Daily Commercial

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Title:
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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University of Florida
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LSSC RALLIES TO BEAT SEMINOLE STATE, SPORTS B1 TRIAL: Death penalty sought for man accused in Sumter County murder A3 GUNS IN CLASSROOM: Bill would allow ofcials to be armed A5 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, April 3, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 93 3 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B5 COMICS C2 CROSSWORDS B10 DIVERSIONS C3 LEGALS B5 BUSINESS A8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 86 / 64 Partly sunny 50 WILL WEISSERT Associated Press FORT HOOD, Texas A gun man opened re Wednesday at Fort Hood in an attack that left four dead, including the shoot er, law enforcement ofcials said. One of the ofcials, citing of cial internal U.S. Justice Depart ment updates, said 14 others were hurt. The ofcials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to re lease information by name. A U.S. law enforcement ofcial said reports circulating within the Justice Department indicate the shooter died of what appears to be a self-inicted wound. The ofcial spoke on the condition of anonymity because the inves tigation is still ongoing. The Texas Army base was the scene of a mass shooting in 2009. Thirteen people were killed and more than 30 wound ed in what was the deadliest at tack on a domestic military in stallation in history. The Army said on its ofcial LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com U nderstanding math concepts is easier for eighthgrade student Julia Sills to grasp since she be gan playing ute in the Eustis Middle Thun dering Jazz Ensemble at Eustis Middle School three years ago. Music is very mathe matical, she said. Gerry Ricke, Sills band teacher said, We are crossing all curric ulums when teaching music. Music is math be cause we have division, addition of beats, he said. You are looking at a graph, and teach ing science and sound waves. Music teachers and educators in the Lake County School District agree there is a positive correlation between music and students Music programs help students achieve but can school district afford them? PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL The Leesburg High School Band practices at the school on Wednesday. A Florida Department of Education study found that 12th grade students enrolled in four or more ne arts classes scored higher on standardized tests than other students. A student takes notes on sheet music as guest conductor Joe Kreines, a member of the Florida Bandmasters Association Hall of Fame, leads a band practice at Leesburg High School. DAVID ESPO AP Special Correspondent WASHINGTON The Supreme Court rul ing Wednesday erasing a long-standing lim it on campaign dona tions will allow a small number of very wealthy donors to give even more than is current ly the case, according to students of the com plex campaign nance system, and could strengthen the estab lishment in both par ties. While Republicans cheered the ruling on philosophical grounds and Democrats crit icized it, there was a general agreement that the decision itself was unlikely to benet one party over another. This is not a decision that advantages one party over the other. It advantages wealthy people over everybody else, said Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y. On a 5-4 ruling, the court struck down a lim itation on the amount any donor may give to candidates, commit tees and political action committees combined. Only 646 out of mil lions of donors in the election cycle of 20112012 gave the now-de funct legal maximum, according to the Cen ter for Responsive Pol itics. For the current election cycle, the lim it is $123,200, broken down as $48,600 to all candidates combined and $74,600 to all party committees and polit ical action committees in total. The ruling will mean there will be much greater emphasis by the campaigns and the par ties on those donors with the biggest check books who can make those very large contri butions, said Bob Bier sack, who works for the CRP and is a 30-year veteran of the Federal Election Commission. Whether thats good or bad depends on your perspective on how this whole system should work, but it absolute ly means that the small number of people who can give at those lev els will be asked to give more, he added. The ruling leaves un changed a parallel sys tem in which individ uals donate unlimited amounts, sometimes undisclosed, to cer tain outside groups. Supreme Court opens door to big donors AP PHOTO Krystina Cassidy, left, and Dianna Simpson attempt to contact their husbands who are stationed inside Fort Hood. Staff Report An appeals court has ruled a former Lake Correctional Institution ofcer can use Flori das controversial Stand Your Ground law to ar gue he is immune from criminal charges stem ming from the beating of an inmate at the Cler mont-area prison. Brad Heilman, of Summereld, was red and later charged with aggravated battery after an altercation in August 2011 with inmate Duane Royster, who Heilman left with multiple facial fractures. Walter Forgie, a prosecutor with the Lake County State Attor neys Ofce, previously called Heilmans use of force inappropriate. The Stand Your Ground law says people can use deadly force and not retreat if they think it will prevent great bodily harm or death. A CLERMONT Ex-prison guard wins right to use stand your ground defense ROYSTER HEILMAN Deadly shooting at Fort Hood SEE MUSIC | A2 SEE APPEAL | A2 SEE COURT | A2 SEE SHOOTING | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, April 3, 2014 HOW TO REACH US APRIL 2 CASH 3 ............................................... 3-8-5 Afternoon .......................................... 1-9-3 PLAY 4 ............................................. 8-0-1-8 Afternoon ....................................... 4-8-8-5 FLORIDA LOTTERY APRIL 1 FANTASY 5 ............................. 5-6-19-28-29 MEGA MONEY .................... 23-25-35-4221 MEGA MILLIONS .............. 10-23-68-74-759 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 Saturday 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 STEVE SKAGGS publisher 352-365-8213 ........................... steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.com 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. scoring higher on the FCATs. But, with the school district one of the worst funded in the state, there is concern about sav ing arts programs from the bud get ax, with one teacher stating choral programs are being elim inated at numerous schools and music positions are not being pro tected. There is also concern from one school board member that the increase in standardized testing would affect arts programs. Chris Patton, district spokes man, said every middle and high school has a band program. But, he also conrmed there are some schools that do not have choral programs. The decision to offer music pro grams is a school-based one, of cials conrmed. Gabriel Fielder, band director at Leesburg High School, said there have been cuts to the programs over the years, but not at Leesburg High, where he stated the music curriculum is supported. Many of the band directors at the middle school level, they are doubling up on choir, teach ing physical education and social studies courses just to keep their jobs, he said. I know of many choral programs being eliminat ed at many of the middle schools. Music positions are not protect ed. Patton said those incidents of teachers doubling up on courses occurs occasionally. Tod Howard, school board mem ber, said if a large group of stu dents are required to take a read ing remedial program course, for example, it could displace an arts program teacher. The principal has to make some really tough decisions, he said. It is unfortunate budgets are as tight as they are. Lake County is one of the worst funded counties in the nation. Fielder said he has seen over the last 12 years how music has changed students lives with nu merous former students excelling in careers or pursuing a career in music. The disciplines in the band, time management, personal re sponsibility and teamwork really prepare these kids for leadership positions, he said. When you en gage in the study of music and performance of music, it is the only discipline that activates both hemispheres of the brain. Bill Miller, principal at Lees burg High School, agreed, stat ing the more students involved in band and chorus, the higher the achievement data at the school. The demands of the music pro gram enhance other content ar eas, he said. Fielder said it is not his goal to put out a bunch of music majors, but to use music to help students grow as human beings. Ricke added: Music makes stu dents better human beings alto gether. Howard said music programs need to remain a vital part of Lake County schools. Because of the new Common Core standards and upcoming tests, and all the pressures from the academic side, it is going to take time away from the perform ing arts, he said. Music is a fan tastic educational tool. We need to make sure we keep the performing arts in Lake County schools. Ricke, who teaches approxi mately 175 students, said he mon itors his students success and noted that many of them are scor ing 5 and 6s on the reading por tion of FCATs, with six being the highest score on the FCATs. In my opinion, they are pret ty much the most successful kids in the school as far as academics, he said. Ricke cited one former student who received a scholarship to a prestigious music school. If we increase the arts in all of our schools, standardized testing scores would go up, he said. Indeed, a Florida Department of Education study of 197,932 stu dents found regardless of socio economic status or race, analysis indicated that students enrolled in four or more ne arts cours es scored higher on standard ized testing than those not taking arts-related courses. Beth Cummings, president of the Florida Music Educators Asso ciation, said music helps students to think creatively and develop critical thinking skills. While students are now only re quired to have one credited course in the ne arts, there is a Flori da House of Representatives bill, which, if passed, would give better oversight to require the commis sioner of education to prepare an nual reporting relating to students access to and participation in ne arts courses. Fielder said one of the most re warding aspects of teaching music is helping improving a students self-esteem through the art form. You give them an opportunity to succeed at something, he said. They recognize they are import ant. It can have life-altering re sults. MUSIC FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Guest conductor Joe Kreines, a member of the Florida Bandmasters Association Hall of Fame, leads a band practice at Leesburg High School. circuit judge ruled Hei lman could not use the law as a defense, but a three-judge panel of the 5th District Court of Ap peals ruled he could. While another court has already ruled po lice cannot invoke the statute because a provi sion in the law applies to them, the 5th Dis trict Court of Appeals ruled this is not the case for correctional of cers. And unlike anoth er law that allows pris on guards to use force in certain situations, the Stand Your Ground law allows for a criminal case to get dismissed prior to trial. It also offers civil immunity. Heilman is entitled to assert the defense pro vided, the court rul ing states, returning this case for further proceed ings consistent with this opinion. The ruling written by appeals-court Judge Thomas Sawaya and joined by judges William Palmer and Wendy Berg er could be appealed to the Florida Supreme Court. If not, Heilman will get an evidentiary hearing he initially re quested to argue he can not be charged, court documents show. Handcuffed and shackled, Royster was being transferred from one part of the Clermont prison to another when the altercation took place, the Daily Com mercial previously re ported. The inmate had to be hospitalized be cause of his injuries. Florida Department of Corrections records say Royster is 5 feet, 9 inch es tall and weighed 122 pounds at the time of the incident, while jail re cords at the time of his arrest listed Heilman at 6 feet, 2 inches tall and weighing 300 pounds. Despite his diminutive size, prison records also said Royster was serving a ve-year sentence out of Brevard County for re sisting an ofcer with vi olence. He served an ear lier one-year prison term for aggravated assault. Royster was trans ferred to Columbia Cor rectional Institution in Lake City after the beat ing incident and was re leased in September 2012, according to the DOC. The News Service of Florida and the Halifax Media Group con tributed material to this report. APPEAL FROM PAGE A1 Biersack said the same small group of 646 donors gave a to tal of about $93.4 million in the last campaign. Their largesse will still be avidly sought, as Republi can presidential hopefuls recent ly demonstrated by travelling to Las Vegas to meet with casino magnate and conservative donor Sheldon Adelson. In the realm of limited dona tions, Cleta Mitchell, an election lawyer for Republicans, said the courts ruling means that vari ous party committees and can didates no longer will have to vie for money from the same con tributors. The law permits a do nor to contribute $5,200 for the primary and general election combined to any candidate, and if they did so, could donate only to nine ofce-seekers before reaching the $48,600 limit to all federal ofce-seekers. Similarly, while Republicans and Democrats in Washington each maintain a national party committee, a Senate campaign committee and a House cam paign committee, a donor could give the maximum allowable amount to only two of the three without violating the overall lim itation the court discarded. Now, Mitchell said, the donors get to choose obviously, but the committees dont have to feel like theyre pinching another partys donors. In all, she described the ruling as a positive for the parties. Fred Malek, a veteran Repub lican fundraiser, said the ruling seems most likely to help indi vidual candidates and will tend to widen the number of wellnanced and competitive races. The courts ruling also means that donors will be able to give $10,000 a year to as many state party committees as they want, so-called joint committees, in which a lawmaker can now solic it funds simultaneously for their own campaign, their own politi cal action committee, their party and for an unlimited number of other candidates without donors exceeding the old limits. COURT FROM PAGE A1 Twitter feed that the post was still on lockdown. In jured people were being treated at the posts Carl R. Darnall Medical Center and other local hospitals. Outside the base, some relatives of soldiers wait ed for news about their loved ones. Tayra DeHart, 33, said she had last heard from her husband, a soldier at the post, that he was safe, but that was hours earlier. The last two hours have been the most nerve-wracking Ive ever felt. I know God is here pro tecting me and all the sol diers, but I have my phone in my hand just hoping it will ring and it will be my husband, DeHart said. Brooke Conover, whose husband was on base at the time of the shooting, said she found out about it while checking Face book. She said she called her husband, Staff Sgt. Sean Conover, immedi ately to make sure he was OK, but he couldnt even tell her exactly what was going on, only that the base was locked down. Im still hearing con icting stories about what happened and where the shooting was exactly, Conover said, explaining that she still doesnt know how close the incident was to her husband. I just want him to come home, said Con over, who moved to Fort Hood with her husband and three daughters two years ago. In Chicago, President Barack Obama vowed that investigators will get to the bottom of the shooting, seeking to re assure the nation whose sense of security once again has been shaken by mass violence. In a hastily arranged statement, Obama said he and his team were following the situation closely but that details about what happened at the sprawling Army post were still uid. He said the shooting brought back painful memories of the 2009 attack. Obama reected on the sacrices that troops sta tioned at Fort Hood have made including during multiple tours to Iraq and Afghanistan. They serve with valor, they serve with distinc tion and when theyre at their home base, they need to feel safe, Obama said. We dont yet know what happened tonight, but obviously that sense of safety has been broken once again. The president spoke without notes or pre pared remarks. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A1

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Thursday, April 3, 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 LEESBURG Man accused of attacking, robbing acquaintance A homeless man has been accused of slashing another man and club bing him with a metal pipe in an at tempt to steal the victims bicycle and money. Joshua Stuart Belyea, 38, was ar rested Monday on armed robbery and aggravated battery charges and remained in the Lake County Jail Wednesday on no bond. According to a report from the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, the 62-yearold victim said he was in area of Northern Avenue and Bell Road in Leesburg on Sunday between 8 p.m. and 9 p.m. He was with a man known to him as Josh, who stays at a nearby homeless camp at County Road 473 and Northern Avenue. The victim said the suspect de manded his bike and when he re fused, Belyea pulled out a knife. When the victim put up his hands to defend himself, he was slashed. The man said Belyea pulled out a metal pipe and struck him in the head, leaving more lacerations on his forehead. The victim said he was able to get away on his bike but not before Belyea took $5 from his wallet. Deputies eventually found Belyea in the homeless camp and the sus pect told them that he, the victim and others had been drinking that evening and he denied the charges. Deputies said they also discovered a knife and metal pipe in Belyeas tent and the victim was able to iden tify the suspect in a photo lineup. GROVELAND Man charged with molesting small child A 20-year-old Groveland man was arrested Tuesday for allegedly hav ing sex with a child under 12. Gerardo Moreno-Moreno re mained in the Lake County jail Wednesday in lieu of $50,000 bail. According to an arrest afdavit, the incident occurred on a couch and came to the attention of the girlfriend of the victims father after she heard the girl say stop touching me there. The victims father told detec tives Moreno admitted to the allega tions when confronted. The victims mother told detectives she once also found the child in the suspects room with her pants down. According to the afdavit, Moreno told detectives he inadvertent ly touched the child when reach ing for his cell phone, which she was holding. TAVARES Free aquatic plants offered to the public The Lake County Adopt-a-Lake Program, in conjunction with the Lake County Water Authority, is giv ing away free aquatic plants from 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. on Friday at Hickory Point Recreational Park, 27341 State Road 19, in Tavares. Available plants included at the event are, canna, lizards tail, bul rush, pickerel weed, soft rush, ar rowhead and iris. Residents will be allowed up to ve plants each, while supplies last. For information, call 352-253-1659. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com Sumter County pros ecutors announced Wednesday they will seek the death penalty in the Jane Doe murder case of a Tavares man who is accused of shooting to death a 57-year-old friend and leaving her body in a wooded area last year as part of a scheme to cash her pension checks. No trial date has been set for the cap ital murder case of Ralph Harold Penrod, 63, who made a pre-trial hearing appear ance Wednesday in the Sumter County court house for the killing of Mary Jane Weaver. Assistant State At torney Pete Magri no said the facts and circumstances of the murder, cou pled with the sus pects (criminal) record led him to seek the death penalty, if Penrod is con victed. Penrods record includes a rape conviction, Magri no added. Sumter County Sheriffs ofcials and family mem bers said Weaver and Pen rod had known each oth er since high school. They moved in together in Ken tucky as platonic friends sometime after Weavers husband died. Last year, CINDY DIAN Special to The Commercial Future Farmers of Ameri ca and 4H club members from all over the county showed up at the Lake County Fair on Wednesday for its Rabbit and Poultry Show. This youth-only show allows kids ages 5-18 the opportunity to showcase their animals and compete for prizes. They get to come and show what projects they have cho sen, and (with) a record book of how they have taken care of their animal, Rabbit and Poul try Superintendent Annette Codding said. Each child learns from their local club the skills needed to raise an animal. This is my second year showing rabbits, Eustis soph omore Kelly Purdham said. Its a lot of fun and has taught me so much about responsibility. Similarly, Eustis junior Tyler Rice is applying what he has Staff Report A Clermont couple has pled guilty to tax fraud for trying to conceal income from the Internal Revenue Service because of child support action, authori ties said. Scarlet and Steven M. Veres III, who used to run a Coral Springs-based company called Superi or Contracting Inc., each pled guilty to one count of conspiracy to defraud the United States. They face up to ve years in prison and a ne of up to $250,000, the United States Attor neys Ofce for the South ern District of Florida stat ed in a press release. In 2005, Superior Con tracting Inc. received mil lions of dollars from con tracts to repair hurricane damaged condominiums in St. Lucie County, the re lease from U.S. Attorney Wilfredo Ferrer and Acting IRS Agent in Charge Jose A. Gonzalez stated. Steven was a contractor and Scar lett was in charge of the companys books. In 2007, Steven pe titioned for a down ward modication of his child support to a for mer spouse he divorced in 2003, two years before he married Scarlet, Fer rer stated earlier. In sup port of that action, Steven reportedly provided cop ies of his delinquent per sonal and corporation in come tax returns, which were subsequently led with the IRS. In order to conceal their diversion of cor porate funds, the defen dants falsied the prot and loss statement of Su perior Contracting Inc. by characterizing person al expenses, including the purchase of property in Parkland, the construction TAVARES Death penalty sought in Jane Doe case PENROD EUSTIS Fair animal events teach kids responsibility CINDY DIAN / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMERCIAL Connor, Logan and Nate Harper show off the chickens they have been raising for the Lake County Rabbit and Poultry Show on Wednesday. LAKE COUNTY FAIR SCHEDULE TODAY 5 p.m Gates open 6 p.m. Beef breeding show 7:30, 9:30 p.m. Lee Ann Noel Band FRIDAY 9-11 a.m. Goat check-in Goat Skill-a-Thon 5 p.m. Gates open 7 p.m. Goat show and awards 7:30, 9:30 p.m. Judy Family Band SATURDAY 8 a.m. to noon Steer check-in 1 p.m. Gates open 2:30 p.m. Poultry show 5 p.m. Rabbit show 6:30 p.m. Talent show auditions SUNDAY 1 p.m. Gates open Steer Skill-a-Thon 2 to 3:15 p.m. Pageant registration 3:30 p.m. Miss Lake County Fair Royalty Pageant 4 p.m. Steer manageability parade MONDAY 9 a.m. Steer manageability second chance 5 p.m. Gates open 7 p.m. Steer show 7:30, 9:30 p.m. Rainer Berry TUESDAY 5 p.m. Gates open 4:30-10 p.m. Youth plant show project check-in 5:30 p.m. Steer awards 6:30 p.m. Poultry layer pen sale 7 p.m. Steer sale 7:30, 9:30 p.m. Aaron Taylor WEDNESDAY 5 p.m. Gates open 6 p.m. 4H Share Your Talent show, community stage APRIL 10 8 a.m. to noon Swine check-in Swine Skill-a-Thon 5 p.m. Gates open 7:30, 9:30 p.m. Neon Truckers APRIL 11 5 p.m. Gates open 7 p.m. Swine show 7:30, 9:30 p.m. Neon Truckers APRIL 12 1 p.m. Gates open 6 p.m. Youth plant sale 6:30 p.m. Swine awards 7 p.m. Swine sale 7:30 p.m. Talent show nals 10 to 11 p.m. Rabbit, poultry check-out JIM TURNER The News Service of Florida TALLAHASSEE During a political ly charged bill-sign ing ceremony, Gov. Rick Scott gave nal approv al Wednesday to rolling back vehicle-registra tion fees that were in creased in 2009 amid state budget woes. Scott repeatedly not ed that the unpopu lar fee increases were enacted under former Gov. Charlie Crist, who is seeking to unseat Scott during this No vembers election. Were going to right the wrong of this 2009 tax increase that Char lie Crist enacted, Scott said. The bill signed by Scott, one of his crit ical priorities for this springs legislative ses sion, is expected to save Floridians between $20 and $25 per vehicle reg istration, with the total depending on the size of the vehicle. Kevin Cate, a spokes man for Crists cam paign, responded to Scotts announcement by saying the ridicu lous press conference exposed the current governors political desperation. Everyone knows that Charlie Crist signed one of the largest tax cuts (a property tax cut) in the history of Florida and was also forced to make tough decisions to pre vent devastating blows to teachers, students, rst responders, and our most vulnerable Floridians, Cate said in an email. The fee cuts will take effect Sept. 1, two months into the states new scal year. The bill signing was surrounded by the pol itics of an election year. Some Democratic House members, who supported the bill, not ed they were not invit ed to attend the sign ing ceremony in the Cabinet meeting room. The Florida Democrat ic Party called the event shameless grandstand ing by Scott. The Republican-dom inated Legislature ap proved the fee increas es in 2009 as the state grappled with a budget shortfall that stemmed from the economic re cession. Other increases in 2009 included a hike in Scott signs bill cutting vehicle fees CLERMONT Pair plead guilty to tax fraud SEE LEGISLATION | A4 SEE TRIAL | A4 SEE FRAUD | A5 SEE FAIR | A4

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PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) 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 OBITUARIES Ella Mae Harris Funeral Services for Ella Mae Harris, age 72, of Mount Dora, FL, who passed away on Friday March 28, 2014, will be held Saturday April 5, 2014, 11:00 A.M. at Greater Mt. Carm el Mission ary Baptist Church, 6009 Terrell Road Tan gerine, FL. Reverend G. Christo pher Clark, Pastor. Interment will follow in the Tanger ine-Zellwood Ceme tery. Visitation will be held on Friday April 4, 2014 from 6-8 P.M. at the Church. Ella was a retired Secretary for the Lake County Pub lic School System. She is survived by her hus band: Jack S. Harris, Sr.; children: Glenda Harris, Jack Harris, Jr. (Angela), and Sheri Rocker (Al bert), a host of grand children, family mem bers and sorrowing friends. Marvin C. Zan ders Funeral Home, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida. (407) 886-3388 www. zandersfuneralhome. com. Ollie Marshall Ollie Marshall 65, passed away April 27 2014. She leaves to cherish her memory, children: Fatima Brown, Wynn Patterson, Gwen Taylor, Alonzo Monroe, Benny Marshall (de ceased), Eric and Ed ward Marshall, Richard Taylor Jr. (deceased). 13 Grandchildren, 5 Great Grandchild. Sib lings Betty Williams, Patricia Wright (de ceased) Vanessa Dun can, Clementine Oliver, Andre, Joseph, Calvin, and Maxine Monroe. A host of other fami ly and friends. Services will be held Saturday April 5 at 1100 am at Mt. Zion Primitive Bap tist Church, Eustis FL. Wake: Friday 6-8 pm. Mt Zion Primitive Bap tist church. Elder Jer ald Blue Pastor. Services entrusted to Snows Fu neral Ministry Provid ing a memory that will never fade Jack Stevens ODell Jack Stevens ODell, 88, of Wildwood passed away Tuesday, April 1, 2014. Mr. ODell was born in Oxford on Sep tember 21, 1925 to Will Milton and Margaret (Stevens) ODell. He has lived here his entire life other than when he served in the U.S. Army during WWII with the Medic Corp. He was a cattleman and be longed to the Flori da Cattlemans Asso ciation, the American Legion and the Gator Boosters. He attended the First Baptist Church of Oxford and en joyed watching over his cows, bird hunting, go ing to Gator games, be ing with his family and swapping stories over coffee at Hardees. Sur vivors include his son, Jody of Lady Lake; 4 nephews and 3 nieces, Jimmy ODell of Gaines ville, Stephen ODell of Wildwood, Glenna Tay lor of Pensacola, Ta sha Buford of Tallahas seee, Pam McCutcheon of Athens, GA, Craig ODell of Beverly Hills and Milton ODell of Marianna; 8 great niec es, 5 great nephews, 5 great-great nieces and 2 great-great nephews. Jack was preceded in death by his wife, Mar tha in 1988. Visitation for Jack will be 6:00pm 8:00pm, Friday, April 4, 2014 in the Banks/PageTheus Chapel. Funer al services will be held 11:00am, Saturday, April 5, 2014 in the Oxford As sembly of God Church with interment follow ing in Pine Level Cem etery. On-line condo lences may be shared by visiting www.bankspag etheus.com. Arrange ments are entrusted to Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations, Wildwood. Charlotte Baker Sabatino Mrs. Charlotte Bak er Sabatino, age 82 of Fairfax, VA passed away peacefully at home on Thursday, March 27, 2014 surrounded by her adoring family. Char lotte is survived by her devoted husband of 46 years, James A. Sabati no, Sr. seven loving chil dren, Sharon Sabatino Noah, James Anthony Sabatino, Jr., Michael Wilds, Michael Sabati no, Larry Baker Wilds (Robin), Bruce Wilds (Vicky), and Anne Ma rie Elliot (James); f teen grandchildren and seven great grandchil dren. Two sisters, Car olyn Moore and June Beaumont (Pensrose), and one brother, Car leton Baker (Doro thy Mae) of Wildwood, FL; and 21 nieces and nephews. Friends may call Friday, April 4, 2014 from 4:00 p.m. until 7:00 p.m. at the Ever ly Funeral Home, 10565 Main Street, Fairfax, VA 22030. Funeral Ser vices will be held Sat urday, April 5, 2014 at 11:00 a.m. Fairfax Pres byterian Church, 10723 Main Street, Fairfax, VA 22030. Interment will follow in the Fairfax City Cemetery. If desired, Memorial donations in Charlottes name may be made to the Histor ic Baker House Proj ect. Donations will sup port restoration of the home and may be made by going to www.bak erhouseproject.com. Please visit Everly Fu neral Homes obituaries online at www.everlyfu neralhomefairfax.com to sign the online reg ister book and leave a condolence. DEATH NOTICES Donald Edward Raber Donald Edward Ra ber, 93, of Leesburg, died Monday, March 31, 2014. Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations, Leesburg. IN MEMORY ODELL HARRIS late-payment fees on drivers license renew als, from $1 to $15. Also, the cost of an original drivers license went from $27 to $48, rsttime registrations of cars went from $100 to $225, and cigarette tax es were increased by $1 a pack. Asked why only one of the 2009 increas es was targeted for re peal, Scott responded that there was a lot of opportunities, this was the most important one this year. In other legislative ac tion: WEATHERFORD SPEAKS OUT ON PEN SION DISCUSSIONS: House Speaker Will Weatherford, R-Wesley Chapel, said Wednes day that discussions about the future of the pension plan for pub lic employees have be gun to focus on a Sen ate bill that likely would have passed the upper chamber last year. That measure would fall far short of Weatherfords goal of closing the tra ditional, dened ben et pension plan to most new workers, a non-starter for a bloc of LEGISLATION FROM PAGE A3 moderate Republicans who sunk a similar idea in 2013. I believe we can get a pension bill done this year that could save tens of bil lions of dollars for Flo ridians, Weatherford told reporters Wednes day. The speaker, who refused to pass the Senate bill last year, admitted on Wednes day that he was scaling back his goals because of political reality, but said the chang es would still save tax payers. CONSERVATIVE GROUP SEEKS TO DE FEND MARRIAGE LAW: A group that led efforts to pass a constitutional amendment banning gay marriage in Florida is seeking to intervene in two federal law suits that contend the rights of same-sex cou ples are being violat ed. Florida Family Ac tion Inc. led motions Wednesday seeking to help defend the samesex marriage ban. Fed eral lawsuits were led Feb. 28 and March 12 in Tallahassee argu ing, at least in part, that Florida is violating the rights of same-sex cou ples married legally in other states or Canada. The lawsuits point to same-sex couples be ing treated differently from heterosexual cou ples on issues such as state retirement ben ets and inheritance rights when a spouse dies without a will. STATE WANTS FAMILY PLANNING PRO GRAM EXTENDED: The state Agency for Health Care Administration this week asked the federal government to approve a three-year extension of a pro gram that provides family planning ser vices to lowand mod erate-income women. The program operates under what is known as a Medicaid waiv er, which is scheduled to expire Dec. 31. The program provides ser vices such as physi cal exams, pregnancy tests and birth-control supplies. It is open to women who have in comes at or below 185 percent of the federal poverty level and who are not otherwise eligi ble for Medicaid. the couple was in the mid dle of moving to Tavares where Penrod has family members when Weaver went missing. Ofcials believe Penrod had just gotten off the inter state in Wildwood when he decided to leave her body in a wooded area behind Wen dys on State Road 44. Thats where a man looking for his lost wallet discovered the body on April 22 of last year. The body, which was esti mated to be in the wooded area for three weeks, was so decomposed, it took a pro fessor of anthropology from the University of South Florida to put together a composite sketch from the remains in an effort to help identify the victim. Detec tives called the victim Jane Doe because they only had a tattoo of Jane on her left shoulder to go on. The sketch of Jane Doe came into the hands of Kentucky State Police. Ofcials there noticed the sketch resem bled Weaver and ofcials eventually linked the mur der to Penrod. Sheriffs ofcials said they believe Penrod killed Weav er over her dead husbands pension checks that she was receiving, and Penrod continued to receive, until his arrest in in January. He remains in the Sumter County jail on no bond. TRIAL FROM PAGE A3 Staff Report The city of Leesburg and the Lake County Water Authority are teaming up to provide a way to help clean up litter at Venetian Gardens as part of the annual Love Our Lakes program. Volunteers are invited to bring a canoe or kayak to the event from 9 a.m. to noon Thursday, April 17. Watercraft also can be reserved through the Water Au thority, according to a press re lease from Robert Sargent, city spokesman. Teams will paddle along the northwest shore of Lake Harris to collect litter and discarded items oating around the 64-acre Ve netian Gardens waterfront park. Collection supplies will be provided. Participants will receive refreshments and T-shirts. Volunteers will meet at the Leesburg Community Building parking lvot on Dozier Circle. For directions and to reserve a spot, contact the Water Authority at 352-343-3777, extension 0. Reservations must be made by April 11. Venetian Gardens origi nally created in the 1930s is at 201 E. Dixie Ave. The historic park features canals surround ing six islands, Pat Thomas Sta dium, the Leesburg Communi ty Center, the Leesburg Boating Club, Venetian Cove Marina and Ski Beach. LEESBURG Venetian Gardens clean-up planned learned in his three years of raising rab bits to other life situ ations. In general, it teaches you not to procrastinate in any situation, he said. You have to put ev erything you have into everything you do. Fair superinten dent and 4H lead er Debbie Hayes ap preciates what shows like these do for Lake County youth. It teaches them leadership and life skills that they would not normally learn if they werent a part of our club, she said. For some, raising and showing animals is a family event. Harper family broth ers Connor, 10, Lo gan, 8 and Nate, 6, of Fruitland Park have been raising poul try for as long as they can remember. Ive been raising all different kinds of chickens my whole life, Connor said. We are homes chooled so we get to compete through our 4H Club, Southern Traditions. I like to win awards and test my knowledge with showmanship. His two younger brothers also com pete with him in the poultry division. The fair continues through April 12 at the fairgrounds at the intersection of Coun ty Roads 44 and 452. FAIR FROM PAGE A3

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Thursday, April 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 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 of their personal resi dence on the Parkland property, the purchase of a residence in Osceola County, and a $550,000 personal real estate in vestment as business expenses, the press re lease stated. The de fendants further falsi ed the prot and loss statement by claim ing that a $400,000 per sonal real estate invest ment was a repayment of a ctitious loan pre viously made to Superi or Construction Inc. It was reported earli er the couple claimed to have an adjusted gross income of a negative amount, yet the defen dants had expenditures for real property, per sonal home construc tion and improvements, vehicles, investments, and jewelry in that same year totaling at least $1.5 million. Both defendants ini tially were charged with conspiracy to defraud the IRS and with willful ly ling false tax returns. Steven also was charged with aiding and assist ing in the preparation of a false tax return. Pursuant to their plea agreements, the defen dants agreed to pay res titution to the IRS in the amount of $600,000. According to state in corporation records, Steven is listed as reg istered agent and pres ident of Superior Con tracting Inc., 2630 Shady Oak Place in Groveland. Although there are no property records in his name, Scarlet is listed as the owner of a vacant lot valued at $32,470 at that address, according to the Lake County Prop erty Appraisers Ofce. She also is listed as the owner of a four-bed room, three-bathroom house with a swim ming pool at 2706 Val iant Drive in Clermont. State incorporation re cords list Scarlet as president of Inspiring U Inc. and Veres & As sociates at the Valiant Drive address, which is a house and lot valued at $218,910 by the Prop erty Appraisers Ofce. FRAUD FROM PAGE A3 KAREEM COPELAND Associated Press TALLAHASSEE The debate whether safety is worth the risk of having more guns on school campuses took center stage in a Flor ida House committee, which approved a bill Wednesday that would allow trained ofcials to carry weapons in schools. This issue has been argued nationwide since school shootings at Sandy Hook Elemen tary in Connecticut, Virginia Tech Univer sity, Columbine High School in Colorado and others. One side be lieves armed ofcials are better equipped to handle an emergency situation. The other ar gues that more guns in schools only increase the odds of something happening. The bill approved 8-4 by House Justice Ap propriations commit tee is sponsored by Greg Steube, a Repub lican from Sarasota. It gives schools the op tion to appoint former or current law enforce ment ofcers and for mer or current military ofcers with state-leg islated training to car ry rearms on campus. They would be re quired to go through 40 hours of school-safe ty training and eight hours of active-shooter training each year. They also would need four hours of rearm quali cation annually. Theyd be required to have a carry-and-con ceal permit. Local school boards or prin cipals would make the appointments. Next up for the House bill is the Judiciary Committee. Steube argued that school-shooting in cidents such as San dy Hook take place in a matter of minutes that is less than many av erage police response times. A trained, armed ofcial on the property could save lives before police arrive. I think the schools themselves would ap preciate knowing that somebody high ly trained was there, Rep. Charles Van Zant, R-Palatka, said, so that some idiot that brought a gun to school with the intention of killing peo ple could be stopped at a far sooner place than calling law enforce ment, which might take a good long time to get there. Representatives for the Florida School Board Association and Parent Teacher Associ ation opposed the bill. The PTA would rath er have further invest ment in school re source ofcers and intervention programs. FSBA believes that only highly trained pro fessional law enforce ment ofcers can be entrusted with weap onry on our school grounds, said school board representative Ruth Melton. Some opponents preferred preventative measures instead of al lowing more rearms. There was also con cern with having vol unteers in these posi tions regardless of their training. Panel Oks bill to allow guns in Florida schools KRISTEN WYATT Associated Press DENVER Threefourths of Americans say its inevitable that mar ijuana will be legal for recreational use across the nation, whether they support such policies or not, according to a pub lic opinion poll released Wednesday that high lights shifting in atti tudes following an era of drug war and tough on crime legislation. The Pew Research Center survey also shows increased support for ending mandatory min imum prison sentences for non-violent drug of fenders and doing away altogether with jail time for small amounts of marijuana. The opinions come as public debate on these topics has led lawmak ers around the nation to consider policy changes. Since California be came the rst state to le galize medical marijua na in 1996, at least 19 others, and the District of Columbia, have fol lowed suit, including two that have approved rec reational use. More than a dozen state legislatures considered legalization measures this year. Meanwhile, critics and political leaders, both liberal and conservative, have clamored for an end to harsh drug sentences, saying mandatory mini mums have contributed to prison overcrowding, civil rights violations and strained budgets. U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder has been push ing Congress to overhaul drug sentencing policies. The telephone survey found that 75 percent of respondents includ ing majorities of both supporters and oppo nents of legal marijua na think that the sale and use of pot eventually will be legal nationwide. It was the rst time that question had been asked, but it reects a gradual trend of accep tance. The survey indicates that four years ago, 52 percent of respondents said they thought the use of marijuana should not be legal, while 41 percent said it should. The new poll shows a reversal with 54 percent in favor of le galization and 42 per cent opposed. It marked a turning point in a gap that has been shrinking fairly steadily since 1969, the earliest data avail able, when 84 percent said pot should be ille gal, and only 12 percent thought otherwise. Pot just doesnt seem as bad, said Gregory Carlson, a 52-year-old landscaper from Denver who did not participate in the Pew survey. You dont see any thing about someone smoking a joint and then driving the wrong way into a school bus, Carl son said. With a chuck le, he added Wednesday, They just drive slower. The survey also high lighted a dramatic shift in attitudes on drug con viction penalties. The survey was about evenly divided in 2001 on whether it was good or bad for states to move away from mandato ry minimum sentences for non-violent drug of fenders. Today, poll re spondents favored mov ing away from such policies by a nearly 2-to1 margin, or 63 percent to 32 percent. Respondents said by margin greater than 3-to-1 that people who use small amounts of pot shouldnt go to jail. Even people who dont favor the legaliza tion of marijuana think the possession of small amounts shouldnt result in jail time, said Carroll Doherty, Pews Director of Political Research. The nation thought differently a genera tion ago. Congress passed the Anti-Drug Abuse Act to set mandatory minimum sentences for federal drug crimes that could end up in life sentences for repeat offenders. Years later, many states reported prisons bursting at the seams, prompting public of cials started abandon ing lock em up drug policies in the 1990s. The trend has since acceler ated. Last month, Hold er testied in support of proposed sentence re ductions in an effort to reserve the the harshest penalties for the most serious drug offenders. Such plans, includ ing one drafted by Ken tucky Republican Sen. Rand Paul, that would give judges wider discre tion in sentencing have picked up support from both Republicans and Democrats. The poll suggest ed that despite shifting attitudes on legaliza tion, the public remains concerned about drug abuse, with 32 percent of those surveyed calling it a crisis and 55 percent of respondents viewing it as a serious problem. Green light? Another poll shows Drug War policies rejected AP FILE PHOTO A worker processes marijuana in the trimming room at the Medicine Man dispensary and grow operation in northeast Denver. 75% 25%SOURCE: Pew Research Center APLegalizing potA Pew Research Center survey finds that 75 percent of respondents think that the sale of and use marijuana will eventually be legal across the nation, whether they like it or not: *The poll of 1,821 adults was conducted Feb. 14-23 and has a margin of error of plus or minus 2.6 percentage points. DRUG POLL 04022014: Chart shows poll results about legalizing marijuana; 1c x 3 1/4 inches; with BC-US--Drug Policy Poll; REH; E T A 2 p.m. Editors Note: It is mandatory to include all sources that accompany this graphic when repurposing or editing it for publication Will be legalized Wont be legalized

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, April 3, 2014 JOSEF FEDERMAN Associated Press JERUSALEM In an improba ble twist, the fate of an imprisoned American who spied for Israel could now play a big role in rescuing Mid dle East peace negotiations after a dramatic Palestinian rebuff to Sec retary of State John Kerry. With Kerrys efforts in tatters, a three-way deal that includes the United States releasing Jonathan Pollard could provide incentives for Israel and the Palestinians to break the deadlock and extend the talks. But critics say the sudden fo cus on Pollard has turned attention away from the real issues that need to be addressed to end decades of conict. And it may have raised the Palestinians asking price: They re alize that with Israel so eager to free Pollard, they may be able to hold out for broader Israeli concessions. Palestinian ofcials, for instance, say they have discussed the possi bility of seeking the release of the top Palestinian prisoner held by Is rael, Marwan Barghouti, as part of any arrangement involving Pollard. The ofcials, speaking on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to disclose internal de liberations, said they have to date been hesitant to raise the issue in connection with Pollard for fear of being seen as meddling in internal American affairs. Negotiations on a peace deal hit a major snag late Tuesday when Pal estinian President Mahmoud Ab bas abruptly renewed a campaign for recognition of the state of Pal estine in international bodies. Abbas had promised to suspend the campaign when peace talks re sumed in July but angrily reversed course after Israel failed to car ry out a promised prisoner release. The move forced Kerry to cancel a planned trip back to the region and threatened to derail the talks com pletely. LUIS ANDRES HENAO and LUIS HIDALGO Associated Press IQUIQUE, Chile Hard-won expertise and a big dose of luck helped Chile escape its latest magnitude-8.2 earth quake with surprisingly little damage and death. The country that suf fers some of the worlds most powerful quakes has strict building codes, mandatory evac uations and emergency preparedness that sets a global example. But Chileans werent satis ed Wednesday, nding much room for improve ment. And experts warn that a seismic gap has left northern Chile overdue for a far bigger quake. Authorities on Wednesday discovered just six reported deaths from the previous nights quake. Its possible that other people were killed in older structures made of adobe in remote com munities that werent immediately accessible, but its still a very low toll for such a power ful shift in the undersea fault that runs along the length of South Ameri cas Pacic coast. How much is it luck? How much is it science? How much is it pre paredness? It is a combi nation of all of the above. I think what we just saw here is pure luck. Most ly, it is luck that the tsu nami was not bigger and that it hit a fairly isolat ed area of Chile, said Costas Synolakis, an en gineer who directs the Tsunami Research Cen ter at the University of Southern California. Chile is one of the worlds most seismic countries and is partic ularly prone to tsuna mis, because of the way the Nazca tectonic plate plunges beneath the South American plate, pushing the towering An des cordillera ever higher. About 2,500 homes were damaged in Alto Hospicio, a poor neigh borhood in the hills above Iquique, a city of nearly 200,000 people whose coastal residents joined a mandatory evac uation ahead of a tsu nami that rose to only 8 feet. Iquiques shermen poked through the after math: sunken and dam aged boats that could cost millions of dollars to repair and replace. Still, as President Mi chelle Bachelet deployed hundreds of anti-riot po lice and soldiers to pre vent looting and round up escaped prisoners, it was clear that the loss of life and property could have been much worse. Imprisoned spy may be key for Kerry on peace talks Chiles M8.2 quake causes little damage, death CRISTIAN VIVERO / AP Fishing boats washed ashore by a small tsunami, sit in Caleta Riquelme, next to the port, in the northern town of Iquique, Chile,

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Thursday, April 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Electric Razor Repair Clinics Wed, April 9th Wed, April 23rd Trusted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com CARO KRIEL and VLADIMIR ISACHENKOV Associated Press ROSTOV-ON-DON, Russia Defensive and at times tearful, Ukraines ousted presi dent conceded Wednes day that he made a mistake when he invit ed Russian troops into Crimea and vowed to try to negotiate with Vladi mir Putin to get the cov eted Black Sea peninsu la back. Crimea is a tragedy, a major tragedy, Viktor Yanukovych told The As sociated Press in his rst interview since eeing to Russia in February, following monthslong protests focused on cor ruption and his deci sion to seek closer ties to Russia instead of the Eu ropean Union. Putin said last month that Yanukovych had asked Russia to send its troops to Crimea to pro tect its people a re quest seen as treason by many Ukrainians. Russian troops quickly overran Crimea, which has an ethnic Russian majority, taking over government and mili tary facilities on the pre text of protecting Rus sians. Asked about the move, Yanukovych said he made a mistake. I was wrong, he told the AP and Russias state NTV television, speak ing in Russian. I acted on my emotions. Still, Yanukovych in sisted that Russias take over of Crimea wouldnt have happened if he had stayed in power. He also denied responsibil ity for the sniper deaths of about 80 protest ers in Kiev in February, for which he has been charged by Ukraines in terim government. As the world has watched the tumultu ous events in Ukraine, the 63-yearold Yanu kovych has rarely been seen, even as he has insisted he is still the countrys true leader. While Putin has been openly dismissive of Yanukovych, the Rus sian president has also described him as the le gitimate leader and his ouster as illegal. Yanukovych said he has spoken with Putin only twice by phone and once in person since he arrived in Russia, de scribing their talks as difcult. He said he hopes to have more meetings with the Rus sian leader to negoti ate Crimeas return to Ukraine. We must search for ways ... so that Crimea may have the maximum degree of independence possible ... but be part of Ukraine, he said. Russia annexed Crimea last month fol lowing a hastily called referendum held two weeks after Russian troops took control of the region. Ukraine and the West have rejected the vote and the annex ation as illegal. Yanukovychs com ments on the Black Sea peninsula appeared to represent an attempt to shore up at least some support in his home land, where even his backers have deserted him. While there is no ex pectation that Rus sia will roll back its an nexation, Yanukovychs statements could widen Putins options in talks on settling the Ukrainian crisis by creating an im pression that Moscow could be open for dis cussions on Crimeas status in the future. Echoing the Kremlins position, Yanukovych said the Crimean refer endum, in which resi dents overwhelmingly voted to join Russia, was a response to threats posed by radical nation alists in Ukraine. However, he did not answer several ques tions about whether he would support a move by Russia, which has deployed tens of thou sands of troops near the Ukrainian border, to move into other areas of the country on the pre text of protecting ethnic Russians. Yanukovych echoed the key Kremlin de mand for settling the Ukrainian crisis, push ing for a referendum that could turn Ukraine into a loosely knit fed eration. He said such a vote should be followed by constitutional re form, and only after that should Ukraine have a national election. The interim govern ment in Kiev has sched uled a presidential elec tion for May 25. Yanukovych has now lost the Ukrainian pres idency twice in the past decade. In 2004, his presidential win was thrown out after the Or ange Revolution pro tests caused the fraud ulent election to be annulled. Born in the Donetsk coal-mining region of eastern Ukraine, Ya nukovych worked at a metal plant before be coming an industri al manager and rising through the ranks to be come a local governor and then prime minis ter, the countrys sec ond-most powerful job at the time. His critics note his criminal record for assault and robbery during his youth and say he lacks a proper education to qualify for running the country. Yanukovych admits mistakes on Crimea AP PHOTO Russian Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev attends a wreath laying ceremony as Russian Marines with Russian national and Russian Navy ags march in front of him in Sevastopol, Crimea. YANUKOVYCH EDITH M. LEDERER Associated Press UNITED NATIONS Eighteen countries, including ve of the worlds leading arms exporters, rat ied a landmark treaty regulating the multibillion-dollar global arms trade on Wednesday, giving a signif icant boost to the campaign for the treatys entry into force. The ambassadors of the 18 coun tries handed over the documents at a U.N. ceremony on the rst anni versary of the General Assemblys adoption of the Arms Trade Trea ty, which is aimed at stemming the global illegal weapons trade, esti mated at between $60 billion and $85 billion. The new ratications bring the total number to 31, more than half of the 50 needed for the pact to enter into force. Five of the worlds top 10 arms ex porters Britain, France, Germany, Italy and Spain turned in their rat ication documents at the ceremo ny. Bulgaria, Croatia, Denmark, El Salvador, Estonia, Finland, Hungary, Ireland, Latvia, Malta, Romania, Slo vakia and Slovenia were the others. U.N. Deputy Secretary-Gener al Jan Eliasson urged all 193 U.N. member states to sign and ratify it without delay. Every day, we witness the human cost of the irresponsible transfer of weapons, Eliasson said. Civil ians are still being killed, maimed, or driven from their homelands be cause weapons and ammunition re main in the hands of warlords, ter rorists, human rights abusers and organized criminal gangs. The 17 European Union members who ratied the treaty on Wednes day issued a joint statement said that by regulating the internation al arms trade nations demonstrate their common responsibility to save lives, reduce human suffering and make the world a safer place for all. They pledged to spare no efforts to achieve the treatys early entry into force and to campaign for uni versal adherence. To date, 118 countries have signed the treaty including the United States, but ratication by the U.S. Senate will be difcult because a two-thirds majority is required and there is strong opposition from the powerful National Rie Association. The treaty will require countries that ratify it to establish national regulations to control the transfer of conventional arms and compo nents and to regulate arms brokers, but it will not control the domestic use of weapons in any country. It will prohibit the transfer of con ventional weapons if they violate arms embargoes or if they promote acts of genocide, crimes against hu manity or war crimes, and if they could be used in attacks on civilians or civilian buildings such as schools and hospitals. Anna Macdonald, co-chair of the Control Arms Coalition, which in cludes hundreds of non-govern mental organizations in over 100 countries that promoted the Arms Trade Treaty, said the most powerful argument for its speedy entry into force is the call of the millions who have suffered from armed violence around the world. Nowhere is an effective treaty more desperately needed than in the Syrian conict, which has been fueled by transfers of arms and am munition from outside parties, she said at the ratication ceremony. She also cautioned that ratifying the treaty will not be enough be cause the key is to end business as usual. 18 countries ratify UN Arms Trade Treaty Five of the worlds top 10 arms exporters Britain, France, Germany, Italy and Spain turned in their ratification documents at the ceremony.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e26.08+.01 ACE Ltd2.26e98.82-.26 ADT Corp.8031.38+.92 AES Corp.2014.25-.06 AFLAC1.4863.46+.14 AGCO.44f55.26+.50 AGL Res1.96f48.83+.06 AK Steel...7.28-.08 AOL...44.02-.27 A10 Nwks n...14.70-.52 AU Optron...3.63+.01 AVX Cp.38f13.98+.78 Aarons.0831.08+.67 AbbottLab.88f38.58+.11 AbbVie1.68f53.34+1.24 AberFitc.8040.03+1.41 AbdAsPac.426.09-.03 Accenture1.86e79.99+.45 AccoBrds...6.53+.15 Actavis...208.77-.45 Actuant.0435.50+.99 Acuity.52137.75+4.29 AMD...4.06-.01 AdvSemi.18e5.55-.09 AdvOil&Gs...5.02-.01 AecomTch...32.94+.63 Aegon.30e9.32+.01 Aerohive n...u11.30-.24 Aeropostl...5.33+.30 Aetna.9074.81-.24 AffilMgrs...204.07-1.18 Agilent.52m56.67+.31 Agnico g.32m30.63+.45 Agrium g3.0096.15-1.37 AirProd3.08f121.76+1.76 Airgas1.92107.64+.14 Alamos g.209.56+.37 AlaskaAir1.00fu94.88+.78 AlcatelLuc.18e4.16+.11 Alcoa.1212.85-.19 Alere...35.06+.51 AlexREE2.80f72.37+.47 AllegTch.7237.90-.02 Allegion n.3254.67+.75 Allergan.20125.53+1.79 Allete1.96f52.12-.07 AlliData...271.88-.68 AlliBInco.41a7.21-.06 AlliantEgy2.04f56.71+.15 AlldNevG...4.40+.14 AllisonTrn.4830.57-.22 Allstate1.12f56.15-.34 AlonUSA.24a15.30-.36 AlphaNRs...4.34+.08 AlpToDv rs.688.50+.07 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.82-.02 Altria1.9237.58+.19 Ambev n.22e7.58+.08 Ameren1.6040.57-.19 AMovilL.34e20.54+.21 AmApparel....50+.00 AmAxle...19.61+.30 AmCampus1.4437.29+.02 AEagleOut.5012.72+.39 AEP2.0050.41+.01 AEqInvLf.18f23.83+.13 AHm4Rnt n.2016.50-.25 AmIntlGrp.50f50.56+.59 AmTower1.28f81.27-.34 AmWtrWks1.1245.52+.36 Ameriprise2.08113.47+1.61 AmeriBrgn.9465.58-.33 Ametek.2452.84+.33 Amphenol.80u94.00+1.78 Anadarko.7286.47-.09 AnglogldA.10e17.45+.17 ABInBev2.82eu106.94+.35 Anixter5.00e99.81+3.36 Ann Inc...42.18+.56 Annaly1.35e10.92-.08 AnteroRs n...65.89+.81 Anworth.49e5.06+.02 Aon plc.7084.49-.31 Apache1.00f84.23+.47 AptInv1.04f30.04+.03 Aramark n.3028.88+.19 ArcelorMit.2016.03-.29 ArchCoal.04m4.86-.01 ArchDan.96f43.43... 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CousPrp.30f11.69+.16 CovantaH.72f18.01-.05 Covidien1.2872.88+.25 CSVInvNG...3.65-.22 CSVLgNGs...23.22+1.33 CredSuiss.79e32.83+.01 CrestwdEq.55f14.25+.06 CrstwdMid1.64f23.30+.30 CrwnCstle1.4074.63-.13 CrownHold...u45.93+.74 CubeSmart.5217.79+.16 Cummins2.50149.34+.39 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.79... 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WhitingPet...71.46+.10 WhitingTr2.16e2.88+.19 WmsCos1.61f40.60-.43 WmsPtrs3.57f52.15+.45 WmsSon1.32f67.19-.05 WillisGp1.20f44.03-.17 WiscEngy1.56fu46.55-.04 WT EurHdg1.11eu57.08+.05 WTEmLDbt1.89e45.91-.16 WTEurSC1.38e63.30-.08 WTJpHedg1.24e48.13+.44 WT India.16eu19.30+.14 WolvWW s.2428.30-.02 Workday...92.17-3.11 WldW Ent.4829.04-.56 Worthgtn.6039.81+.78 Wyndham1.40f74.67+.55 XL Grp.64f31.07+.09 XPO Logis...30.50+.71 XcelEngy1.20f30.22-.05 Xylem.51f37.77+.62 YPF Soc.15e31.26+.24 Yamana g.15m8.61-.20 Yelp...75.63-4.55 YingliGrn...4.72+.15 YoukuTud...29.45+.54 YumBrnds1.4877.11+1.05 ZBB En rs...1.90+.19 ZaleCp...21.06+.09 Zimmer.88f96.57+1.26 Zoetis.2929.62+.27 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Job market bellwetherApplications for unemployment benefits have been declining in recent weeks. The number of Americans applying for unemployment benefits sank two weeks ago to the lowest level since late November, a hopeful sign that hiring could pick up. The Labor Department reports today its figures for the number of unemployment benefits claims made last week. Economists predict jobless claims increased from a week earlier.Trade gap watchThe Commerce Department reports its latest figures on the nations trade deficit today. Economists predict the U.S. trade gap essentially held steady in February after increasing 0.3 percent to $39.1 billion in January. That increase came about as increased imports of oil and other goods offset a solid gain in exports. A higher trade gap acts as a drag on economic growth.Back in the black?Wall Street expects that Micron Technology reversed a prior-year loss in its fiscal second quarter. The chipmaker, due to report financial results today, has enjoyed strong revenue gains since acquiring semiconductor maker Elpida Memory last summer. In the quarter ended Nov. 28, Microns revenue jumped more than twofold to $4.04 billion, largely due to the acquisition. Did the strength carry over to the latest quarter? Source: FactSet 5 15 $25 MU $24.35 $9.38 Price-earnings ratio: 16based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: none 2Q Operating EPS2Q -$0.28Source: FactSetInitial unemployment claims seasonally adjusted, in thousands 300 325 350 3/28 3/21 3/14 3/7 2/28 2/21 est. 317 Week endingest. $0.74349 324 321 321 315 Today 1,600 1,680 1,760 1,840 1,920 ONDJFM 1,840 1,880 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,890.90 Change: 5.38 (0.3%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 ONDJFM 16,160 16,380 16,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,573.00 Change: 40.39 (0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1783 Declined1311 New Highs191 New Lows1 Vol. (in mil.)3,060 Pvs. Volume3,237 2,122 2,093 1464 1142 126 18NYSE NASDDOW16588.1916506.6016573.00+40.39+0.24%-0.02% DOW Trans.7714.777643.507695.51+50.40+0.66%+3.99% DOW Util.529.58525.75527.80-1.11-0.21%+7.59% NYSE Comp.10626.9010572.4210616.87+32.56+0.31%+2.08% NASDAQ4286.094258.864276.46+8.42+0.20%+2.39% S&P 5001893.171883.791890.90+5.38+0.29%+2.30% S&P 4001395.661389.441394.66+4.06+0.29%+3.88% Wilshire 500020242.3620159.3020222.37+52.13+0.26%+2.62% Russell 20001192.911187.521192.81+4.11+0.35%+2.51%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74639.00 35.37+.28 +0.8sss+0.6-0.9111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP77.980129.99 126.86-.39 -0.3sss+14.6+54.8230.24 Amer Express AXP63.43994.35 90.40-.54 -0.6sts-0.4+36.9191.04f AutoNation Inc AN40.30054.80 54.90+.21 +0.4sss+10.5+25.918... Brown & Brown BRO27.76535.13 31.15+.10 +0.3sss-0.8-1.2210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.33-.08 -0.2ttt-7.2-2.2201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 50.90+.97 +1.9sts-2.0+22.6200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78755.25 52.09+.61 +1.2sss-4.2+5.4212.20 Disney DIS56.15083.65 81.67+.10 +0.1sts+6.9+45.4220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11828.09 26.04+.17 +0.7sss-7.1+15.6190.88 General Mills GIS46.18853.07 51.62-.16 -0.3sst+3.4+9.4191.64f Harris Corp HRS41.08075.33 74.87+1.05 +1.4sss+7.2+63.9201.68 Home Depot HD69.51883.20 79.95+.57 +0.7sts-2.9+16.3211.88f IBM IBM172.196214.89 193.55-.95 -0.5sss+3.2-6.6133.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09952.08 49.52+.09 +0.2sts-0.1+33.6230.72 NY Times NYT8.71017.37 17.00-.26 -1.5sst+7.1+82.7430.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.78096.13 94.04-.82 -0.9tst+9.8+25.9222.90f PepsiCo PEP77.01687.06 82.73-.15 -0.2tst-0.3+7.6192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97041.26 40.38+.11 +0.3sss+9.7+43.8150.80f TECO Energy TE16.12419.22 17.06+.02 +0.1sst-1.0+0.8180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 77.18+.41 +0.5sss-1.9+4.3161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.11812.65 11.50+.06 +0.5sss-5.5+35.8120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, April 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, April 3, 2014 InflPrBndA m 10.76-.03-6.8 LowDurIvA m 9.76...+1.0 NatMuniA m 10.67-.01+0.2 NatMuniI 10.67...+0.4Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.12+.09+20.2Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 74.36+.38+32.6BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.47+.01+10.1 SmallCap d 36.67+.12+32.1CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.21+.06+25.8 LgCapVal 12.76+.04+22.5CGMFocus 40.55+.28+23.7 Realty 32.11+.05+8.1CRMMdCpVlIns 35.59+.14+25.9CalamosGrIncA m 33.74+.09+14.6 GrowA m 47.91+.03+29.1 MktNeuI 12.88+.01+4.8 MktNuInA m 13.01+.01+4.6CalvertEquityA m 48.46+.07+20.9CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.25+.01+22.2Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.77+.08+22.4ClipperClipper 94.22+.07+21.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.41+.01+5.4 Realty 69.04+.05+5.4 RealtyIns 44.77+.03+5.7ColumbiaAcornA m 36.31+.09+22.4 AcornIntZ 47.66+.02+17.0 AcornUSAZ 36.73+.08+24.9 AcornZ 37.90+.09+22.7 CAModA m 12.38+.01+10.7 CAModAgrA m 13.51+.02+13.7 CntrnCoreA m 20.89+.07+23.8 CntrnCoreZ 21.00+.06+24.0 ComInfoA m 53.87+.23+26.9 DivIncA m 18.73+.07+17.9 DivIncZ 18.74+.07+18.3 DivOppA m 10.36+.02+16.4 DivrEqInA m 14.10+.04+21.2 HiYldBdA m 3.03...+6.2 IncOppA m 10.19...+5.7 IntmBdA m 9.07-.01-0.7 IntmBdZ 9.07-.02-0.5 IntmMuniBdZ 10.61-.01+0.3 LgCpGrowA m 34.05+.07+23.3 LgCrQuantA m 8.67+.03+25.1 MdCapGthZ 32.51+.06+24.8 MdCapIdxZ 15.67+.05+24.1 MdCpValZ 19.01+.05+29.5 SIIncZ 9.96-.01+0.4 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.47...+0.5 SmCaVaIIZ 19.23+.06+30.2 SmCapIdxZ 24.18+.10+31.8 StLgCpGrA m 19.37...+32.3 StLgCpGrZ 19.68...+32.6 StratIncA m 6.12+.01+2.1 TaxExmptA m 13.59-.01-0.3 ValRestrZ 49.95+.16+23.9ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.32+.01+34.8 SndsSelGrII 17.89+.01+34.4DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.00...+0.4 5YearGovI 10.64-.01-0.3 5YrGlbFII 10.89-.01-0.1 EmMkCrEqI 19.80+.08+0.3 EmMktValI 27.69+.13-2.1 EmMtSmCpI 21.07+.11+0.9 EmgMktI 26.17+.08+0.2 GlAl6040I 15.81+.02+13.3 GlEqInst 18.47+.06+23.3 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.55+.02+2.3 InfPrtScI 11.62-.04-7.8 IntCorEqI 13.13+.02+22.4 IntGovFII 12.38-.03-2.2 IntRlEstI 5.22+.01+0.1 IntSmCapI 21.81...+33.3 IntlSCoI 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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, April 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER 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 diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. 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. Classic DOONESBURY 1972 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 S exual assaults are ubiqui tous; they happen in every environment. But for all the talk about changing sexist cul tures, it will take real justice, served free from interference by people with a vested interest, to deter them. That is especially difcult to get when the perpetrator is someone admired and respected by virtue of his position. Two weeks after a bipartisan ef fort in the U.S. Senate failed to re move the military chain of com mand from prosecuting sexual assaults, an Army brigadier gen eral charged with sexual assault got a reprieve. He was to be court martialed on charges of sexual ly assaulting a young female cap tain who worked for him and threatening to kill her and her family if she talked. But Jeffrey A. Sinclair was permitted to bargain down the charges brought by the woman, with whom he had had a three-year extramarital affair, to nonviolent ones. So instead of the life in prison he could have received, he will see no jail time, just pay $20,000 and be repri manded. Not even a demotion in rank, or placement on the sex-of fender registry. The 51-year-old veteran of 27 years in the armed forces plead ed guilty, among other things, to adultery, mistreating the woman, having inappropriate relation ships with two other female of cers, obstructing an investiga tion by deleting sexually explicit emails, pressuring two ofcers for nude photos of themselves and possessing pornography in a war zone and other noncrimi nal offenses. The military pros ecutors didnt even request pris on time. Vesting the authority for decid ing what happens to a sexual-as sault complaint in someone who is part of the same military unit makes it hard for bias not to seep in. One in four military women and 27 percent of military men who said they were assaulted said the offender was someone in their military chain of command, the Defense Department says. That fact causes half of military wom en who were sexually assaulted to say they wouldnt report it. The de partment says there were 26,000 sexual assaults and unwanted sex ual contacts in 2012. Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., who introduced the Military Jus tice Improvement Act, said the Sinclair case illustrates the need for independence to mitigate undue command inuence that we have seen in many trials over the last year. Her bill fell ve votes short. It would have removed the mili tary chain of command from re ferring sexual assault cases for prosecution and would have giv en that charge to independent military attorneys. The bill was opposed by mili tary and senators with military constituents, including Demo crats Carl Levin of Michigan and Claire McCaskill of Missouri. It was backed by Senate Republi can leader Mitch McConnell and Sens. Ted Cruz and Rand Paul. As this debate has been playing out in America, a much publi cized civilian sexual assault case in India illustrates the complex ity of changing attitudes along with laws. After a notorious 2012 gang rape that claimed the life of the victim, a young physio therapist, Indias Parliament re sponded to widespread protests of rapes and lax responses by po lice and prosecutors, and tough ened the laws. However, when the rst public gure to be subject to its terms was the respected former edi tor-in-chief of an investigative political journal, some people changed their tune. Tarun Te jpal, the former editor of Tehel ka, has been held for ve months without bail on charges of twice sexually assaulting a young fe male reporter in an elevator during a Think Festival the jour nal was holding. The woman was assigned to be a guide for actor Robert DeNiro. Under the new Indian law, rape is a non-bailable offense and is dened to include non-penile penetration, of the sort Tejpal is accused of committing or at tempting to commit. Although he eventually admitted and apol ogized to the woman in an email, some people in professional cir cles who admire his no-holdsbarred journalism are dismayed at his treatment. Some who de nounced sexual violence before now blame the victim, or politi cal vendettas by prosecutors, or claim the law goes too far. Such responses are also ubiq uitous. Its one thing to get tough on the deranged stranger, but judgments can get clouded and excuses found when the accused is one of us, a fellow member of the military or press or a political ally. Thats why we need strong rape laws and independent peo ple to enforce them. Nothing less will make a dent. Rekha Basu is a columnist for the Des Moines (Iowa) Register. Readers may send her email at rbasu@dmreg.com. OTHER VOICES Rekha Basu MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Strong rape laws are necessary and should be independently enforced I mages of college football players on the picket line instead of the line of scrim mage are way ahead of events, but NCAA ofcials might be shocked how the issues resonate with fans. A ruling last week by a regional director of the National Labor Relations Board said Northwestern University football players on scholarships should be allowed to vote to unionize. They are university employees. As a practical matter, any nal decision is a long way off. The regional action goes to the NLRB board in Washington. Next is a lengthy path of legal appeals that could end in the U.S. Supreme Court. The ruling, which would apply only to pri vate schools, said football players sign con tracts that dene benets, dictate their schedules and subject them to arbitrary dis missal for all manner of reasons. Former Northwestern quarterback Kain Colter led the unionization effort, backed by the College Athletes Players Association, afl iated with the National College Players Asso ciation, and with money for lawyers from The United Steelworkers. Colter and others want extended medical coverage for former players with sports-related injuries, more attention paid to concussions, and nancial aid for for mer athletes to nish school. All this is more than a little awkward for the National Collegiate Athletic Association, and afliated schools, which share in spectacu lar revenues from football and basketball con tracts. Coaches earn sums that would impress Wall Street. At the very least, why not take care of the athletes who put their skills and health at risk to provide those spectacular returns? Billion-dollar broadcast contracts and lu crative merchandising promotions fueled by so-called student athletes are a bit of sham. A lawsuit in California is looking at the uncom pensated use of an athletes image in success ful video games and other products. A few years ago, the NCAA irted with the idea of a stipend, but that went nowhere. Pay for play is not the immediate issue, but rather basic health and education fairness. For public colleges and universities, the union question would go through state agencies and panels. The Northwestern ruling suddenly raises more questions than it initially answers. What about college sports that are subsidized by football and basketball, and where do Title IX equity issues for women athletes factor into the discussion? The NCAA ignored long-standing concerns, and will now deal with the consequences. Distributed by MCT Information Services A VOICE After ruling on Northwestern, college sports unions in play One in four military women and 27 percent of military men who said they were assaulted said the offender was someone in their military chain of command, the Defense Department says.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, April 3, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: Flaws in instant replay exposed / B4 L ake County golf fans got the rare treat of hosting a professional golf tournament last week. The Lake County Classic, a National Golf As sociation tour stop, was played at Harbor Hills County Club in Lady Lake, which featured a re cord-setting per formance by tour nament winner Dominic Bozzelli, who won his thirdstraight tournament. In the annals of NGA which was once known as the Hooters Tour lore, only one player had previously notched three-straight wins. Zach Johnson, the 2007 Masters winner and 11-time winner on the PGA Tour, ac complished a trifecta in 2001. Only a handful of golfers have won more tournaments in succes sion. Byron Nelson won 11 straight in 1945. Ti ger Woods had three separate steaks of at least ve straight wins a seven-win streak begin ning in the 2006 season and extending into the 2007 campaign, a stretch of six wins that began in 1999 and ended in 2000, and ve-straight wins 2007 and 2008 seasons. In addition, Ben Hogan won six-straight tour naments and 1948 and four straight in 1953, and Jack Burke Jr. captured four-straight victo ries in 1952. So Bozzellis accomplishment vaulted him into pretty raried air. Bozzelli earned his win at Harbor Hills as a champion should by draining birdie putts on each of his nal three holes. He didnt hang on to win and he didnt outlast his closest compet itor. He won by making more birdies than sec ond-place nisher Jack Newman, who managed only one birdie over the closing three holes. Staff report NEW YORK The New York Mets say for mer pitcher and Lees burg Lightning man ager Frank Viola is resting comfort ably after heart surgery. Two of his children, Frank and Kaley, had said on Twitter that the 53-yearold Viola was scheduled for open-heart surgery Wednesday. Violas son said late Wednesday on Twitter that his fathers sur gery was over and he was beginning the re covery process. Surgery went great! Frank Viola III tweeted. (Thanks ev eryone) for your love! (Viola) is in ICU for 48 hrs. Viola managed the Leesburg Lightning from 2008 through 2010 and took the team to two FCSL championship games, winning in 2009. The pitcher retired as a player following the 1996 season. He was hired by the Mets in Jan uary as pitch ing coach of Triple-A Las Ve gas of the Pa cic Coast League, and a heart problem was detected during a spring training exam. Viola was the 1988 AL Cy Young Award winner. He went 176150 with a 3.73 ERA in 15 major league sea sons with Minneso ta (1982-89), the Mets (1989-91), Boston (1992-94), Cincinna ti (1995) and Toronto (196). His daughter Britta ny was a diver on the U.S. team at the 2012 Olympics. Ex-Lightning skipper Frank Viola resting comfortably after open-heart surgery VIOLA Lake County fans got professional golf, but didnt seem to care FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Montverde Academys boys basketball team gets a chance to defend its national champion ship. The Eagles begin play today in the High School National Invi tational tournament in New York City where they will vie for a sec ond straight national championship against a eld of nationally rec ognized programs. The sixth annual tournament will fea ture quarternal games at Christ the King High School, with the Na tional Championship game on Saturday set for New York Citys icon ic Madison Square Gar den. High school bas ketball has a long and rich tradition at Madi son Square Garden as we have hosted some of the games legend ary players including Lew Alcindor (who lat er changed his name to Kareem Abdul-Jab bar), Bob Cousy, Nancy Leiberman-Cline, Con nie Hawkins as well as New York Knicks Ama re Stoudemire and Car melo Anthony, said Joel Fisher, executive vice president of MSG Sports. We are excit ed to host the boys and girls nals of the High School Nation al Invitational tourna ment, the premier high school basketball tour nament in the country. Every basketball player dreams of playing in the Garden and were real ly happy to provide that opportunity with these kids. This opportuni ty gives these kids a chance to play here with memories theyll never forget. Some of the top prep programs in the coun try have been invit ed including Charlotte (N.C.) Northside Chris tian Academy, Mouth of Wilson (Va.) Oak Hill Academy, Seattle Rain ier Beach High School, Montverde Academy begins quest for second hoops title JOHN BAZEMORE / AP Florida center Patric Young (4) watches his shot during Saturdays NCAA South Regional championship game in Memphis, Tenn. The Gators will play UConn on Saturday in a Final Four game. MARK LONG Associated Press DALLAS Because of his chiseled arms and high school accolades, Patric Young drew com parisons to NBA star Dwight Howard long before he took his rst hook shot at Florida. Young had little, if any, chance to live up to the hype. And he didnt. But the senior center has been far from an under achiever for top-seed ed Florida (36-2), which plays Connecticut in the Final Four on Satur day. A three-time South eastern Conference scholar athlete of the year, Young will leave the Gators as one of coach Billy Donovans best post defenders. Donovan puts the SEC defensive player of the year right up there with former defensive stop pers Brent Wright, Don nell Harvey, Joakim Noah and Al Horford. Hes as good of a post defender, guard ing pick-and-roll, play ing low-post defenses, as Ive had, Donovan said. His intelligence level has got a lot to do with it, too. Hes a really smart defensive player. He can see things hap pening before they hap pen. Thats really im pressive. Young hasnt been too shabby at the other end, either. The Jacksonville, na tive has scored nearly BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake-Sumter State College sophomore Dakota Higdon (3) races for home plate during Wednesdays game against Seminole State College at LSSC baseball complex in Leesburg. With Young down low, UF aiming high on defensive end FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The Lake-Sum ter State College base ball team scored two runs in the eighth in ning Wednesday to beat Seminole State 4-3 at the LSSC baseball com plex in Leesburg. LSSC improved to 1617 overall and 3-13 in the Mid-Florida Confer ence. Dakota Higdon sin gled to start the eighth and later scored on a triple by Tanner Elsber nd. A single by Jack Cur tis plated Elsbernd with the winning run. Walker Sheller got the win in relief with two scoreless innings. Da vid Wood started for the Lakehawks and went 6 2/3 innings. Anthony Mazzurco also pitched for LSSC. Elsbernd, Curtis, and Chris Blanton had two SEE UF | B2 SEE JOLLEY | B2 SEE MVA | B2 LSSC rallies to beat Seminole State SEE LOCAL | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, April 3, 2014 TV 2 DAY GOLF Noon TGC LPGA, Kraft Nabisco Championship, rst round, part I, at Rancho Mirage, Calif. 3 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Houston Open, rst round, at Humble, Texas 6 p.m. TGC LPGA, Kraft Nabisco Championship, rst round, part II, at Rancho Mirage, Calif. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 12:30 p.m. MLB Regional coverage, St. Louis at Cincinnati or Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh FS-Florida Colorado at Miami 2 p.m. WGN Minnesota at Chicago White Sox 7 p.m. SUN Toronto at Tampa Bay MLB Boston at Baltimore MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN NIT, championship, SMU vs. Minnesota, at N.Y. NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m. TNT San Antonio at Oklahoma City 10:30 p.m. TNT Dallas at L.A. Clippers PREP BASKETBALL Noon ESPNU Huntington (W. Va.) Prep vs. LaPorte (Ind.) La Lumiere in N.Y. 2 p.m. ESPNU Charlotte (N.C.) Northside Christian vs. Mouth of Wilson (Va.) Oak Hill Academy in N.Y. 4 p.m. ESPNU Seattle Rainier Beach vs. Henderson (Nev.) Findlay Prep in N.Y.. 6 p.m. ESPNU Montverde Academy vs. Weston Sagemont 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 BASEBALL American League East W L Pct GB Baltimore 1 0 1.000 Tampa Bay 1 1 .500 Toronto 1 1 .500 Boston 0 1 .000 1 New York 0 1 .000 1 Central W L Pct GB Chicago 2 0 1.000 Detroit 2 0 1.000 Cleveland 1 1 .500 1 Kansas City 0 2 .000 2 Minnesota 0 2 .000 2 West W L Pct GB Seattle 2 0 1.000 Houston 1 0 1.000 Oakland 1 1 .500 1 Texas 1 1 .500 1 Los Angeles 0 2 .000 2 Tuesdays Games Houston 6, N.Y. Yankees 2 Toronto 4, Tampa Bay 2 Texas 3, Philadelphia 2 Seattle 8, L.A. Angels 3 Cleveland at Oakland, ppd., rain Wednesdays Games Detroit 2, Kansas City 1, 10 innings Chicago White Sox 7, Minnesota 6, 11 innings Oakland 6, Cleveland 1, 1st game Boston at Baltimore, late Toronto at Tampa Bay, late Philadelphia at Texas, late N.Y. Yankees at Houston, late Cleveland at Oakland, 2nd game, late Seattle at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. Todays Games Kansas City (Ventura 0-0) at Detroit (Sanchez 0-0), 1:08 p.m. Minnesota (Hughes 0-0) at Chicago White Sox (Quin tana 0-0), 2:10 p.m. Boston (Doubront 0-0) at Baltimore (Chen 0-0), 7:05 p.m. Toronto (Morrow 0-0) at Tampa Bay (Archer 0-0), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Nova 0-0) at Houston (Oberholtzer 0-0), 8:10 p.m. Seattle (Elias 0-0) at Oakland (Chavez 0-0), 10:05 p.m. National League East W L Pct GB Miami 2 0 1.000 Washington 1 0 1.000 Atlanta 2 1 .667 Philadelphia 1 1 .500 1 New York 0 1 .000 1 Central W L Pct GB Pittsburgh 1 0 1.000 St. Louis 1 0 1.000 Milwaukee 1 2 .333 1 Chicago 0 1 .000 1 Cincinnati 0 1 .000 1 West W L Pct GB Los Angeles 3 1 .750 San Diego 1 1 .500 1 San Francisco 1 1 .500 1 Arizona 1 3 .250 2 Colorado 0 2 .000 2 Tuesdays Games L.A. Dodgers 3, San Diego 2 Miami 4, Colorado 3 Texas 3, Philadelphia 2 Atlanta 5, Milwaukee 2 Arizona 5, San Francisco 4 Wednesdays Games Atlanta 1, Milwaukee 0 Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, late Colorado at Miami, late St. Louis at Cincinnati, late Washington at N.Y. Mets, late Philadelphia at Texas, late San Francisco at Arizona, late L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, late Todays Games Chicago Cubs (Hammel 0-0) at Pittsburgh (W.Rodri guez 0-0), 12:35 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 0-0) at Cincinnati (Bailey 0-0), 12:35 p.m. Colorado (Morales 0-0) at Miami (Turner 0-0), 12:40 p.m. Washington (Zimmermann 0-0) at N.Y. Mets (Wheeler 0-0), 1:10 p.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 0-0) at Arizona (Arroyo 0-0), 3:40 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB x-Toronto 42 32 .568 x-Brooklyn 40 33 .548 1 New York 32 43 .427 10 Boston 23 51 .311 19 Philadelphia 16 58 .216 26 Southeast W L Pct GB y-Miami 51 22 .699 Washington 38 36 .514 13 Charlotte 36 38 .486 15 Atlanta 32 41 .438 19 Orlando 21 53 .284 30 Central W L Pct GB y-Indiana 52 23 .693 x-Chicago 42 32 .568 9 Cleveland 30 45 .400 22 Detroit 27 47 .365 24 Milwaukee 14 60 .189 37 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB x-San Antonio 58 16 .784 Houston 49 24 .671 8 Memphis 44 30 .595 14 Dallas 44 31 .587 14 New Orleans 32 42 .432 26 Northwest W L Pct GB x-Oklahoma City 54 19 .740 Portland 49 27 .645 6 Minnesota 36 37 .493 18 Denver 32 42 .432 22 Utah 23 52 .307 32 Pacic W L Pct GB x-L.A. Clippers 53 22 .707 Golden State 46 28 .622 6 Phoenix 44 30 .595 8 Sacramento 26 48 .351 26 L.A. Lakers 25 49 .338 27 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Tuesdays Games Brooklyn 105, Houston 96 Golden State 122, Dallas 120, OT Portland 124, L.A. Lakers 112 Wednesdays Games Cleveland at Orlando, late Detroit at Indiana, late Boston at Washington, late Charlotte at Philadelphia, late Brooklyn at New York, late Houston at Toronto, late Milwaukee at Miami, late Chicago at Atlanta, late Memphis at Minnesota, late Golden State at San Antonio, late New Orleans at Denver, late L.A. Clippers at Phoenix, late L.A. Lakers at Sacramento, late Todays Games San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Dallas at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. NCAA Mens Tournament EAST REGIONAL Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 UConn 60, Michigan State 54 SOUTH REGIONAL R egional Championship Saturday, March 29 Florida 62, Dayton 52 MIDWEST REGIONAL Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 Kentucky 75, Michigan 72 WEST REGIONAL Regional Championship Saturday, March 29 Wisconsin 64, Arizona 63, OT FINAL FOUR At AT&T Stadium Arlington, Texas National Seminals Saturday, April 5 UConn (30-8) vs. Florida (36-2), 6:09 p.m. Kentucky (28-10) vs. Wisconsin (30-7), 8:49 p.m. National Championship Monday, April 7 Seminal winners, 9:10 p.m. NCAA Womens Tournament LINCOLN REGIONAL Monday, March 31 Regional Championship UConn 69, Texas A&M 54 STANFORD REGIONAL Regional Championship Tuesday, April 1 Stanford 74, North Carolina 65 NOTRE DAME REGIONAL Regional Championship Monday, March 31 Notre Dame 88, Baylor 69 LOUISVILLE REGIONAL Regional Championship Tuesday, April 1 Maryland 76, Louisville 73 FINAL FOUR At Nashville, Tenn. National Seminals Sunday, April 6 Notre Dame (36-0) vs. Maryland (28-6), 6:30 p.m. UConn (38-0) vs. Stanford (33-3), 9 p.m. National Championship Tuesday, April 8 Seminal winners, 8:30 p.m. 1,300 points in four years, becoming the 50th player in school history to top 1,000 points. His hook shot has become a staple in Floridas inside-out of fense, and Young posed problems for UConn in the teams rst meeting this season. He nished with 17 points and seven re bounds in the onepoint loss in early De cember and could be a factor in the rematch. Young is averaging 10.8 points and 6.2 re bounds this season similar to the numbers he posted as a sopho more and a junior. His biggest improvements have come in other ar eas, especially on the defensive end. A consistent re bounder and occasion al shot blocker, Young does a lot of little things in Donovans multi ple-look defense. He has the awareness to ro tate and double oppo nents in the paint, the skills to handle all-im portant communica tion in pick-and-roll sit uations, a 240-pound frame that comes in handy when boxing out and the willingness to take charges. Donovan calls Young about as unbeliev able a kid as Ive ever coached. A total team guy, Donovan said. Unself ish, doesnt care if he scores, wants to win and cares about his re lationships. Young credits his de fensive prowess to a mindset change. Every single day you have a chance to impact the team with your atti tude and effort, Young said. It took me a lit tle while to understand that it wasnt always about me. Its about our team and about win ning. I knew this was my last chance to do some thing great here. I just really wanted to give it my best shot by putting in the work during the offseason. There was specula tion that Young would be a one-and-done col lege player, a McDon alds All-American who would jump to the NBA the rst chance he got. Young stuck around, got better every year and improved his draft stock. Hes widely con sidered a second-round pick in this summers NBA draft. I dont think I was mature enough, didnt have the work ethic I wanted yet, was still try ing to gure things out, Young said. If I would have left early, I still dont know if I would be in the NBA right now. I would probably be somewhere in the D-league or overseas right now, trying to g ure out how things went wrong. Plenty has gone right for Young this season. The Gators have won a school-record 30 con secutive games, includ ing an undefeated run through the SEC. And after three consecutive losses in regional nals, they advanced to the Final Four for the rst time since 2007. Its been a collective effort, with Young play ing one of the starring roles. Hes gotten better at his low-post scoring, teammate Scottie Wil bekin said. Hes always been a good defender, but this year hes really done a good job of im proving his stamina so he can stay in the game for longer and play that top level of defense for longer periods of time. It also has resulted in more hustle plays for Floridas big man, like the diving save between two defenders at Ten nessee in February. Donovan called it the play of the year. Ken tucky coach John Cali pari was so impressed that he showed Youngs effort to his team and asked, What are you willing to do to win a game? Young is willing to do just about anything these days, even though he may never live up to the hype. I dont want to take this opportunity for granted, he said. Just go moment by moment and know that were not going to get this chance again, especially me. All we can experience is the now. Were not going to let that opportunity get by us. Were going to go out every single day that we can and make sure we give our best ef fort. UF FROM PAGE B1 Thats quality golf. And Harbor Hills was a worthy host for the tournament. Play ers and NGA ofcials raved about the con ditions on the nearly 7,000-yard course that features numerous el evation changes and countless breathtaking views. I really enjoyed Har bor Hills this week, Bozzelli tweeted after his win. Nice venue. Tom Leimberger, di rector of golf at Harbor Hills, and his crew did a magnicent job get ting the course ready for the professionals in the weeks leading up to the tournament. He ex tended the length of a few holes to make the course longer to force the NGA pros to use more than just their drivers and wedges. (For local players looking for a real chal lenge, Leimberger hint ed that he would keep the longer tees in play.) On Saturday, after the course was deemed unplayable after late morning and early af ternoon storms, Leim berger and his staff worked overtime to get the place ready for a golng marathon on Sunday. And not once did any player complain about substandard play ing conditions and the scores reected quality conditions. Scores were low and players moved up and down the lead erboard. Sunday was, arguably, as exciting as the Mas ters will be next week, sans the glitz, glitter, pomp and stodginess. The only blemish for the entire tournament was that just a handful of local golf fans were on hand to witness his tory. Bet the ranch, though, that if Bozzel li winds up winning 11 PGA Tour events, like Zach Johnson, thou sands will tell their friends they saw Boz zelli when he set a re cord at Harbor Hills. But, Im not using newshole to bury the Lake County golf fan. If I were to do that, then Id have to address the make up of the area sports fan. Id have to write about how many like to coach from the bleachers and complain about their kids not getting enough playing time. Id have to remark about those who whine and write letters about the coaching or lack thereof at the vari ous levels of organized sports in the county, but do nothing to help. Nope. I just nd it peculiar that a local golf course was lucky enough to secure a professional tournament with a to tal purse of more than $100,000 and atten dance was far lower than it shouldve been. Admission was free. Parking was free. It couldve been a showcase event for Lake County and its golng enthusiasts. Instead, it was a showcase for the golf course and the Harbor Hills staff. They prepared an in credible playing eld for the pros to strut their stuff. Too bad, so rela tively few of us made the effort to go out and support the show. Good thing the NGA liked what they saw and would like to come back to Lake County for future events. If they used the turnstile count to make their decision, then it might be 2114 before wed have anoth er professional tourna ment come around. So many people like to boast about how well sports collectives are supported in Lake County. The Leesburg Light ning, for example, has led Florida Collegiate Summer League in at tendance for the last seven years. Profes sional shing tour naments draw solid crowds when theyre in the area. But not so much for the rst professional golf tournament in re cent memory. Perhaps it just takes time and next years event will create park ing problems, and the need for ropes on the fairways and the greens to hold back the gallery. I hope so. It would be a shame if Lake County bowed out of the professional golf business after only one or two years. Frank Jolley is a colum nist for the Daily Commer cial. Write to him at frank.jol ley@dailycommercial.com. JOLLEY FROM PAGE B1 Huntington (W. Va.) Prep, LaPorte (Ind.) La Lu miere School, and Weston Sagemont the sec ond boys team from Florida in the tournament. Montverde Academy enters the tournament with a 25-0 record. The Eagles only loss against Chicago Curie on Jan. 16 was taken down after it was determined that Chicago Cu rie had used seven academically ineligible play ers. Montverde Academy will wrap up todays play at 6 p.m. with a nationally televised contest against Weston Sagemont (33-0), winners of the Florida High School Athletic Association Class 3A state title. All four games will be shown live on ESPNU. A victory against Weston Sagemont will propel Montverde Academy into a seminal matchup at 4:30 p.m. on Friday. Both seminal games will be televised on ESPN2. If Montverde Academy wins both preliminary games, the Eagles will play at 5 p.m. Saturday for the national championship. That game can be seen at noon on ESPN. Montverde Academy beat Newark (N.J.) St. Benedicts Prep 67-65 in overtime in last years championship game, which was played in North Bethesda, Md. MVA FROM PAGE B1 hits for LSSC. The Lakehawks are back in action at 2:30 p.m. on Friday against Seminole State in Sanford. HIGH SCHOOL Wesley Moulden tossed a one-hitter, while strik ing out nine on Tuesday to lift Eustis to a 1-0 win against South Sumter at Stuart Cottrell Field. Moulden outlasted Garrett Cave, South Sum ters highly touted hurler. Cave struck out 10 and, reportedly, hit 94 mph on the radar gun. Kerry Carpenter, Michael Koenig, Jeremy Mi gliori, Matthew Lusignan and Jacob Monroe had hits for the Panthers (11-6). Migliori scored the games only run on Lusignans base hit. LEESBURG 3, TAVARES 1 Tucker Smith improved to 6-0 on Tuesday fol lowing a 3-1 win against Tavares at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. Smith allowed four hits and struck out six. Jason Baita, Craig Hampton and Jaden Langley scored for Leesburg (7-11). Alexis Martinez scored Tavares (4-13) lone run. Leesburg managed only three hits off thee Bulldogs hurlers. Austin Baskette started and absorbed the loss. LOCAL FROM PAGE B1

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Expires 4/30/2014.ACTIVE MILITARY OR SPECIAL SERVICES(Police, Fire Rescue, etc.) 18 Holes for$34 Plus TaxCome Play Continental Country Club For the First Time Again...$1000+tax 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 COLLEGE BASKETBALL DAVE SKRETTA Associated Press DALLAS Everyone has an opinion of John Calipari. Hes a pariah to some, successful only because of his ability to attract one-and-do ne stars destined for the NBA. They point to him as a scourge of col lege basketball, argu ing that hes complicit responsible, even in stripping student from student-athletes. Then there are those who see him as an elite coach, the architect of successful programs at UMass, Memphis and now Kentucky. Hes churned out players who are making mil lions in the pros, and it is hard to argue that hes let any of them down. He does get the best guys, but he challenges them and pushes them to be who they are, said New Orleans Pel icans guard Tyreke Ev ans, who played one season for Calipari at Memphis. Thats the thing about playing for him, Evans said. Youve got to be willing to take on the challenge, and take on him getting on you every day in practice. Some guys can handle it, some guys cant. Be fore you get there, hell tell you that. Those who accept the challenge are usu ally rewarded. His group at Mem phis headlined by Der rick Rose reached the national title game in 2008, though the trip was later vacated. An other troupe of young stars led by Anthony Davis beat Kansas to win Kentuckys eighth national champion ship in 2012. And the latest group of fabulous fresh men has the Wild cats back in the Fi nal Four, knocking off three of the top four seeds in the Midwest Region along the way. Theyll start five firstyear players Satur day against Wiscon sin, headlined by twin guards Andrew and Aaron Harrison and power forward Julius Randle, a potential lot tery pick in the June draft. Hes tough on us, said Randle, when asked to describe what its like to play for Cali pari. You may not like it some days, but at the end of the day, its whats best for us. Calipari is hard ly unique. Ohio States Thad Matta has churned out five oneand-dones since 2006, and Rick Barnes of Texas has produced four. Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski has lost a couple, and could lose standout Jabari Parker makes his stay-or-go decision. Its just that Calipari is the biggest offender or opportunist. Since 2006, hes sent 13 one-and-done play ers to the NBA. Theyve combined to make more than $181 mil lion in salary alone. And if all of them play through their cur rent contracts, that total would surpass $460 million nearly equaling the gross do mestic product of the island nation of Ton ga even with sever al of them playing out relatively paltry rookie contracts. That figure doesnt include endorsement deals, either. Throw in the millions theyre paid for hawking sneakers, apparel and everything else, and the total closes in on a billion. He put a lot of re sponsibility on us at a young age, said Sac ramento Kings forward DeMarcus Cousins, who played for Cali pari at Kentucky. That basically prepared us for the next level. Its important to note that Calipari doesnt agree with the current NBA rules, which re quire that players be a year removed from high school before en tering the draft. If it were up to him, he said last week, it would be a two-year waiting pe riod. But its between the NBA and the players association. Has noth ing to do with me or the NCAA, Calipa ri said. So I just think were all playing the hand were dealt. Kids are going on to the league from us and performing. And Im proud of that. Would I like to have had them for four years? Yes. But I also like whats hap pened for them and their families. Many rival coach es have a similar view point. I think when stu dent-athletes pick a school and go to col lege, they go to have the best chance to have the best life, offered Kansas coach Bill Self, who had Andrew Wig gins become his third one-and-done player when the freshman de clared for the draft this week. Of course, there are still plenty of detrac tors. Final Four coun terpart Bo Ryan ap peared to take a veiled jab at Calipari this week when he said: What I like about the Wisconsin fans is they understand these are student-athletes who actually are here for the purpose of an ed ucation first and play ing ball second. Thats what I believe makes them really endear ing. Its not the first time that Calipari has heard that argument. Weve had a 3.0 grade-point average for the last four sea sons, he said, and they go to class. Its not Internet, corre spondence. They go to class, for four sea sons. Brandon Knight was a straight-A stu dent. Alex Poythress is a straight-A student. They all go to school. Besides, if college is truly about prepar ing kids for a career, what happens on the hardwood at Kentucky amounts to gradu ate-level work in bas ketball. Calipari is sim ply the professor. There were guys who went there before me who thought they were going to be ready for the NBA, Evans explained, but hed tell them, Youre not ready. And if they are ready? Well, the NBAs former rookie of the year re members his conver sation with Calipari af ter the final game of his freshman season. He said, Hey, youre a good player. I enjoyed having you. Good luck on the next level, Ev ans said. That was pretty much it. One-and-done working just fine for Kentucky MICHAEL CONROY / AP Kentucky head coach John Calipari cuts the net after an NCAA Midwest Regional nal game against Michigan on Sunday in Indianapolis. Kentucky will play Wisconsin on Saturday in the Final Four.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, April 3, 2014 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL BOB BAUM Associated Press PHOENIX When should a manager chal lenge a call? Thats a crucial element of base balls new replay rule. Make it at the wrong time, and it can back re. San Francisco man ager Bruce Bochy found that out rst hand Tues day night in the Giants 5-4 loss to the Arizona Diamondbacks. In the fourth inning, the Diamondbacks A.J. Pollock raced home on a passed ball and was called safe by home plate umpire Eric Coo per. Replays showed Gi ants pitcher Matt Cain appeared to tag Pol lock before the runner crossed the plate. He was out. I had him, Cain said. I saw what Cooper saw. He saw that it looked like he went over the plate but he went through the top of my glove to go over it. But there was nothing Bochy could do about it. He had used up his challenge moments earlier in a failed at tempt to reverse a safe call on a pickoff attempt of Pollock at rst. Bochy defended challenging the close play at rst. If we think the call was not right we are go ing to challenge it, he said. It doesnt mean it is going to get over turned. It has to be conclusive enough in their eyes. In our eyes it looked like he was out. Bochy already had been out of the dugout twice when he chose to challenge the pickoff play. What else are you going to do if you think they didnt get the call right? he said. Unfor tunately they are not all going to go your way or get overturned, but that is the gamble you take. Sure there could be an other play but you dont know that. Under the rule, if a manager loses his chal lenge, he doesnt get an other one. The run cut the Gi ants lead to 4-3. Pollock broke out of an 0-for-13 start to the season with three hits, scoring twice and driv ing in a run. Wade Miley (1-1) gave up four runs in the rst inning, and then blanked the Giants for the next six, retiring 15 in a row in one stretch. Gerardo Parra had two hits and the sacri ce y that scored to the go-ahead run in the sixth inning. Brandon Belt hit a three-run home run in the rst, his second ho mer in as many games. Addison Reed, who gave up the game-win ning home run to Bust er Posey Monday night, pitched a scoreless ninth for his rst save with the Diamond backs. Pinch-hitter Hector Sanchez reached sec ond with one out in the ninth when Arizona rookie shortstop Chris Owings misjudged a pop y to short left and it dropped for a double. But Brandon Crawford fouled out to the catch er and Juan Perez struck out looking to end the game. Pollock, dropped from the leadoff spot to No. 8 in the order, beat out an ineld single in the rst, singled and scored in the fourth, then dou bled in a run and scored the go-ahead run in the sixth. Paul Goldschmidt was 2 for 4 with an RBI dou ble, extending his hit ting streak to 23 games. Owings had two hits and a stolen base. Juan Guiterrez (01) went two innings to take the loss in relief of Cain. The Diamondbacks scored twice in the sixth to take the lead. Owings singled with one out, stole second and scored on Pollocks groundrule double to left-cen ter. Miley singled, an then Pollock scored from third on Parras sacrice y to left, slid ing in barely ahead of Perezs throw. San Francisco, which rallied from four down to win its season opener Monday night, jumped on Miley in a hurry. Sin gles by Angel Pagan, Pablo Sandoval and Posey brought in the rst run. Then Belt hit Mileys 1-0 pitch into the swimming pool area in right eld and it was 4-0. Arizona got two in the bottom of the rst. Parra led off with a sin gle and came home on Goldschmidts double to deep right-center. Goldschmidt scored on Martin Prados single. Cain left with a 4-3 lead after ve innings. He gave up two earned runs, struck out two and walked two. Will Harris pitched a score less eighth for the Dia mondbacks. Flaws in replay rule prominent in D-Backs win RICK SCUTERI / AP Pat Hoberg (20) and Chris Guccione review a play challenged by San Francisco manager Bruce Bochy (15) in the fourth inning of Tuesdays game against Arizona in Phoenix. FRED GOODALL Associated Press ST. PETERSBURG The Tampa Bay Rays agreed to a long-term contract with anoth er of their young pitch ers, giving Chris Archer a $25.5 million, six-year deal on Wednesday. The contract includes club options for 2020 and 2021 that could raise the value to $43.75 million. A 25-year-old righthander, Archer went 9-7 with a 3.22 ERA in 23 starts as a rookie last season. Hes scheduled to make his rst start of the season Thursday against Toronto. Its a contract, and its guaranteed money, but I think its just the be ginning of six or eight great years, Archer said. Tampa Bay has one of the deepest pitch ing rotations in base ball, as well as a his tory of signing its best young players to longterm contract ear ly in their careers. Lefthander Matt Moore, a 17-game winner a year ago, signed a $14 mil lion, ve-year deal af ter making just one reg ular-season start in the majors. Archer gets a $1 mil lion signing bonus and salaries of $500,000 this year, $1 million in 2015, $2.75 million in 2016, $4.75 million in 2017, $6.25 million in 2018 and $7.5 million in 2019. The Rays have a $9 million option for 2020 with a $1.75 mil lion buyout, and if that option is exercised they have an $11 million op tion for 2021 with a $250,000 buyout. Rays executive vice president Andrew Friedman said Archer has the talent to devel op into a top-of-the-ro tation starter, as well as the work ethic and char acter off the eld to en sure the Rays are mak ing a good investment. Its not only import ant to identify the talent of the player, but also who they are, Fried man said. As much as were betting on his tal ent, were betting on who he is, as well. Archer was obtained from the Cubs as part of an eight-player trade that sent Matt Gar za to Chicago in 2011. The new deal replac es a one-year contract agreed to in February that called for Archer to make $511,200 in the major leagues and $214,222 in the minors. The native of Clayton, N.C., was promoted from Triple-A Durham last June 1 and went on to lead AL rookies making a minimum of 20 starts in ERA, oppo nents batting average (.226), complete games (2), shutouts (2). He n ished third in balloting for rookie of the year behind Rays outelder Wil Myers and Detroit shortstop Jose Iglesias. Talks on the new deal began during spring training. Archer said he consulted with a num ber of people during the process, including some players whove signed long-term deals early in their career and some who turned it down. What came from it is never turn your back on your rst fortune, said Archer, adding that he feels blessed to be in a position to make sure his parents become debt-free. At the end of the contract, theres still room to sign an other deal or extension or whatever it might be. From where I come from, this is more than I can ever ask for, to be honest. Archer thanked the Rays for trading for him after other organi zations gave up on de veloping him. He was drafted by the Cleve land Indians in 2006 and traded to the Cubs in December 2008. It seems like this was the rst team that Ive ever really played for that really believed in me and was willing to wait an extra year or two for me to really turn into what I could possi bly be, Archer said. Archer, Rays agree to new $25.5 million, 6-year deal MICKEY WELSH / AP Tampa Bay pitcher Chris Archer starts against the Montgomery Biscuits, the Rays Double-A afliate, during an exhibition game on Saturday in Montgomery, Ala. CHARLES ODUM Associated Press ATLANTA Some of the Atlanta Braves most important pitching per formances this week will come in the minor leagues. Mike Minor, Gavin Floyd and Ervin Santa na are pitching in minor league games today and Friday. The three start ers are moving closer to joining an Atlanta rota tion severely depleted by season-ending elbow in juries to Kris Medlen and Brandon Beachy this spring. Minor, returning from a sore shoulder, is pitch ing for Double-A Missis sippi on Thursday. Floyd, whose 2013 season with the White Sox was short ened by elbow surgery, will start Thursday for Triple-A Gwinnett at Durham, N.C. Santana will start for Gwinnett on Friday in what is expected to be his nal minor league game. He had a late start to spring training after signing with Atlanta on March 12. Braves general man ager Frank Wren said Wednesday the three must show they can pitch at least six innings before they can move up to the majors. Santa na is expected to reach that standard on Fri day. Minor and Floyd could need at least two or three more starts as they hope to build up their necessary innings by late April. Despite the injuries to Medlen and Beachy, Wren said the team will remain patient with Mi nor, Floyd and Santana. Were not going to rush any of these guys back, Wren said. Theyre going to come back when theyre ready based on our normal buildup of spring train ing. Were not going to shorten that. Were re ally focused on the long haul. The Braves opened the season with a fourman rotation of Julio Te heran, Alex Wood, Aaron Harang and David Hale. Tehran gave up two runs and Wood allowed only one run as the Braves split their rst two games with the Brewers in Milwaukee. We were denite ly dealt some setbacks during spring train ing, but weve always had condence in our young pitchers, Wren said. We felt like they could help us stay in this and not lose too much ground the rst two or three weeks as we wait for some of our veteran guys to get healthy and get settled and in the case of Santana, just get stretched out. Minor could throw three innings for Mis sissippi after he was im pressive in a rain-short ened exhibition start against a team of the Braves top minor league players on Saturday. He was scheduled to pitch two innings and was perfect in 1 1/3 innings. The left-hander un derwent urinary tract surgery on Dec. 31 and then had shoulder ten dinitis in Florida. Minor, a 13-game winner in 2013, said he didnt feel more was ex pected of him because Medlen and Beachy are lost for the season. No, I dont feel any added pressure, Mi nor said. Its kind of the same thing. I just want to go out and there and win and do my best and hope everything else falls into place. Braves watching starts by Minor, Floyd, Santana

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, April 3, 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, April 3, 2014 Enjoy Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com BLOOD TIES: A long, anemic drama / C4 www.dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com KC Productions produc er Joan Knapton and director Sue Schuler claim they love ev erything about Cabaret, and now the duo is bringing the Tony Award-winning Broad way musical to the Savannah Center stage in The Villages. The show opens at 7 p.m. Tuesday and runs through April 12 with 42 Villagers in the cast, crew and produc tion team. I love this show. It has all the components of a show-stopping musical: great music, edgy, sassy dances, a profound and deep plot, said Knapton, who adores the delightful score by John Kander and Fred Ebb, and a storyline featuring real-life characters from Germany in the early 1930s in a pre-war Berlin nightclub, all topped with a surprise ending. When you have a great storyline, great music and dance and a show that is cast correctly, it becomes magic, Knapton said. That is whats happening in Cabaret right here in The Villages; the show has it all. A revival of Cabaret is currently showing on Broad way, yet Knapton and Schul er noted local theater buffs right here in Lake and Sum ter counties can see the orig inal version and be treated to the shows best-known songs in musical theater, includ ing Maybe This Time, To morrow Belongs to Me and Cabaret. Schulers fascination with Broadway musical Cabaret comes to life in The Villages GINA MCINTYRE Los Angeles Times W hen it comes to the superhe ro spy game, an easy facility with false hood can get you far. Which helps explain the unlikely friendship that develops between Chris Evans unfail ingly forthright patri otic hero and Scarlet Johanssons ethical ly dubious operative in Marvels latest com ic book adventure, Captain America: The Winter Soldier. She made a life based on lies and de ceit and malleable mo rality, and Cap couldnt lie if he tried to, said Evans, seated beside his costar in a sparsely furnished chamber at a Beverly Hills hotel. These arent two characters that you would necessarily know had so much in common, Johansson agreed. Theyre deceiv ingly similar. Theyre having this huge iden tity crisis. ... What do I want? Why do I want it? What do I need from someone else? We start ed to say, Maybe they see the reection in one another. Arriving in theaters Friday, Captain Amer ica: The Winter Sol dier was conceived as Marvels answer to the gripping thrillers of the s The French Connection, Three Days of the Condor though perhaps its closest modern-day comparison would be to The Bourne Identi ty, if Jason Bourne oc casionally wore a red, white and blue span dex suit and could safely sky-dive out of an airplane without a parachute. The $170-million production has the requisite car chases, explosions and a third act brimming with CG spectacle, but the lm also has far more on its mind than cheap visu al thrills. Drone technology, government surveil lance, corruption and the unchecked consoli dation of powers are all engines that power the narrative. (Tackling Big Issues seems to have become de rigueur in Hollywood blockbust ers of late Elysi um, RoboCop, even Noah has a topical bent but Captain America might be the only movie to update Cold War paranoia for the Edward Snowden age.) The movie, written by Christopher Markus and Stephen McFeely and directed by broth ers Joe and Antho ny Russo, has received near universal praise in advance of its opening, with critics responding to its mix of intrigue, ROGER MOORE McClatchy-Tribune News Service Steve Coogan may have copped Oscar nominations for writ ing and producing Phi lomena, a lm that offered Judi Dench an other shot at an act ing Oscar and Coogan a chance to re-invent himself as an actor. But the reason Coo gans always need ed reinventing is his greatest creation, the self-absorbed, tactless, book-smart but dopey Alan Partridge. He can make all the movies he wants, and in Hollywood hes starred in Hamlet 2 and stolen bits of Trop ic Thunder, The Oth er Guys and the Night at the Museum mov ies. In Britain, hell al ways be that touchy, puffy-haired boob with the catch-phrase A-haaa born in his ABBA xation, a tox ic dunce theyve been watching fail his way off TV and into local radio in 20 years of Alan Partridge TV series and specials. Now Alan Partridge the movie, a hit in Brit ain, earns a limited re lease in the U.S. Its a hi larious 90-minute State of the Partridge project, and you dont need to have seen the series and specials to get the scores of jokes. But they sting even more if you have. Partridge, now 55, is clumsily hosting a show on North Norfolk Dig itals Radio Norwich. Quite the comedown from his days hosting a generic and inept chat show on the BBC. The big running gag here is his Sunset Bou levard vanity, the testy insistence that he used to be big, even if he just does local radio and voiceovers for butcher shop commercials. But Radio Norwich has been bought out by a new conglomer ate, and when the lay offs come, self-preser vation king Alan hurls his colleague Pat (Colm Meaney) under the bus. Pat, the night DJ, doesnt realize this when he seizes the station and takes the staff hostage at an ofce party. His old mate Alan is the one he trusts to be the go-be tween with the cops. So the cowardly Par tridge has to cozy up to the Irishman with a gun, try to do the polices bid ding and, while hes at it, Captain America charges into action, defies film tropes PHOTOS BY ZADE ROSENTHAL / AP ABOVE: George St-Pierre, left, and Chris Evans square off. BELOW: Scarlett Johansson appears in a scene from Captain America: The Winter Soldier. Alan Partridge is Steve Coogans greatest creation NICOLA DOVE / AP Steve Coogan, left, and Colm Meaney appear in a scene from Alan Partridge. SEE CABARET | C4 SEE AMERICA | C4 SEE COOGAN | C4

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, April 3, 2014 TODD MCCARTHY The Hollywood Reporter LOS ANGELES Guillau me Canets attempt to do a Sidney Lumet atlines in Blood Ties, an anemic dra ma about a family split, de ned by one brother being a cop, the other a criminal. A remake of the 2008 French release Les Liens du Sang (Rivals), which co-starred Canet as the policeman, this versions bloat only spotlights the more crucial problem of a lack of energy and inter nal turmoil in the main char acters. The impressive cast makes this French-nanced New York 1974-set produc tion watchable but its too in ert to catch on commercially. It takes Canet, who scored an international hit as a di rector in 2006 with Tell No One, 40 minutes longer to tell the same story than it did Jacques Maillot in the orig inal, and theres no reason for it, other than perhaps the ambition to make a quasi-ep ic fabric lm thick with peri od atmosphere and charac ter depth. The s recreation is reasonable but the char acters never register beyond the surfaces of the scenes de spite being equipped with long-festering resentments and grudges. When big, tough Chris (Clive Owen) is released af ter serving 12 years in prison for a revenge killing, hes wel comed warmly by sister Ma rie (Lili Taylor), as a favorite son by his ailing dad (James Caan) and warily by younger brother Frank (Billy Crudup), an upstanding policeman whos been prevailed upon to put him up. Chris toes the line for a while with a menial job at an auto shop, where he takes up with the comely ac countant Natalie (Mila Ku nis), adding insult to injury to his ex-wife Monica (Mar ion Cotillard), whos now a hooker on drugs. For Franks part, he broke up with Vanessa (Zoe Sal dana) some years back but seems irked by her rela tionship with brutish low life Scarfo (Matthias Schoe naerts). When the latter is thrown back in the slam mer, Frank and Vanessa un persuasively reunite, which promises trouble once Scarfo gets out. Nothing very dramatic happens in Blood Ties for nearly an hour, too long for whats clearly announced at the outset as a criminal saga that will explode into action and violence at some point. For such pent-up emotions to register compellingly on screen requires actors who can externalize their internal pressure cooker personali ties without necessarily ver balizing what ails them. At least in this instance, Crudup cant convey whats going on inside of him; Frank seems pained and annoyed by his father and brother but in a boringly victimized way. When Chris nally gives up the feeble pretense to going straight, his return to crime is heartlessly brutal. His sec ond job, a successful heist, unintentionally puts Frank in an untenable position that severely tests his moral ber and guts. Then its Chris who gets the chance to show what hes really made of in the cli mactic sequence at crowd ed Grand Central Station that lacks the desired impact both because it seems so dramat ically unlikely and because audience conviction in the relationships is lacking. The unexpected casting of Owen as a Brooklyn gangster proves acceptable enough; the actor has the physical bearing to lord it over every one else here and he makes the mans callousness credi ble. Caan has some good mo ments as the dying dad who appreciates toughness over sensitivity, while Schoen aerts perhaps comes closest of the nationally diverse cast members to delivering as a hot-headed New York trou blemaker. Having women as stunning and talented as Kunis, Sal dana and Cotillard in the cast is an asset for obvious rea sons and a liability in that its hard to believe the margin al guys in this working class world could manage such luck. Blood Ties, a Roadside At tractions release, is rated R by the Motion Picture Associa tion of America for violence, pervasive language, some sexual content and brief drug use. Running time: 128 min utes. Blood Ties is a long and anemic family drama AP PHOTO Clive Owen, left, and Mila Kunis appear in a scene from Blood Ties. the musical began de cades ago. The rst time I did this show I was one of the Kit Kat girls, so I have had a love affair with this show for over 30 years, the Schuler said. Its really a terrif ic show and the music is awesome. Every song is really a gem in this show. Proceeds from Cab aret will benet Honor Flight, which provides airline ights for World War II veterans to see the Washington memo rial in their honor, and money for the show also will go to SOZO Kids. Both charities are close to my heart, Knapton said. We have donated to SOZO Kids or under the name of Children of the For est. ... I feel so strong ly about the children who are in such need. It breaks my heart that so close to us here in The Villages where we enjoy so many privileges, the children have so very little. I want to do as much as I can to help. Tickets for Cabaret are $24 for The Villag es residents and $29 for the general public. Tick ets are available at all The Villages box ofce locations or at thevillag esentertainment.com. CABARET FROM PAGE C1 SUBMITTED PHOTO Gail Bauman, Steve Rubin and Marlene Caplis are in The Villages musical Cabaret that opens Tuesday and runs through April 12 on stage of the Savannah Center. action and emotion al performances, as Evans and Johans son guide Steve Rog ers and Natasha Roma noff through a setting that challenges them both to reevaluate choices theyve made and where their loyal ties lie. Vulnerability is a rare luxury for characters who essentially seem indestructible, but the scenes in which Cap and Black Widow let down their guard and irt with the idea of taking their friendship in a less platonic di rection were the most satisfying for the ac tors, longtime friends offscreen. Its nice for Chris and I to get to do dra matic work togeth er, Johansson said. We work well togeth er, I think, and admire one another as actors, and were used to being able to throw the ball back and forth because weve done that in the past in other lms that weve done. Were also older actors now and more comfortable tak ing our time. You can wait for the emotion to come and let the mo ment happen. In person, the duo has an easy manner not entirely dissimilar from their action mov ie counterparts. With his off-duty beard and a frame more slender than Steve Rogers ro bust build, Evans al luded to his struggling to reconcile himself to his celebrity even suggesting a future when he works pre dominantly behind the camera as a direc tor. Johansson, hair tied back and snacking on peanut M&Ms, sig naled her readiness to dive back in for anoth er mission. Evans and Johans son rst appeared on screen together 10 years ago in the high school heist lm The Perfect Score, about seniors out to steal the answers to the SAT. That was before his rst turn as a superhe ro in Fantastic Four he played anoth er Marvel hero, John ny Storm, also known as the Human Torch but just after her mem orable performance in Soa Coppolas 2003 romantic postcard Lost in Translation. They also both ap peared in 2007s The Nanny Diaries she starred in the chicklit adaptation; Evans played the love inter est character dubbed the Harvard Hottie. It was Johansson who originated her current Marvel persona rst, in 2010s Iron Man 2, while Evans arrived in Joe Johnstons 2011 World War II-era Cap tain America: The First Avenger, which chron icled the beginnings of the hero, who was co-created by Jack Kir by and Joe Simon and made his comic book debut in 1941. Captain America and Black Widow original ly teamed as part of a group that includ ed Thor, Iron Man and the Hulk, among others to battle an alien in vasion that threatened to destroy Manhattan in 2012s The Aveng ers. It was during the extensive global press tour that anticipated the release of Joss Whe dons $1-billion-plus hit that Johansson, 29, said she rst became aware of the plan to partner her character with Ev ans in The Winter Sol dier, but she initial ly couldnt picture the pairing, given Widows exible mortality and Caps unwavering code of honor. The new lm takes place months after the events depicted in Avengers. Based on a famous 2005 com ic-book story line by writer Ed Brubaker and illustrator Steve Epting, the movie opens with Steve having remained in the employ of in ternational espionage agency S.H.I.E.L.D. and occasionally team ing with Widow on key missions. After an attack on S.H.I.E.L.D. top dog Nick Fury (Samuel L. Jackson) puts the hero in conict with the or ganizations leader, Al exander Pierce (Robert Redford in a key sup porting turn), he nds an unexpected ally not only in ex-military man Sam Wilson (Anthony Mackie), who has his own heroic identity as the Falcon, but also in Johanssons spy. That was one of the things I liked about the script, that even if you took the superhero el ement out of the story, you would still have a pretty grounded story, said Evans, 32. The push-pull be tween Cap and Wid ow leads to a complex, sexy screen dynam ic that at moments threatens to tip into ro mance, but their re lationship ultimate ly is painted as nothing quite so black and white. Its not really de ned, Evans said. I think thats what makes it more dynam ic. Its what makes it more similar to life. Not every single male and female bond is go ing to be rooted in ro mance. Sometimes movies make things too perfect. But the chemistry is there, which is import ant, Johansson added. Just because theyre not romantically in volved doesnt mean that theyre not still at tracted to each other as people. I like that the door is open a little bit. AMERICA FROM PAGE C1 curry favor with the new owners and turn this life-or-death situation into a kick in the rear for his career. The situation, bor rowed from movies like Airheads, is noth ing special. But theres warmth in Coogans scenes with Meaney, a couple of 50somethings for whom life is just dif ferent shades of disap pointment. Whats hilarious here are the scads of what could have been throwaway lines, every one a killer. Alan on guns Ive never red one in anger. Or at a cat. On cops rushing him to get to the point of an anecdote Why? Do you have another siege to get to? Whats it like, trapped with the others in side the station? Scary, stressful. Lots of shout ing. A bit like being married again. Every record intro on the radio is a keeper That was soft-rock co caine enthusiasts Fleet wood Mac. And What a voice. You can keep Je sus. As far as Im con cerned, Neil Diamond will ALWAYS be King of the Jews. Its a comedy of sight gags, zingers and awk ward pauses lots of those. Sentimental at times, yes. But funny. Always. COOGAN FROM PAGE C1 AP PHOTO Robert Redford, left, and Chris Evans shake hands in a scene from Captain America: The Winter Soldier.



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LSSC RALLIES TO BEAT SEMINOLE STATE, SPORTS B1TRIAL: Death penalty sought for man accused in Sumter County murder, A3 GUNS IN CLASSROOM: Bill would allow ofcials to be armed, A5 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, April 3, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 93 3 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED B5 COMICS C2 CROSSWORDS B10 DIVERSIONS C3 LEGALS B5 BUSINESS A8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12.86 / 64Partly sunny 50 WILL WEISSERTAssociated PressFORT HOOD, Texas A gun man opened re Wednesday at Fort Hood in an attack that left four dead, including the shoot er, law enforcement ofcials said. One of the ofcials, citing of cial internal U.S. Justice Department updates, said 14 others were hurt. The ofcials spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to re lease information by name. A U.S. law enforcement ofcial said reports circulating within the Justice Department indicate the shooter died of what appears to be a self-inicted wound. The ofcial spoke on the condition of anonymity because the investigation is still ongoing. The Texas Army base was the scene of a mass shooting in 2009. Thirteen people were killed and more than 30 wound ed in what was the deadliest at tack on a domestic military installation in history. The Army said on its ofcial LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comUnderstanding math concepts is easier for eighthgrade student Julia Sills to grasp since she be gan playing ute in the Eustis Middle Thun dering Jazz Ensemble at Eustis Middle School three years ago. Music is very mathematical, she said. Gerry Ricke, Sills band teacher said, We are crossing all curriculums when teaching music. Music is math because we have division, addition of beats, he said. You are looking at a graph, and teaching science and sound waves. Music teachers and educators in the Lake County School District agree there is a positive correlation between music and students Music programs help students achieve but can school district afford them? PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL The Leesburg High School Band practices at the school on Wednesday. A Florida Department of Education study found that 12th grade students enrolled in four or more ne arts classes scored higher on standardized tests than other students. A student takes notes on sheet music as guest conductor Joe Kreines, a member of the Florida Bandmasters Association Hall of Fame, leads a band practice at Leesburg High School. DAVID ESPOAP Special CorrespondentWASHINGTON The Supreme Court rul ing Wednesday erasing a long-standing limit on campaign donations will allow a small number of very wealthy donors to give even more than is current ly the case, according to students of the complex campaign nance system, and could strengthen the estab lishment in both par ties. While Republicans cheered the ruling on philosophical grounds and Democrats criticized it, there was a general agreement that the decision itself was unlikely to benet one party over another. This is not a decision that advantages one party over the other. It advantages wealthy people over everybody else, said Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y. On a 5-4 ruling, the court struck down a limitation on the amount any donor may give to candidates, committees and political action committees combined. Only 646 out of mil lions of donors in the election cycle of 20112012 gave the now-de funct legal maximum, according to the Cen ter for Responsive Politics. For the current election cycle, the lim it is $123,200, broken down as $48,600 to all candidates combined and $74,600 to all party committees and political action committees in total. The ruling will mean there will be much greater emphasis by the campaigns and the par ties on those donors with the biggest checkbooks who can make those very large contri butions, said Bob Bier sack, who works for the CRP and is a 30-year veteran of the Federal Election Commission. Whether thats good or bad depends on your perspective on how this whole system should work, but it absolute ly means that the small number of people who can give at those lev els will be asked to give more, he added. The ruling leaves un changed a parallel sys tem in which individuals donate unlimited amounts, sometimes undisclosed, to cer tain outside groups. Supreme Court opens door to big donors AP PHOTO Krystina Cassidy, left, and Dianna Simpson attempt to contact their husbands who are stationed inside Fort Hood. Staff ReportAn appeals court has ruled a former Lake Correctional Institution ofcer can use Flori das controversial Stand Your Ground law to ar gue he is immune from criminal charges stemming from the beating of an inmate at the Cler mont-area prison. Brad Heilman, of Summereld, was red and later charged with aggravated battery after an altercation in August 2011 with inmate Duane Royster, who Heilman left with multiple facial fractures. Walter Forgie, a prosecutor with the Lake County State Attor neys Ofce, previously called Heilmans use of force inappropriate. The Stand Your Ground law says people can use deadly force and not retreat if they think it will prevent great bodily harm or death. A CLERMONTEx-prison guard wins right to use stand your ground defense ROYSTER HEILMAN Deadly shooting at Fort HoodSEE MUSIC | A2SEE APPEAL | A2SEE COURT | A2SEE SHOOTING | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, April 3, 2014 HOW TO REACH US APRIL 2CASH 3 . ............................................... 3-8-5 Afternoon . .......................................... 1-9-3 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 8-0-1-8 Afternoon . ....................................... 4-8-8-5FLORIDALOTTERY APRIL 1FANTASY 5 . ............................. 5-6-19-28-29 MEGA MONEY . .................... 23-25-35-4221 MEGA MILLIONS . .............. 10-23-68-74-759 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 Saturday 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 INFORMATIONSTEVE SKAGGS, publisher352-365-8213 ........................... steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.comMARY 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.scoring higher on the FCATs. But, with the school district one of the worst funded in the state, there is concern about saving arts programs from the budget ax, with one teacher stating choral programs are being eliminated at numerous schools and music positions are not being protected. There is also concern from one school board member that the increase in standardized testing would affect arts programs. Chris Patton, district spokesman, said every middle and high school has a band program. But, he also conrmed there are some schools that do not have choral programs. The decision to offer music programs is a school-based one, ofcials conrmed. Gabriel Fielder, band director at Leesburg High School, said there have been cuts to the programs over the years, but not at Leesburg High, where he stated the music curriculum is supported. Many of the band directors at the middle school level, they are doubling up on choir, teaching physical education and social studies courses just to keep their jobs, he said. I know of many choral programs being eliminated at many of the middle schools. Music positions are not protected. Patton said those incidents of teachers doubling up on courses occurs occasionally. Tod Howard, school board member, said if a large group of students are required to take a read ing remedial program course, for example, it could displace an arts program teacher. The principal has to make some really tough decisions, he said. It is unfortunate budgets are as tight as they are. Lake County is one of the worst funded counties in the nation. Fielder said he has seen over the last 12 years how music has changed students lives with numerous former students excelling in careers or pursuing a career in music. The disciplines in the band, time management, personal responsibility and teamwork really prepare these kids for leadership positions, he said. When you engage in the study of music and performance of music, it is the only discipline that activates both hemispheres of the brain. Bill Miller, principal at Leesburg High School, agreed, stating the more students involved in band and chorus, the higher the achievement data at the school. The demands of the music program enhance other content ar eas, he said. Fielder said it is not his goal to put out a bunch of music majors, but to use music to help students grow as human beings. Ricke added: Music makes students better human beings altogether. Howard said music programs need to remain a vital part of Lake County schools. Because of the new Common Core standards and upcoming tests, and all the pressures from the academic side, it is going to take time away from the performing arts, he said. Music is a fantastic educational tool. We need to make sure we keep the performing arts in Lake County schools. Ricke, who teaches approximately 175 students, said he monitors his students success and noted that many of them are scor ing 5 and 6s on the reading por tion of FCATs, with six being the highest score on the FCATs. In my opinion, they are pretty much the most successful kids in the school as far as academics, he said. Ricke cited one former student who received a scholarship to a prestigious music school. If we increase the arts in all of our schools, standardized testing scores would go up, he said. Indeed, a Florida Department of Education study of 197,932 students found regardless of socioeconomic status or race, analysis indicated that students enrolled in four or more ne arts courses scored higher on standardized testing than those not taking arts-related courses. Beth Cummings, president of the Florida Music Educators Association, said music helps students to think creatively and develop critical thinking skills. While students are now only required to have one credited course in the ne arts, there is a Florida House of Representatives bill, which, if passed, would give better oversight to require the commissioner of education to prepare annual reporting relating to students access to and participation in ne arts courses. Fielder said one of the most rewarding aspects of teaching music is helping improving a students self-esteem through the art form. You give them an opportunity to succeed at something, he said. They recognize they are important. It can have life-altering results. MUSIC FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALGuest conductor Joe Kreines, a member of the Florida Bandmasters Association Hall of Fame, leads a band practice at Leesburg High School.circuit judge ruled Hei lman could not use the law as a defense, but a three-judge panel of the 5th District Court of Ap peals ruled he could. While another court has already ruled po lice cannot invoke the statute because a provision in the law applies to them, the 5th District Court of Appeals ruled this is not the case for correctional of cers. And unlike another law that allows pris on guards to use force in certain situations, the Stand Your Ground law allows for a criminal case to get dismissed prior to trial. It also offers civil immunity. Heilman is entitled to assert the defense provided, the court rul ing states, returning this case for further proceedings consistent with this opinion. The ruling written by appeals-court Judge Thomas Sawaya and joined by judges William Palmer and Wendy Berg er could be appealed to the Florida Supreme Court. If not, Heilman will get an evidentiary hearing he initially re quested to argue he can not be charged, court documents show. Handcuffed and shackled, Royster was being transferred from one part of the Clermont prison to another when the altercation took place, the Daily Commercial previously reported. The inmate had to be hospitalized be cause of his injuries. Florida Department of Corrections records say Royster is 5 feet, 9 inch es tall and weighed 122 pounds at the time of the incident, while jail records at the time of his arrest listed Heilman at 6 feet, 2 inches tall and weighing 300 pounds. Despite his diminutive size, prison records also said Royster was serving a ve-year sentence out of Brevard County for re sisting an ofcer with violence. He served an ear lier one-year prison term for aggravated assault. Royster was trans ferred to Columbia Cor rectional Institution in Lake City after the beating incident and was re leased in September 2012, according to the DOC.The News Service of Florida and the Halifax Media Group contributed material to this report. APPEAL FROM PAGE A1 Biersack said the same small group of 646 donors gave a to tal of about $93.4 million in the last campaign. Their largesse will still be avidly sought, as Republi can presidential hopefuls recent ly demonstrated by travelling to Las Vegas to meet with casino magnate and conservative donor Sheldon Adelson. In the realm of limited donations, Cleta Mitchell, an election lawyer for Republicans, said the courts ruling means that vari ous party committees and can didates no longer will have to vie for money from the same con tributors. The law permits a do nor to contribute $5,200 for the primary and general election combined to any candidate, and if they did so, could donate only to nine ofce-seekers before reaching the $48,600 limit to all federal ofce-seekers. Similarly, while Republicans and Democrats in Washington each maintain a national party committee, a Senate campaign committee and a House cam paign committee, a donor could give the maximum allowable amount to only two of the three without violating the overall limitation the court discarded. Now, Mitchell said, the donors get to choose obviously, but the committees dont have to feel like theyre pinching another partys donors. In all, she described the ruling as a positive for the parties. Fred Malek, a veteran Repub lican fundraiser, said the ruling seems most likely to help individual candidates and will tend to widen the number of wellnanced and competitive races. The courts ruling also means that donors will be able to give $10,000 a year to as many state party committees as they want, so-called joint committees, in which a lawmaker can now solic it funds simultaneously for their own campaign, their own political action committee, their party and for an unlimited number of other candidates without donors exceeding the old limits. COURT FROM PAGE A1 Twitter feed that the post was still on lockdown. In jured people were being treated at the posts Carl R. Darnall Medical Center and other local hospitals. Outside the base, some relatives of soldiers wait ed for news about their loved ones. Tayra DeHart, 33, said she had last heard from her husband, a soldier at the post, that he was safe, but that was hours earlier. The last two hours have been the most nerve-wracking Ive ever felt. I know God is here pro tecting me and all the sol diers, but I have my phone in my hand just hoping it will ring and it will be my husband, DeHart said. Brooke Conover, whose husband was on base at the time of the shooting, said she found out about it while checking Face book. She said she called her husband, Staff Sgt. Sean Conover, immediately to make sure he was OK, but he couldnt even tell her exactly what was going on, only that the base was locked down. Im still hearing conicting stories about what happened and where the shooting was exactly, Conover said, explaining that she still doesnt know how close the incident was to her husband. I just want him to come home, said Conover, who moved to Fort Hood with her husband and three daughters two years ago. In Chicago, President Barack Obama vowed that investigators will get to the bottom of the shooting, seeking to reassure the nation whose sense of security once again has been shaken by mass violence. In a hastily arranged statement, Obama said he and his team were following the situation closely but that details about what happened at the sprawling Army post were still uid. He said the shooting brought back painful memories of the 2009 attack. Obama reected on the sacrices that troops stationed at Fort Hood have made including during multiple tours to Iraq and Afghanistan. They serve with valor, they serve with distinction and when theyre at their home base, they need to feel safe, Obama said. We dont yet know what happened tonight, but obviously that sense of safety has been broken once again. The president spoke without notes or prepared remarks. SHOOTING FROM PAGE A1

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Thursday, April 3, 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 LEESBURG Man accused of attacking, robbing acquaintanceA homeless man has been accused of slashing another man and clubbing him with a metal pipe in an attempt to steal the victims bicycle and money. Joshua Stuart Belyea, 38, was ar rested Monday on armed robbery and aggravated battery charges and remained in the Lake County Jail Wednesday on no bond. According to a report from the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, the 62-yearold victim said he was in area of Northern Avenue and Bell Road in Leesburg on Sunday between 8 / p.m. and 9 / p.m. He was with a man known to him as Josh, who stays at a nearby homeless camp at County Road 473 and Northern Avenue. The victim said the suspect demanded his bike and when he refused, Belyea pulled out a knife. When the victim put up his hands to defend himself, he was slashed. The man said Belyea pulled out a metal pipe and struck him in the head, leaving more lacerations on his forehead. The victim said he was able to get away on his bike but not before Belyea took $5 from his wallet. Deputies eventually found Belyea in the homeless camp and the suspect told them that he, the victim and others had been drinking that evening and he denied the charges. Deputies said they also discovered a knife and metal pipe in Belyeas tent and the victim was able to identify the suspect in a photo lineup.GROVELAND Man charged with molesting small childA 20-year-old Groveland man was arrested Tuesday for allegedly having sex with a child under 12. Gerardo Moreno-Moreno remained in the Lake County jail Wednesday in lieu of $50,000 bail. According to an arrest afdavit, the incident occurred on a couch and came to the attention of the girlfriend of the victims father after she heard the girl say stop touching me there. The victims father told detectives Moreno admitted to the allegations when confronted. The victims mother told detectives she once also found the child in the suspects room with her pants down. According to the afdavit, Moreno told detectives he inadvertently touched the child when reaching for his cell phone, which she was holding.TAVARES Free aquatic plants offered to the publicThe Lake County Adopt-a-Lake Program, in conjunction with the Lake County Water Authority, is giving away free aquatic plants from 10 / a.m. to 1:30 / p.m. on Friday at Hickory Point Recreational Park, 27341 State Road 19, in Tavares. Available plants included at the event are, canna, lizards tail, bulrush, pickerel weed, soft rush, ar rowhead and iris. Residents will be allowed up to ve plants each, while supplies last. For information, call 352-253-1659.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comSumter County prosecutors announced Wednesday they will seek the death penalty in the Jane Doe murder case of a Tavares man who is accused of shooting to death a 57-year-old friend and leaving her body in a wooded area last year as part of a scheme to cash her pension checks. No trial date has been set for the cap ital murder case of Ralph Harold Penrod, 63, who made a pre-trial hearing appear ance Wednesday in the Sumter County courthouse for the killing of Mary Jane Weaver. Assistant State Attorney Pete Magri no said the facts and circumstances of the murder, cou pled with the sus pects (criminal) record led him to seek the death penalty, if Penrod is con victed. Penrods record includes a rape conviction, Magri no added. Sumter County Sheriffs ofcials and family mem bers said Weaver and Pen rod had known each other since high school. They moved in together in Kentucky as platonic friends sometime after Weavers husband died. Last year, CINDY DIANSpecial to The CommercialFuture Farmers of Ameri ca and 4H club members from all over the county showed up at the Lake County Fair on Wednesday for its Rabbit and Poultry Show. This youth-only show allows kids ages 5-18 the opportunity to showcase their animals and compete for prizes. They get to come and show what projects they have cho sen, and (with) a record book of how they have taken care of their animal, Rabbit and Poultry Superintendent Annette Codding said. Each child learns from their local club the skills needed to raise an animal. This is my second year showing rabbits, Eustis sophomore Kelly Purdham said. Its a lot of fun and has taught me so much about responsibility. Similarly, Eustis junior Tyler Rice is applying what he has Staff ReportA Clermont couple has pled guilty to tax fraud for trying to conceal income from the Internal Revenue Service because of child support action, authorities said. Scarlet and Steven M. Veres III, who used to run a Coral Springs-based company called Superior Contracting Inc., each pled guilty to one count of conspiracy to defraud the United States. They face up to ve years in prison and a ne of up to $250,000, the United States Attor neys Ofce for the South ern District of Florida stat ed in a press release. In 2005, Superior Contracting Inc. received millions of dollars from con tracts to repair hurricane damaged condominiums in St. Lucie County, the release from U.S. Attorney Wilfredo Ferrer and Acting IRS Agent in Charge Jose A. Gonzalez stated. Steven was a contractor and Scar lett was in charge of the companys books. In 2007, Steven petitioned for a down ward modication of his child support to a for mer spouse he divorced in 2003, two years before he married Scarlet, Fer rer stated earlier. In sup port of that action, Steven reportedly provided cop ies of his delinquent per sonal and corporation in come tax returns, which were subsequently led with the IRS. In order to conceal their diversion of cor porate funds, the defen dants falsied the prot and loss statement of Su perior Contracting Inc. by characterizing person al expenses, including the purchase of property in Parkland, the construction TAVARESDeath penalty sought in Jane Doe case PENROD EUSTISFair animal events teach kids responsibility CINDY DIAN / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMERCIALConnor, Logan and Nate Harper show off the chickens they have been raising for the Lake County Rabbit and Poultry Show on Wednesday. LAKE COUNTY FAIR SCHEDULETODAY5 p.m. Gates open 6 p.m. Beef breeding show 7:30, 9:30 p.m. Lee Ann Noel BandFRIDAY9-11 a.m. Goat check-in Goat Skill-a-Thon 5 p.m. Gates open 7 p.m. Goat show and awards 7:30, 9:30 p.m. Judy Family BandSATURDAY8 a.m. to noon Steer check-in 1 p.m. Gates open 2:30 p.m. Poultry show 5 p.m. Rabbit show 6:30 p.m. Talent show auditionsSUNDAY1 p.m. Gates open Steer Skill-a-Thon 2 to 3:15 p.m. Pageant registration 3:30 p.m. Miss Lake County Fair Royalty Pageant 4 p.m. Steer manageability paradeMONDAY9 a.m. Steer manageability second chance 5 p.m. Gates open 7 p.m. Steer show 7:30, 9:30 p.m. Rainer BerryTUESDAY5 p.m. Gates open 4:30-10 p.m. Youth plant show project check-in 5:30 p.m. Steer awards 6:30 p.m. Poultry layer pen sale 7 p.m. Steer sale 7:30, 9:30 p.m. Aaron TaylorWEDNESDAY5 p.m. Gates open 6 p.m. 4H Share Your Talent show, community stageAPRIL 108 a.m. to noon Swine check-in Swine Skill-a-Thon 5 p.m. Gates open 7:30, 9:30 p.m. Neon TruckersAPRIL 115 p.m. Gates open 7 p.m. Swine show 7:30, 9:30 p.m. Neon TruckersAPRIL 121 p.m. Gates open 6 p.m. Youth plant sale 6:30 p.m. Swine awards 7 p.m. Swine sale 7:30 p.m. Talent show nals 10 to 11 p.m. Rabbit, poultry check-out JIM TURNER The News Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE During a political ly charged bill-sign ing ceremony, Gov. Rick Scott gave nal approv al Wednesday to rolling back vehicle-registration fees that were in creased in 2009 amid state budget woes. Scott repeatedly not ed that the unpopular fee increases were enacted under former Gov. Charlie Crist, who is seeking to unseat Scott during this No vembers election. Were going to right the wrong of this 2009 tax increase that Char lie Crist enacted, Scott said. The bill signed by Scott, one of his critical priorities for this springs legislative session, is expected to save Floridians between $20 and $25 per vehicle registration, with the total depending on the size of the vehicle. Kevin Cate, a spokes man for Crists campaign, responded to Scotts announcement by saying the ridiculous press conference exposed the current governors political desperation. Everyone knows that Charlie Crist signed one of the largest tax cuts (a property tax cut) in the history of Florida and was also forced to make tough decisions to prevent devastating blows to teachers, students, rst responders, and our most vulnerable Floridians, Cate said in an email. The fee cuts will take effect Sept. 1, two months into the states new scal year. The bill signing was surrounded by the politics of an election year. Some Democratic House members, who supported the bill, not ed they were not invited to attend the sign ing ceremony in the Cabinet meeting room. The Florida Democrat ic Party called the event shameless grandstanding by Scott. The Republican-dominated Legislature approved the fee increas es in 2009 as the state grappled with a budget shortfall that stemmed from the economic recession. Other increases in 2009 included a hike in Scott signs bill cutting vehicle feesCLERMONTPair plead guilty to tax fraud SEE LEGISLATION | A4SEE TRIAL | A4SEE FRAUD | A5SEE FAIR | A4

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PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) 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 OBITUARIESElla Mae HarrisFuneral Services for Ella Mae Harris, age 72, of Mount Dora, FL, who passed away on Friday March 28, 2014, will be held Saturday April 5, 2014, 11:00 A.M. at Greater Mt. Carm el Missionary Baptist Church, 6009 Terrell Road Tangerine, FL. Reverend G. Christopher Clark, Pastor. Interment will follow in the Tanger ine-Zellwood Cemetery. Visitation will be held on Friday April 4, 2014 from 6-8 P.M. at the Church. Ella was a retired Secretary for the Lake County Pub lic School System. She is survived by her hus band: Jack S. Harris, Sr.; children: Glenda Harris, Jack Harris, Jr. (Angela), and Sheri Rocker (Albert), a host of grand children, family members and sorrowing friends. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc. 232 W. Michael Gladden Blvd. Apopka, Florida. (407) 886-3388 www. zandersfuneralhome. com.Ollie MarshallOllie Marshall 65, passed away April 27 2014. She leaves to cherish her memory, children: Fatima Brown, Wynn Patterson, Gwen Taylor, Alonzo Monroe, Benny Marshall (de ceased), Eric and Ed ward Marshall, Richard Taylor Jr. (deceased). 13 Grandchildren, 5 Great Grandchild. Siblings Betty Williams, Patricia Wright (deceased) Vanessa Duncan, Clementine Oliver, Andre, Joseph, Calvin, and Maxine Monroe. A host of other fami ly and friends. Services will be held Saturday April 5 at 1100 am at Mt. Zion Primitive Bap tist Church, Eustis FL. Wake: Friday 6-8 pm. Mt Zion Primitive Bap tist church. Elder Jer ald Blue Pastor. Services entrusted to Snows Funeral Ministry Providing a memory that will never fadeJack Stevens ODellJack Stevens ODell, 88, of Wildwood passed away Tuesday, April 1, 2014. Mr. ODell was born in Oxford on Sep tember 21, 1925 to Will Milton and Margaret (Stevens) ODell. He has lived here his entire life other than when he served in the U.S. Army during WWII with the Medic Corp. He was a cattleman and belonged to the Flori da Cattlemans Association, the American Legion and the Gator Boosters. He attended the First Baptist Church of Oxford and en joyed watching over his cows, bird hunting, go ing to Gator games, be ing with his family and swapping stories over coffee at Hardees. Sur vivors include his son, Jody of Lady Lake; 4 nephews and 3 nieces, Jimmy ODell of Gaines ville, Stephen ODell of Wildwood, Glenna Tay lor of Pensacola, Tasha Buford of Tallahas seee, Pam McCutcheon of Athens, GA, Craig ODell of Beverly Hills and Milton ODell of Marianna; 8 great niec es, 5 great nephews, 5 great-great nieces and 2 great-great nephews. Jack was preceded in death by his wife, Mar tha in 1988. Visitation for Jack will be 6:00pm 8:00pm, Friday, April 4, 2014 in the Banks/PageTheus Chapel. Funer al services will be held 11:00am, Saturday, April 5, 2014 in the Oxford Assembly of God Church with interment following in Pine Level Cem etery. On-line condolences may be shared by visiting www.bankspagetheus.com. Arrangements are entrusted to Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood. Charlotte Baker SabatinoMrs. Charlotte Baker Sabatino, age 82 of Fairfax, VA passed away peacefully at home on Thursday, March 27, 2014 surrounded by her adoring family. Char lotte is survived by her devoted husband of 46 years, James A. Sabati no, Sr. seven loving chil dren, Sharon Sabatino Noah, James Anthony Sabatino, Jr., Michael Wilds, Michael Sabati no, Larry Baker Wilds (Robin), Bruce Wilds (Vicky), and Anne Marie Elliot (James); f teen grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. Two sisters, Car olyn Moore and June Beaumont (Pensrose), and one brother, Car leton Baker (Doro thy Mae) of Wildwood, FL; and 21 nieces and nephews. Friends may call Friday, April 4, 2014 from 4:00 p.m. until 7:00 p.m. at the Ever ly Funeral Home, 10565 Main Street, Fairfax, VA 22030. Funeral Ser vices will be held Sat urday, April 5, 2014 at 11:00 a.m. Fairfax Pres byterian Church, 10723 Main Street, Fairfax, VA 22030. Interment will follow in the Fairfax City Cemetery. If desired, Memorial donations in Charlottes name may be made to the Histor ic Baker House Project. Donations will sup port restoration of the home and may be made by going to www.bakerhouseproject.com. Please visit Everly Fu neral Homes obituaries online at www.everlyfuneralhomefairfax.com to sign the online reg ister book and leave a condolence.DEATH NOTICESDonald Edward RaberDonald Edward Raber, 93, of Leesburg, died Monday, March 31, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Leesburg.IN MEMORY ODELL HARRIS late-payment fees on drivers license renewals, from $1 to $15. Also, the cost of an original drivers license went from $27 to $48, rsttime registrations of cars went from $100 to $225, and cigarette taxes were increased by $1 a pack. Asked why only one of the 2009 increases was targeted for repeal, Scott responded that there was a lot of opportunities, this was the most important one this year. In other legislative ac tion: WEATHERFORD SPEAKS OUT ON PENSION DISCUSSIONS: House Speaker Will Weatherford, R-Wesley Chapel, said Wednesday that discussions about the future of the pension plan for pub lic employees have be gun to focus on a Sen ate bill that likely would have passed the upper chamber last year. That measure would fall far short of Weatherfords goal of closing the tra ditional, dened benet pension plan to most new workers, a non-starter for a bloc of LEGISLATION FROM PAGE A3 moderate Republicans who sunk a similar idea in 2013. I believe we can get a pension bill done this year that could save tens of billions of dollars for Flo ridians, Weatherford told reporters Wednes day. The speaker, who refused to pass the Senate bill last year, admitted on Wednesday that he was scaling back his goals because of political reality, but said the chang es would still save tax payers. CONSERVATIVE GROUP SEEKS TO DEFEND MARRIAGE LAW: A group that led efforts to pass a constitutional amendment banning gay marriage in Florida is seeking to intervene in two federal law suits that contend the rights of same-sex couples are being violat ed. Florida Family Ac tion Inc. led motions Wednesday seeking to help defend the samesex marriage ban. Fed eral lawsuits were led Feb. 28 and March 12 in Tallahassee arguing, at least in part, that Florida is violating the rights of same-sex couples married legally in other states or Canada. The lawsuits point to same-sex couples being treated differently from heterosexual couples on issues such as state retirement ben ets and inheritance rights when a spouse dies without a will. STATE WANTS FAMILY PLANNING PRO GRAM EXTENDED: The state Agency for Health Care Administration this week asked the federal government to approve a three-year extension of a program that provides family planning ser vices to lowand mod erate-income women. The program operates under what is known as a Medicaid waiv er, which is scheduled to expire Dec. 31. The program provides ser vices such as physical exams, pregnancy tests and birth-control supplies. It is open to women who have incomes at or below 185 percent of the federal poverty level and who are not otherwise eligi ble for Medicaid. the couple was in the mid dle of moving to Tavares where Penrod has family members when Weaver went missing. Ofcials believe Penrod had just gotten off the inter state in Wildwood when he decided to leave her body in a wooded area behind Wen dys on State Road 44. Thats where a man looking for his lost wallet discovered the body on April 22 of last year. The body, which was esti mated to be in the wooded area for three weeks, was so decomposed, it took a pro fessor of anthropology from the University of South Florida to put together a composite sketch from the remains in an effort to help identify the victim. Detectives called the victim Jane Doe because they only had a tattoo of Jane on her left shoulder to go on. The sketch of Jane Doe came into the hands of Kentucky State Police. Ofcials there noticed the sketch resembled Weaver and ofcials eventually linked the mur der to Penrod. Sheriffs ofcials said they believe Penrod killed Weav er over her dead husbands pension checks that she was receiving, and Penrod continued to receive, until his arrest in in January. He remains in the Sumter County jail on no bond. TRIAL FROM PAGE A3 Staff ReportThe city of Leesburg and the Lake County Water Authority are teaming up to provide a way to help clean up litter at Venetian Gardens as part of the annual Love Our Lakes program. Volunteers are invited to bring a canoe or kayak to the event from 9 / a.m. to noon Thursday, April 17. Watercraft also can be reserved through the Water Authority, according to a press release from Robert Sargent, city spokesman. Teams will paddle along the northwest shore of Lake Harris to collect litter and discarded items oating around the 64-acre Ve netian Gardens waterfront park. Collection supplies will be provided. Participants will receive refreshments and T-shirts. Volunteers will meet at the Leesburg Community Building parking lvot on Dozier Circle. For directions and to reserve a spot, contact the Water Authority at 352-343-3777, extension 0. Reservations must be made by April 11. Venetian Gardens origi nally created in the 1930s is at 201 E. Dixie Ave. The historic park features canals surrounding six islands, Pat Thomas Sta dium, the Leesburg Communi ty Center, the Leesburg Boating Club, Venetian Cove Marina and Ski Beach.LEESBURGVenetian Gardens clean-up planned learned in his three years of raising rabbits to other life situations. In general, it teaches you not to procrastinate in any situation, he said. You have to put everything you have into everything you do. Fair superintendent and 4H lead er Debbie Hayes ap preciates what shows like these do for Lake County youth. It teaches them leadership and life skills that they would not normally learn if they werent a part of our club, she said. For some, raising and showing animals is a family event. Harper family brothers Connor, 10, Lo gan, 8 and Nate, 6, of Fruitland Park have been raising poul try for as long as they can remember. Ive been raising all different kinds of chickens my whole life, Connor said. We are homeschooled so we get to compete through our 4H Club, Southern Traditions. I like to win awards and test my knowledge with showmanship. His two younger brothers also compete with him in the poultry division. The fair continues through April 12 at the fairgrounds at the intersection of County Roads 44 and 452. FAIR FROM PAGE A3

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Thursday, April 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 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 of their personal resi dence on the Parkland property, the purchase of a residence in Osceola County, and a $550,000 personal real estate in vestment as business expenses, the press re lease stated. The de fendants further falsied the prot and loss statement by claiming that a $400,000 per sonal real estate investment was a repayment of a ctitious loan pre viously made to Superi or Construction Inc. It was reported earli er the couple claimed to have an adjusted gross income of a negative amount, yet the defen dants had expenditures for real property, per sonal home construction and improvements, vehicles, investments, and jewelry in that same year totaling at least $1.5 million. Both defendants initially were charged with conspiracy to defraud the IRS and with willfully ling false tax returns. Steven also was charged with aiding and assisting in the preparation of a false tax return. Pursuant to their plea agreements, the defendants agreed to pay res titution to the IRS in the amount of $600,000. According to state in corporation records, Steven is listed as reg istered agent and pres ident of Superior Con tracting Inc., 2630 Shady Oak Place in Groveland. Although there are no property records in his name, Scarlet is listed as the owner of a vacant lot valued at $32,470 at that address, according to the Lake County Property Appraisers Ofce. She also is listed as the owner of a four-bed room, three-bathroom house with a swimming pool at 2706 Val iant Drive in Clermont. State incorporation records list Scarlet as president of Inspiring U Inc. and Veres & As sociates at the Valiant Drive address, which is a house and lot valued at $218,910 by the Prop erty Appraisers Ofce. FRAUD FROM PAGE A3 KAREEM COPELANDAssociated PressTALLAHASSEE The debate whether safety is worth the risk of having more guns on school campuses took center stage in a Flor ida House committee, which approved a bill Wednesday that would allow trained ofcials to carry weapons in schools. This issue has been argued nationwide since school shootings at Sandy Hook Elementary in Connecticut, Virginia Tech Univer sity, Columbine High School in Colorado and others. One side be lieves armed ofcials are better equipped to handle an emergency situation. The other ar gues that more guns in schools only increase the odds of something happening. The bill approved 8-4 by House Justice Ap propriations committee is sponsored by Greg Steube, a Repub lican from Sarasota. It gives schools the option to appoint former or current law enforce ment ofcers and for mer or current military ofcers with state-legislated training to car ry rearms on campus. They would be required to go through 40 hours of school-safety training and eight hours of active-shooter training each year. They also would need four hours of rearm quali cation annually. Theyd be required to have a carry-and-con ceal permit. Local school boards or prin cipals would make the appointments. Next up for the House bill is the Judiciary Committee. Steube argued that school-shooting incidents such as San dy Hook take place in a matter of minutes that is less than many av erage police response times. A trained, armed ofcial on the property could save lives before police arrive. I think the schools themselves would appreciate knowing that somebody highly trained was there, Rep. Charles Van Zant, R-Palatka, said, so that some idiot that brought a gun to school with the intention of killing peo ple could be stopped at a far sooner place than calling law enforce ment, which might take a good long time to get there. Representatives for the Florida School Board Association and Parent Teacher Association opposed the bill. The PTA would rather have further invest ment in school re source ofcers and intervention programs. FSBA believes that only highly trained pro fessional law enforcement ofcers can be entrusted with weaponry on our school grounds, said school board representative Ruth Melton. Some opponents preferred preventative measures instead of allowing more rearms. There was also con cern with having vol unteers in these posi tions regardless of their training.Panel Oks bill to allow guns in Florida schools KRISTEN WYATTAssociated PressDENVER Threefourths of Americans say its inevitable that mar ijuana will be legal for recreational use across the nation, whether they support such policies or not, according to a pub lic opinion poll released Wednesday that highlights shifting in atti tudes following an era of drug war and tough on crime legislation. The Pew Research Center survey also shows increased support for ending mandatory minimum prison sentences for non-violent drug of fenders and doing away altogether with jail time for small amounts of marijuana. The opinions come as public debate on these topics has led lawmakers around the nation to consider policy changes. Since California be came the rst state to le galize medical marijua na in 1996, at least 19 others, and the District of Columbia, have followed suit, including two that have approved recreational use. More than a dozen state legislatures considered legalization measures this year. Meanwhile, critics and political leaders, both liberal and conservative, have clamored for an end to harsh drug sentences, saying mandatory minimums have contributed to prison overcrowding, civil rights violations and strained budgets. U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder has been pushing Congress to overhaul drug sentencing policies. The telephone survey found that 75 percent of respondents including majorities of both supporters and opponents of legal marijua na think that the sale and use of pot eventually will be legal nationwide. It was the rst time that question had been asked, but it reects a gradual trend of acceptance. The survey indicates that four years ago, 52 percent of respondents said they thought the use of marijuana should not be legal, while 41 percent said it should. The new poll shows a reversal with 54 percent in favor of le galization and 42 per cent opposed. It marked a turning point in a gap that has been shrinking fairly steadily since 1969, the earliest data avail able, when 84 percent said pot should be illegal, and only 12 percent thought otherwise. Pot just doesnt seem as bad, said Gregory Carlson, a 52-year-old landscaper from Denver who did not participate in the Pew survey. You dont see any thing about someone smoking a joint and then driving the wrong way into a school bus, Carl son said. With a chuckle, he added Wednesday, They just drive slower. The survey also high lighted a dramatic shift in attitudes on drug con viction penalties. The survey was about evenly divided in 2001 on whether it was good or bad for states to move away from mandato ry minimum sentences for non-violent drug of fenders. Today, poll re spondents favored mov ing away from such policies by a nearly 2-to1 margin, or 63 percent to 32 percent. Respondents said by margin greater than 3-to-1 that people who use small amounts of pot shouldnt go to jail. Even people who dont favor the legalization of marijuana think the possession of small amounts shouldnt result in jail time, said Carroll Doherty, Pews Director of Political Research. The nation thought differently a genera tion ago. Congress passed the Anti-Drug Abuse Act to set mandatory minimum sentences for federal drug crimes that could end up in life sentences for repeat offenders. Years later, many states reported prisons bursting at the seams, prompting public of cials started abandoning lock em up drug policies in the 1990s. The trend has since acceler ated. Last month, Holder testied in support of proposed sentence re ductions in an effort to reserve the the harshest penalties for the most serious drug offenders. Such plans, includ ing one drafted by Kentucky Republican Sen. Rand Paul, that would give judges wider discretion in sentencing have picked up support from both Republicans and Democrats. The poll suggest ed that despite shifting attitudes on legaliza tion, the public remains concerned about drug abuse, with 32 percent of those surveyed calling it a crisis and 55 percent of respondents viewing it as a serious problem.Green light? Another poll shows Drug War policies rejected AP FILE PHOTO A worker processes marijuana in the trimming room at the Medicine Man dispensary and grow operation in northeast Denver. 75% 25%SOURCE: Pew Research Center APLegalizing potA Pew Research Center survey finds that 75 percent of respondents think that the sale of and use marijuana will eventually be legal across the nation, whether they like it or not: *The poll of 1,821 adults was conducted Feb. 14-23 and has a margin of error of plus or minus 2.6 percentage points. DRUG POLL 04022014: Chart shows poll results about legalizing marijuana; 1c x 3 1/4 inches; with BC-US--Drug Policy Poll; REH; ETA 2 p.m. Editors Note: It is mandatory to include all sources that accompany this graphic when repurposing or editing it for publication Will be legalized Wont be legalized

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, April 3, 2014 JOSEF FEDERMANAssociated PressJERUSALEM In an improba ble twist, the fate of an imprisoned American who spied for Israel could now play a big role in rescuing Middle East peace negotiations after a dramatic Palestinian rebuff to Secretary of State John Kerry. With Kerrys efforts in tatters, a three-way deal that includes the United States releasing Jonathan Pollard could provide incentives for Israel and the Palestinians to break the deadlock and extend the talks. But critics say the sudden fo cus on Pollard has turned attention away from the real issues that need to be addressed to end decades of conict. And it may have raised the Palestinians asking price: They realize that with Israel so eager to free Pollard, they may be able to hold out for broader Israeli concessions. Palestinian ofcials, for instance, say they have discussed the possi bility of seeking the release of the top Palestinian prisoner held by Is rael, Marwan Barghouti, as part of any arrangement involving Pollard. The ofcials, speaking on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to disclose internal de liberations, said they have to date been hesitant to raise the issue in connection with Pollard for fear of being seen as meddling in internal American affairs. Negotiations on a peace deal hit a major snag late Tuesday when Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas abruptly renewed a campaign for recognition of the state of Palestine in international bodies. Abbas had promised to suspend the campaign when peace talks resumed in July but angrily reversed course after Israel failed to car ry out a promised prisoner release. The move forced Kerry to cancel a planned trip back to the region and threatened to derail the talks com pletely. LUIS ANDRES HENAO and LUIS HIDALGOAssociated PressIQUIQUE, Chile Hard-won expertise and a big dose of luck helped Chile escape its latest magnitude-8.2 earthquake with surprisingly little damage and death. The country that suf fers some of the worlds most powerful quakes has strict building codes, mandatory evac uations and emergency preparedness that sets a global example. But Chileans werent satis ed Wednesday, nding much room for improvement. And experts warn that a seismic gap has left northern Chile overdue for a far bigger quake. Authorities on Wednesday discovered just six reported deaths from the previous nights quake. Its possible that other people were killed in older structures made of adobe in remote communities that werent immediately accessible, but its still a very low toll for such a power ful shift in the undersea fault that runs along the length of South Ameri cas Pacic coast. How much is it luck? How much is it science? How much is it pre paredness? It is a combi nation of all of the above. I think what we just saw here is pure luck. Mostly, it is luck that the tsunami was not bigger and that it hit a fairly isolat ed area of Chile, said Costas Synolakis, an engineer who directs the Tsunami Research Center at the University of Southern California. Chile is one of the worlds most seismic countries and is partic ularly prone to tsuna mis, because of the way the Nazca tectonic plate plunges beneath the South American plate, pushing the towering An des cordillera ever higher. About 2,500 homes were damaged in Alto Hospicio, a poor neigh borhood in the hills above Iquique, a city of nearly 200,000 people whose coastal residents joined a mandatory evacuation ahead of a tsu nami that rose to only 8 feet. Iquiques shermen poked through the after math: sunken and dam aged boats that could cost millions of dollars to repair and replace. Still, as President Michelle Bachelet deployed hundreds of anti-riot police and soldiers to pre vent looting and round up escaped prisoners, it was clear that the loss of life and property could have been much worse. Imprisoned spy may be key for Kerry on peace talks Chiles M8.2 quake causes little damage, death CRISTIAN VIVERO / AP Fishing boats washed ashore by a small tsunami, sit in Caleta Riquelme, next to the port, in the northern town of Iquique, Chile,

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Thursday, April 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Electric Razor Repair Clinics Wed, April 9th Wed, April 23rd Trusted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com CARO KRIEL and VLADIMIR ISACHENKOVAssociated PressROSTOV-ON-DON, Russia Defensive and at times tearful, Ukraines ousted president conceded Wednesday that he made a mistake when he invited Russian troops into Crimea and vowed to try to negotiate with Vladi mir Putin to get the coveted Black Sea peninsu la back. Crimea is a tragedy, a major tragedy, Viktor Yanukovych told The As sociated Press in his rst interview since eeing to Russia in February, following monthslong protests focused on cor ruption and his deci sion to seek closer ties to Russia instead of the European Union. Putin said last month that Yanukovych had asked Russia to send its troops to Crimea to pro tect its people a request seen as treason by many Ukrainians. Russian troops quickly overran Crimea, which has an ethnic Russian majority, taking over government and mili tary facilities on the pre text of protecting Russians. Asked about the move, Yanukovych said he made a mistake. I was wrong, he told the AP and Russias state NTV television, speaking in Russian. I acted on my emotions. Still, Yanukovych in sisted that Russias takeover of Crimea wouldnt have happened if he had stayed in power. He also denied responsibility for the sniper deaths of about 80 protesters in Kiev in February, for which he has been charged by Ukraines interim government. As the world has watched the tumultuous events in Ukraine, the 63-yearold Yanu kovych has rarely been seen, even as he has insisted he is still the countrys true leader. While Putin has been openly dismissive of Yanukovych, the Russian president has also described him as the legitimate leader and his ouster as illegal. Yanukovych said he has spoken with Putin only twice by phone and once in person since he arrived in Russia, de scribing their talks as difcult. He said he hopes to have more meetings with the Rus sian leader to negoti ate Crimeas return to Ukraine. We must search for ways ... so that Crimea may have the maximum degree of independence possible ... but be part of Ukraine, he said. Russia annexed Crimea last month following a hastily called referendum held two weeks after Russian troops took control of the region. Ukraine and the West have rejected the vote and the annexation as illegal. Yanukovychs com ments on the Black Sea peninsula appeared to represent an attempt to shore up at least some support in his home land, where even his backers have deserted him. While there is no ex pectation that Russia will roll back its an nexation, Yanukovychs statements could widen Putins options in talks on settling the Ukrainian crisis by creating an im pression that Moscow could be open for dis cussions on Crimeas status in the future. Echoing the Kremlins position, Yanukovych said the Crimean refer endum, in which resi dents overwhelmingly voted to join Russia, was a response to threats posed by radical nationalists in Ukraine. However, he did not answer several ques tions about whether he would support a move by Russia, which has deployed tens of thousands of troops near the Ukrainian border, to move into other areas of the country on the pre text of protecting ethnic Russians. Yanukovych echoed the key Kremlin demand for settling the Ukrainian crisis, pushing for a referendum that could turn Ukraine into a loosely knit federation. He said such a vote should be followed by constitutional re form, and only after that should Ukraine have a national election. The interim govern ment in Kiev has scheduled a presidential election for May 25. Yanukovych has now lost the Ukrainian pres idency twice in the past decade. In 2004, his presidential win was thrown out after the Or ange Revolution pro tests caused the fraudulent election to be annulled. Born in the Donetsk coal-mining region of eastern Ukraine, Yanukovych worked at a metal plant before becoming an industrial manager and rising through the ranks to become a local governor and then prime minister, the countrys second-most powerful job at the time. His critics note his criminal record for assault and robbery during his youth and say he lacks a proper education to qualify for running the country.Yanukovych admits mistakes on CrimeaAP PHOTORussian Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev attends a wreath laying ceremony as Russian Marines with Russian national and Russian Navy ags march in front of him in Sevastopol, Crimea. YANUKOVYCH EDITH M. LEDERERAssociated PressUNITED NATIONS Eighteen countries, including ve of the worlds leading arms exporters, rat ied a landmark treaty regulating the multibillion-dollar global arms trade on Wednesday, giving a significant boost to the campaign for the treatys entry into force. The ambassadors of the 18 countries handed over the documents at a U.N. ceremony on the rst anniversary of the General Assemblys adoption of the Arms Trade Trea ty, which is aimed at stemming the global illegal weapons trade, estimated at between $60 billion and $85 billion. The new ratications bring the total number to 31, more than half of the 50 needed for the pact to enter into force. Five of the worlds top 10 arms ex porters Britain, France, Germany, Italy and Spain turned in their rat ication documents at the ceremo ny. Bulgaria, Croatia, Denmark, El Salvador, Estonia, Finland, Hungary, Ireland, Latvia, Malta, Romania, Slovakia and Slovenia were the others. U.N. Deputy Secretary-Gener al Jan Eliasson urged all 193 U.N. member states to sign and ratify it without delay. Every day, we witness the human cost of the irresponsible transfer of weapons, Eliasson said. Civilians are still being killed, maimed, or driven from their homelands because weapons and ammunition re main in the hands of warlords, ter rorists, human rights abusers and organized criminal gangs. The 17 European Union members who ratied the treaty on Wednesday issued a joint statement said that by regulating the internation al arms trade nations demonstrate their common responsibility to save lives, reduce human suffering and make the world a safer place for all. They pledged to spare no efforts to achieve the treatys early entry into force and to campaign for uni versal adherence. To date, 118 countries have signed the treaty including the United States, but ratication by the U.S. Senate will be difcult because a two-thirds majority is required and there is strong opposition from the powerful National Rie Association. The treaty will require countries that ratify it to establish national regulations to control the transfer of conventional arms and compo nents and to regulate arms brokers, but it will not control the domestic use of weapons in any country. It will prohibit the transfer of con ventional weapons if they violate arms embargoes or if they promote acts of genocide, crimes against hu manity or war crimes, and if they could be used in attacks on civilians or civilian buildings such as schools and hospitals. Anna Macdonald, co-chair of the Control Arms Coalition, which in cludes hundreds of non-governmental organizations in over 100 countries that promoted the Arms Trade Treaty, said the most powerful argument for its speedy entry into force is the call of the millions who have suffered from armed violence around the world. Nowhere is an effective treaty more desperately needed than in the Syrian conict, which has been fueled by transfers of arms and am munition from outside parties, she said at the ratication ceremony. She also cautioned that ratifying the treaty will not be enough be cause the key is to end business as usual.18 countries ratify UN Arms Trade TreatyFive of the worlds top 10 arms exporters Britain, France, Germany, Italy and Spain turned in their ratification documents at the ceremony.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e26.08+.01 ACE Ltd2.26e98.82-.26 ADT Corp.8031.38+.92 AES Corp.2014.25-.06 AFLAC1.4863.46+.14 AGCO.44f55.26+.50 AGL Res1.96f48.83+.06 AK Steel...7.28-.08 AOL...44.02-.27 A10 Nwks n...14.70-.52 AU Optron...3.63+.01 AVX Cp.38f13.98+.78 Aarons.0831.08+.67 AbbottLab.88f38.58+.11 AbbVie1.68f53.34+1.24 AberFitc.8040.03+1.41 AbdAsPac.426.09-.03 Accenture1.86e79.99+.45 AccoBrds...6.53+.15 Actavis...208.77-.45 Actuant.0435.50+.99 Acuity.52137.75+4.29 AMD...4.06-.01 AdvSemi.18e5.55-.09 AdvOil&Gs...5.02-.01 AecomTch...32.94+.63 Aegon.30e9.32+.01 Aerohive n...u11.30-.24 Aeropostl...5.33+.30 Aetna.9074.81-.24 AffilMgrs...204.07-1.18 Agilent.52m56.67+.31 Agnico g.32m30.63+.45 Agrium g3.0096.15-1.37 AirProd3.08f121.76+1.76 Airgas1.92107.64+.14 Alamos g.209.56+.37 AlaskaAir1.00fu94.88+.78 AlcatelLuc.18e4.16+.11 Alcoa.1212.85-.19 Alere...35.06+.51 AlexREE2.80f72.37+.47 AllegTch.7237.90-.02 Allegion n.3254.67+.75 Allergan.20125.53+1.79 Allete1.96f52.12-.07 AlliData...271.88-.68 AlliBInco.41a7.21-.06 AlliantEgy2.04f56.71+.15 AlldNevG...4.40+.14 AllisonTrn.4830.57-.22 Allstate1.12f56.15-.34 AlonUSA.24a15.30-.36 AlphaNRs...4.34+.08 AlpToDv rs.688.50+.07 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.82-.02 Altria1.9237.58+.19 Ambev n.22e7.58+.08 Ameren1.6040.57-.19 AMovilL.34e20.54+.21 AmApparel....50+.00 AmAxle...19.61+.30 AmCampus1.4437.29+.02 AEagleOut.5012.72+.39 AEP2.0050.41+.01 AEqInvLf.18f23.83+.13 AHm4Rnt n.2016.50-.25 AmIntlGrp.50f50.56+.59 AmTower1.28f81.27-.34 AmWtrWks1.1245.52+.36 Ameriprise2.08113.47+1.61 AmeriBrgn.9465.58-.33 Ametek.2452.84+.33 Amphenol.80u94.00+1.78 Anadarko.7286.47-.09 AnglogldA.10e17.45+.17 ABInBev2.82eu106.94+.35 Anixter5.00e99.81+3.36 Ann Inc...42.18+.56 Annaly1.35e10.92-.08 AnteroRs n...65.89+.81 Anworth.49e5.06+.02 Aon plc.7084.49-.31 Apache1.00f84.23+.47 AptInv1.04f30.04+.03 Aramark n.3028.88+.19 ArcelorMit.2016.03-.29 ArchCoal.04m4.86-.01 ArchDan.96f43.43... 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CousPrp.30f11.69+.16 CovantaH.72f18.01-.05 Covidien1.2872.88+.25 CSVInvNG...3.65-.22 CSVLgNGs...23.22+1.33 CredSuiss.79e32.83+.01 CrestwdEq.55f14.25+.06 CrstwdMid1.64f23.30+.30 CrwnCstle1.4074.63-.13 CrownHold...u45.93+.74 CubeSmart.5217.79+.16 Cummins2.50149.34+.39 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.79... DDR Corp.62f16.67+.13 DNP Selct.789.68-.02 DR Horton.1522.25+.12 DSW Inc s.75f37.37+.56 DTE2.6274.41-.13 DanaHldg.20u23.36-.13 Danaher.40f75.44+.18 Darling...20.65+.64 DaVitaH s...69.08-.26 DeVryEd.34u42.09-.92 DeanFds rs.2816.22+1.02 Deere2.0491.90+.51 DejourE g....23-.00 Delek.60a29.64+.08 DelphiAuto1.00fu70.11+.61 DeltaAir.24u35.70-.05 DemndMda...5.24+.10 DenburyR.2516.83+.17 DenisnM g...1.60+.02 DeutschBk.97e46.03+.16 DevonE.96fu67.89+.21 Diageo3.09e122.44-.93 DiaOffs.50a48.52+.66 DiamRk.41f12.13+.01 DianaShip...12.10-.16 DicksSptg.5055.27+.09 Diebold1.1540.38-.23 DigitalRlt3.32f52.22-.72 DigitalGlb...30.28+.56 Dillards.2496.05+2.17 DirSPBr rs...d29.87-.29 DxGldBll rs...37.50+2.48 DrxFnBear...19.18-.08 DxEnBear...d18.25-.20 DxEMBear...37.82-.37 DrxSCBear...14.82-.19 DirGMBear...22.32-4.12 DirGMnBull...22.48+2.98 DxRssaBull...16.33-.32 DrxEMBull...27.25+.30 DrxFnBull...96.13+.46 DirDGdBr s...23.80-1.88 DrxSCBull1.19e82.27+.98 DrxSPBull...u68.08+.67 Discover.8059.18+.10 DrReddy.26e45.15+1.24 DollarGen...57.22+.80 DomRescs2.40f70.28-.12 DEmmett.8027.04+.03 Dover1.50u85.15+2.41 DowChm1.48f49.90+.19 DrPepSnap1.64f53.73-.03 DresserR...58.86-.28 Dril-Quip...115.81+2.58 DuPont1.80u68.12+.36 DuPFabros1.40f22.86-.54 DukeEngy3.1270.26-.41 DukeRlty.6816.82-.05 DunBrad1.76f101.97-2.45 Dynegy...24.99+.17 DynexCap1.00m8.62-.10 E-CDang...14.24-.44 E-House.20e12.74+.08 EG EMCns.20e26.95+.08 EMC Cp.4027.90+.11 EOG Res s.50f99.11+.13 EPAM Sys...35.14-1.23 EPL O&G...38.61+.11 EQT Corp.12101.29+2.64 EagleMat.4089.23-.34 EastChem1.4087.36+1.24 Eaton1.96f76.67+.90 EatnVan.8838.63... EV EEq21.0513.03-.27 EV LtdDur1.2215.23-.03 EV TxDiver1.0111.07-.12 EVTxMGlo.9810.09-.06 EVTxGBW1.1712.12-.04 Ecolab1.10108.59-.07 EdisonInt1.4255.96-.66 EducRlty.449.87-.02 EdwLfSci...74.79+.57 ElPasoPpl2.6031.48+.02 EldorGld g.06e5.80+.16 EllieMae...26.62-1.77 Embraer.38e35.85+.01 EmeraldO...6.71+.02 Emeritus...u32.03+.36 EmersonEl1.7267.84+.52 Emulex...7.63+.12 EnLinkLP1.44f31.09-.41 EnbrdgEPt2.1727.74-.01 Enbridge1.40f46.52+.19 EnCana g.2821.42+.11 EndvrIntl...3.26+.06 EndvSilv g...4.56+.21 Energen.60f83.34+2.40 Energizer2.0099.04-.87 EngyTEq s1.39fu47.91+.29 EngyTsfr3.68f54.41-.26 Enersis.46e15.64+.05 ENSCO3.0052.11-.35 Entergy3.3267.11+.05 EntPrPt2.80fu70.49-.27 EnvisnH n...34.75-.74 EnzoBio...u4.50+.21 Equifax1.00f69.40-.33 EqtyOne.8822.19-.01 EqtyRsd2.0059.22+.66 EssexPT4.84172.30-1.70 EsteeLdr.8068.09-.17 ExcoRes.205.84+.27 Exelis.4119.17+.05 Exelon1.2433.51+.02 Express...16.71+.48 ExtStay n.6023.33+.28 ExterranH.6044.01+.17 ExtraSpce1.6048.92-.53 ExxonMbl2.5297.95+.22 FMC Corp.60f78.34+1.02 FMC Tech...54.00+1.12 FNBCp PA.48u13.65+.03 Fabrinet...u21.12+.63 FamilyDlr1.24f57.72-.23 FedExCp.60134.76+.65 FedRlty3.12114.72-.88 FedSignl...15.62+.30 FedInvst1.0030.76-.15 FelCor.089.20-.01 Ferrellgs2.0022.91-.25 Ferro...14.12+.12 FibriaCelu...11.37+.26 FidlNFin.7232.18... 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The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Job market bellwetherApplications for unemployment benefits have been declining in recent weeks. The number of Americans applying for unemployment benefits sank two weeks ago to the lowest level since late November, a hopeful sign that hiring could pick up. The Labor Department reports today its figures for the number of unemployment benefits claims made last week. Economists predict jobless claims increased from a week earlier.Trade gap watchThe Commerce Department reports its latest figures on the nations trade deficit today. Economists predict the U.S. trade gap essentially held steady in February after increasing 0.3 percent to $39.1 billion in January. That increase came about as increased imports of oil and other goods offset a solid gain in exports. A higher trade gap acts as a drag on economic growth.Back in the black?Wall Street expects that Micron Technology reversed a prior-year loss in its fiscal second quarter. The chipmaker, due to report financial results today, has enjoyed strong revenue gains since acquiring semiconductor maker Elpida Memory last summer. In the quarter ended Nov. 28, Microns revenue jumped more than twofold to $4.04 billion, largely due to the acquisition. Did the strength carry over to the latest quarter? Source: FactSet 5 15 $25 MU $24.35 $9.38 Price-earnings ratio: 16based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: none 2Q Operating EPS2Q -$0.28Source: FactSetInitial unemployment claims seasonally adjusted, in thousands 300 325 350 3/283/213/143/72/282/21 est. 317 Week endingest. $0.74349 324 321 321 315 Today 1,600 1,680 1,760 1,840 1,920 ONDJFM 1,840 1,880 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,890.90 Change: 5.38 (0.3%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 ONDJFM 16,160 16,380 16,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,573.00 Change: 40.39 (0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1783 Declined1311 New Highs191 New Lows1 Vol. (in mil.)3,060 Pvs. Volume3,237 2,122 2,093 1464 1142 126 18NYSE NASDDOW16588.1916506.6016573.00+40.39+0.24%-0.02% DOW Trans.7714.777643.507695.51+50.40+0.66%+3.99% DOW Util.529.58525.75527.80-1.11-0.21%+7.59% NYSE Comp.10626.9010572.4210616.87+32.56+0.31%+2.08% NASDAQ4286.094258.864276.46+8.42+0.20%+2.39% S&P 5001893.171883.791890.90+5.38+0.29%+2.30% S&P 4001395.661389.441394.66+4.06+0.29%+3.88% Wilshire 500020242.3620159.3020222.37+52.13+0.26%+2.62% Russell 20001192.911187.521192.81+4.11+0.35%+2.51%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74639.00 35.37+.28 +0.8sss+0.6-0.9111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP77.980129.99 126.86-.39 -0.3sss+14.6+54.8230.24 Amer Express AXP63.43994.35 90.40-.54 -0.6sts-0.4+36.9191.04f AutoNation Inc AN40.30054.80 54.90+.21 +0.4sss+10.5+25.918... Brown & Brown BRO27.76535.13 31.15+.10 +0.3sss-0.8-1.2210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.33-.08 -0.2ttt-7.2-2.2201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 50.90+.97 +1.9sts-2.0+22.6200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78755.25 52.09+.61 +1.2sss-4.2+5.4212.20 Disney DIS56.15083.65 81.67+.10 +0.1sts+6.9+45.4220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11828.09 26.04+.17 +0.7sss-7.1+15.6190.88 General Mills GIS46.18853.07 51.62-.16 -0.3sst+3.4+9.4191.64f Harris Corp HRS41.08075.33 74.87+1.05 +1.4sss+7.2+63.9201.68 Home Depot HD69.51883.20 79.95+.57 +0.7sts-2.9+16.3211.88f IBM IBM172.196214.89 193.55-.95 -0.5sss+3.2-6.6133.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09952.08 49.52+.09 +0.2sts-0.1+33.6230.72 NY Times NYT8.71017.37 17.00-.26 -1.5sst+7.1+82.7430.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.78096.13 94.04-.82 -0.9tst+9.8+25.9222.90f PepsiCo PEP77.01687.06 82.73-.15 -0.2tst-0.3+7.6192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97041.26 40.38+.11 +0.3sss+9.7+43.8150.80f TECO Energy TE16.12419.22 17.06+.02 +0.1sst-1.0+0.8180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 77.18+.41 +0.5sss-1.9+4.3161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.11812.65 11.50+.06 +0.5sss-5.5+35.8120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, April 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, April 3, 2014 InflPrBndA m 10.76-.03-6.8 LowDurIvA m 9.76...+1.0 NatMuniA m 10.67-.01+0.2 NatMuniI 10.67...+0.4Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.12+.09+20.2Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 74.36+.38+32.6BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.47+.01+10.1 SmallCap d 36.67+.12+32.1CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.21+.06+25.8 LgCapVal 12.76+.04+22.5CGMFocus 40.55+.28+23.7 Realty 32.11+.05+8.1CRMMdCpVlIns 35.59+.14+25.9CalamosGrIncA m 33.74+.09+14.6 GrowA m 47.91+.03+29.1 MktNeuI 12.88+.01+4.8 MktNuInA m 13.01+.01+4.6CalvertEquityA m 48.46+.07+20.9CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.25+.01+22.2Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.77+.08+22.4ClipperClipper 94.22+.07+21.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.41+.01+5.4 Realty 69.04+.05+5.4 RealtyIns 44.77+.03+5.7ColumbiaAcornA m 36.31+.09+22.4 AcornIntZ 47.66+.02+17.0 AcornUSAZ 36.73+.08+24.9 AcornZ 37.90+.09+22.7 CAModA m 12.38+.01+10.7 CAModAgrA m 13.51+.02+13.7 CntrnCoreA m 20.89+.07+23.8 CntrnCoreZ 21.00+.06+24.0 ComInfoA m 53.87+.23+26.9 DivIncA m 18.73+.07+17.9 DivIncZ 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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, April 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDSTEVE SKAGGS . ....................................... PUBLISHERTOM 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 diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. 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. Classic DOONESBURY 1972HAVE 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 S exual assaults are ubiqui tous; they happen in every environment. But for all the talk about changing sexist cul tures, it will take real justice, served free from interference by people with a vested interest, to deter them. That is especially difcult to get when the perpetrator is someone admired and respected by virtue of his position. Two weeks after a bipartisan effort in the U.S. Senate failed to re move the military chain of command from prosecuting sexual assaults, an Army brigadier general charged with sexual assault got a reprieve. He was to be court martialed on charges of sexually assaulting a young female cap tain who worked for him and threatening to kill her and her family if she talked. But Jeffrey A. Sinclair was permitted to bargain down the charges brought by the woman, with whom he had had a three-year extramarital affair, to nonviolent ones. So instead of the life in prison he could have received, he will see no jail time, just pay $20,000 and be reprimanded. Not even a demotion in rank, or placement on the sex-offender registry. The 51-year-old veteran of 27 years in the armed forces pleaded guilty, among other things, to adultery, mistreating the woman, having inappropriate relationships with two other female ofcers, obstructing an investigation by deleting sexually explicit emails, pressuring two ofcers for nude photos of themselves and possessing pornography in a war zone and other noncriminal offenses. The military prosecutors didnt even request prison time. Vesting the authority for deciding what happens to a sexual-assault complaint in someone who is part of the same military unit makes it hard for bias not to seep in. One in four military women and 27 percent of military men who said they were assaulted said the offender was someone in their military chain of command, the Defense Department says. That fact causes half of military women who were sexually assaulted to say they wouldnt report it. The department says there were 26,000 sexual assaults and unwanted sexual contacts in 2012. Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, D-N.Y., who introduced the Military Justice Improvement Act, said the Sinclair case illustrates the need for independence to mitigate undue command inuence that we have seen in many trials over the last year. Her bill fell ve votes short. It would have removed the military chain of command from referring sexual assault cases for prosecution and would have given that charge to independent military attorneys. The bill was opposed by military and senators with military constituents, including Democrats Carl Levin of Michigan and Claire McCaskill of Missouri. It was backed by Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell and Sens. Ted Cruz and Rand Paul. As this debate has been playing out in America, a much publicized civilian sexual assault case in India illustrates the complexity of changing attitudes along with laws. After a notorious 2012 gang rape that claimed the life of the victim, a young physiotherapist, Indias Parliament responded to widespread protests of rapes and lax responses by police and prosecutors, and toughened the laws. However, when the rst public gure to be subject to its terms was the respected former editor-in-chief of an investigative political journal, some people changed their tune. Tarun Tejpal, the former editor of Tehelka, has been held for ve months without bail on charges of twice sexually assaulting a young female reporter in an elevator during a Think Festival the jour nal was holding. The woman was assigned to be a guide for actor Robert DeNiro. Under the new Indian law, rape is a non-bailable offense and is dened to include non-penile penetration, of the sort Tejpal is accused of committing or attempting to commit. Although he eventually admitted and apologized to the woman in an email, some people in professional cir cles who admire his no-holdsbarred journalism are dismayed at his treatment. Some who denounced sexual violence before now blame the victim, or political vendettas by prosecutors, or claim the law goes too far. Such responses are also ubiquitous. Its one thing to get tough on the deranged stranger, but judgments can get clouded and excuses found when the accused is one of us, a fellow member of the military or press or a political ally. Thats why we need strong rape laws and independent people to enforce them. Nothing less will make a dent.Rekha Basu is a columnist for the Des Moines (Iowa) Register. Readers may send her email at rbasu@dmreg.com.OTHERVOICES Rekha BasuMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Strong rape laws are necessary and should be independently enforced Images of college football players on the picket line instead of the line of scrim mage are way ahead of events, but NCAA ofcials might be shocked how the issues resonate with fans. A ruling last week by a regional director of the National Labor Relations Board said Northwestern University football players on scholarships should be allowed to vote to unionize. They are university employees. As a practical matter, any nal decision is a long way off. The regional action goes to the NLRB board in Washington. Next is a lengthy path of legal appeals that could end in the U.S. Supreme Court. The ruling, which would apply only to private schools, said football players sign contracts that dene benets, dictate their schedules and subject them to arbitrary dismissal for all manner of reasons. Former Northwestern quarterback Kain Colter led the unionization effort, backed by the College Athletes Players Association, afliated with the National College Players Association, and with money for lawyers from The United Steelworkers. Colter and others want extended medical coverage for former players with sports-related injuries, more attention paid to concussions, and nancial aid for for mer athletes to nish school. All this is more than a little awkward for the National Collegiate Athletic Association, and afliated schools, which share in spectacu lar revenues from football and basketball con tracts. Coaches earn sums that would impress Wall Street. At the very least, why not take care of the athletes who put their skills and health at risk to provide those spectacular returns? Billion-dollar broadcast contracts and lucrative merchandising promotions fueled by so-called student athletes are a bit of sham. A lawsuit in California is looking at the uncompensated use of an athletes image in successful video games and other products. A few years ago, the NCAA irted with the idea of a stipend, but that went nowhere. Pay for play is not the immediate issue, but rather basic health and education fairness. For public colleges and universities, the union question would go through state agencies and panels. The Northwestern ruling suddenly raises more questions than it initially answers. What about college sports that are subsidized by football and basketball, and where do Title IX equity issues for women athletes factor into the discussion? The NCAA ignored long-standing concerns, and will now deal with the consequences.Distributed by MCT Information ServicesAVOICEAfter ruling on Northwestern, college sports unions in play One in four military women and 27 percent of military men who said they were assaulted said the offender was someone in their military chain of command, the Defense Department says.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, April 3, 2014www.dailycommercial.comMLB: Flaws in instant replay exposed / B4 L ake County golf fans got the rare treat of hosting a professional golf tournament last week. The Lake County Classic, a National Golf As sociation tour stop, was played at Harbor Hills County Club in Lady Lake, which featured a re cord-setting per formance by tour nament winner Dominic Bozzelli, who won his thirdstraight tournament. In the annals of NGA which was once known as the Hooters Tour lore, only one player had previously notched three-straight wins. Zach Johnson, the 2007 Masters winner and 11-time winner on the PGA Tour, accomplished a trifecta in 2001. Only a handful of golfers have won more tournaments in succes sion. Byron Nelson won 11 straight in 1945. Ti ger Woods had three separate steaks of at least ve straight wins a seven-win streak begin ning in the 2006 season and extending into the 2007 campaign, a stretch of six wins that began in 1999 and ended in 2000, and ve-straight wins 2007 and 2008 seasons. In addition, Ben Hogan won six-straight tour naments and 1948 and four straight in 1953, and Jack Burke Jr. captured four-straight victo ries in 1952. So Bozzellis accomplishment vaulted him into pretty raried air. Bozzelli earned his win at Harbor Hills as a champion should by draining birdie putts on each of his nal three holes. He didnt hang on to win and he didnt outlast his closest competitor. He won by making more birdies than sec ond-place nisher Jack Newman, who managed only one birdie over the closing three holes. Staff reportNEW YORK The New York Mets say for mer pitcher and Lees burg Lightning manager Frank Viola is resting comfortably after heart surgery. Two of his children, Frank and Kaley, had said on Twitter that the 53-yearold Viola was scheduled for open-heart surgery Wednesday. Violas son said late Wednesday on Twitter that his fathers sur gery was over and he was beginning the re covery process. Surgery went great! Frank Viola III tweeted. (Thanks everyone) for your love! (Viola) is in ICU for 48 hrs. Viola managed the Leesburg Lightning from 2008 through 2010 and took the team to two FCSL championship games, winning in 2009. The pitcher retired as a player following the 1996 season. He was hired by the Mets in Jan uary as pitching coach of Triple-A Las Vegas of the Pa cic Coast League, and a heart problem was detected during a spring training exam. Viola was the 1988 AL Cy Young Award winner. He went 176150 with a 3.73 ERA in 15 major league seasons with Minnesota (1982-89), the Mets (1989-91), Boston (1992-94), Cincinnati (1995) and Toronto (196). His daughter Brittany was a diver on the U.S. team at the 2012 Olympics.Ex-Lightning skipper Frank Viola resting comfortably after open-heart surgery VIOLA Lake County fans got professional golf, but didnt seem to care FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comMontverde Academys boys basketball team gets a chance to defend its national champion ship. The Eagles begin play today in the High School National Invi tational tournament in New York City where they will vie for a sec ond straight national championship against a eld of nationally rec ognized programs. The sixth annual tournament will feature quarternal games at Christ the King High School, with the National Championship game on Saturday set for New York Citys iconic Madison Square Gar den. High school basketball has a long and rich tradition at Madison Square Garden as we have hosted some of the games legend ary players including Lew Alcindor (who lat er changed his name to Kareem Abdul-Jab bar), Bob Cousy, Nancy Leiberman-Cline, Connie Hawkins as well as New York Knicks Ama re Stoudemire and Car melo Anthony, said Joel Fisher, executive vice president of MSG Sports. We are excited to host the boys and girls nals of the High School National Invitational tourna ment, the premier high school basketball tour nament in the country. Every basketball player dreams of playing in the Garden and were real ly happy to provide that opportunity with these kids. This opportunity gives these kids a chance to play here with memories theyll never forget. Some of the top prep programs in the country have been invit ed including Charlotte (N.C.) Northside Christian Academy, Mouth of Wilson (Va.) Oak Hill Academy, Seattle Rainier Beach High School, Montverde Academy begins quest for second hoops title JOHN BAZEMORE / AP Florida center Patric Young (4) watches his shot during Saturdays NCAA South Regional championship game in Memphis, Tenn. The Gators will play UConn on Saturday in a Final Four game. MARK LONGAssociated PressDALLAS Because of his chiseled arms and high school accolades, Patric Young drew comparisons to NBA star Dwight Howard long before he took his rst hook shot at Florida. Young had little, if any, chance to live up to the hype. And he didnt. But the senior center has been far from an under achiever for top-seeded Florida (36-2), which plays Connecticut in the Final Four on Satur day. A three-time Southeastern Conference scholar athlete of the year, Young will leave the Gators as one of coach Billy Donovans best post defenders. Donovan puts the SEC defensive player of the year right up there with former defensive stop pers Brent Wright, Don nell Harvey, Joakim Noah and Al Horford. Hes as good of a post defender, guarding pick-and-roll, play ing low-post defenses, as Ive had, Donovan said. His intelligence level has got a lot to do with it, too. Hes a really smart defensive player. He can see things hap pening before they happen. Thats really im pressive. Young hasnt been too shabby at the other end, either. The Jacksonville, na tive has scored nearly BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake-Sumter State College sophomore Dakota Higdon (3) races for home plate during Wednesdays game against Seminole State College at LSSC baseball complex in Leesburg. With Young down low, UF aiming high on defensive end FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe Lake-Sum ter State College base ball team scored two runs in the eighth in ning Wednesday to beat Seminole State 4-3 at the LSSC baseball com plex in Leesburg. LSSC improved to 1617 overall and 3-13 in the Mid-Florida Confer ence. Dakota Higdon singled to start the eighth and later scored on a triple by Tanner Elsber nd. A single by Jack Cur tis plated Elsbernd with the winning run. Walker Sheller got the win in relief with two scoreless innings. Da vid Wood started for the Lakehawks and went 6 2/3 innings. Anthony Mazzurco also pitched for LSSC. Elsbernd, Curtis, and Chris Blanton had two SEE UF | B2SEE JOLLEY | B2SEE MVA | B2LSSC rallies to beat Seminole State SEE LOCAL | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, April 3, 2014 TV2DAY GOLF NoonTGC LPGA, Kraft Nabisco Championship, rst round, part I, at Rancho Mirage, Calif.3 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Houston Open, rst round, at Humble, Texas6 p.m.TGC LPGA, Kraft Nabisco Championship, rst round, part II, at Rancho Mirage, Calif.MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 12:30 p.m.MLB Regional coverage, St. Louis at Cincinnati or Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh FS-Florida Colorado at Miami2 p.m.WGN Minnesota at Chicago White Sox7 p.m.SUN Toronto at Tampa Bay MLB Boston at BaltimoreMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m.ESPN NIT, championship, SMU vs. Minnesota, at N.Y.NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m.TNT San Antonio at Oklahoma City10:30 p.m.TNT Dallas at L.A. ClippersPREP BASKETBALL NoonESPNU Huntington (W. Va.) Prep vs. LaPorte (Ind.) La Lumiere in N.Y.2 p.m.ESPNU Charlotte (N.C.) Northside Christian vs. Mouth of Wilson (Va.) Oak Hill Academy in N.Y.4 p.m.ESPNU Seattle Rainier Beach vs. Henderson (Nev.) Findlay Prep in N.Y..6 p.m.ESPNU Montverde Academy vs. Weston SagemontSCOREBOARD 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 BASEBALL American League East W L Pct GB Baltimore 1 0 1.000 Tampa Bay 1 1 .500 Toronto 1 1 .500 Boston 0 1 .000 1 New York 0 1 .000 1 Central W L Pct GB Chicago 2 0 1.000 Detroit 2 0 1.000 Cleveland 1 1 .500 1 Kansas City 0 2 .000 2 Minnesota 0 2 .000 2 West W L Pct GB Seattle 2 0 1.000 Houston 1 0 1.000 Oakland 1 1 .500 1 Texas 1 1 .500 1 Los Angeles 0 2 .000 2 Tuesdays Games Houston 6, N.Y. Yankees 2 Toronto 4, Tampa Bay 2 Texas 3, Philadelphia 2 Seattle 8, L.A. Angels 3 Cleveland at Oakland, ppd., rain Wednesdays Games Detroit 2, Kansas City 1, 10 innings Chicago White Sox 7, Minnesota 6, 11 innings Oakland 6, Cleveland 1, 1st game Boston at Baltimore, late Toronto at Tampa Bay, late Philadelphia at Texas, late N.Y. Yankees at Houston, late Cleveland at Oakland, 2nd game, late Seattle at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m. Todays Games Kansas City (Ventura 0-0) at Detroit (Sanchez 0-0), 1:08 p.m. Minnesota (Hughes 0-0) at Chicago White Sox (Quin tana 0-0), 2:10 p.m. Boston (Doubront 0-0) at Baltimore (Chen 0-0), 7:05 p.m. Toronto (Morrow 0-0) at Tampa Bay (Archer 0-0), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Nova 0-0) at Houston (Oberholtzer 0-0), 8:10 p.m. Seattle (Elias 0-0) at Oakland (Chavez 0-0), 10:05 p.m. National League East W L Pct GB Miami 2 0 1.000 Washington 1 0 1.000 Atlanta 2 1 .667 Philadelphia 1 1 .500 1 New York 0 1 .000 1 Central W L Pct GB Pittsburgh 1 0 1.000 St. Louis 1 0 1.000 Milwaukee 1 2 .333 1 Chicago 0 1 .000 1 Cincinnati 0 1 .000 1 West W L Pct GB Los Angeles 3 1 .750 San Diego 1 1 .500 1 San Francisco 1 1 .500 1 Arizona 1 3 .250 2 Colorado 0 2 .000 2 Tuesdays Games L.A. Dodgers 3, San Diego 2 Miami 4, Colorado 3 Texas 3, Philadelphia 2 Atlanta 5, Milwaukee 2 Arizona 5, San Francisco 4 Wednesdays Games Atlanta 1, Milwaukee 0 Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, late Colorado at Miami, late St. Louis at Cincinnati, late Washington at N.Y. Mets, late Philadelphia at Texas, late San Francisco at Arizona, late L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, late Todays Games Chicago Cubs (Hammel 0-0) at Pittsburgh (W.Rodri guez 0-0), 12:35 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 0-0) at Cincinnati (Bailey 0-0), 12:35 p.m. Colorado (Morales 0-0) at Miami (Turner 0-0), 12:40 p.m. Washington (Zimmermann 0-0) at N.Y. Mets (Wheeler 0-0), 1:10 p.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 0-0) at Arizona (Arroyo 0-0), 3:40 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB x-Toronto 42 32 .568 x-Brooklyn 40 33 .548 1 New York 32 43 .427 10 Boston 23 51 .311 19 Philadelphia 16 58 .216 26 Southeast W L Pct GB y-Miami 51 22 .699 Washington 38 36 .514 13 Charlotte 36 38 .486 15 Atlanta 32 41 .438 19 Orlando 21 53 .284 30 Central W L Pct GB y-Indiana 52 23 .693 x-Chicago 42 32 .568 9 Cleveland 30 45 .400 22 Detroit 27 47 .365 24 Milwaukee 14 60 .189 37 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB x-San Antonio 58 16 .784 Houston 49 24 .671 8 Memphis 44 30 .595 14 Dallas 44 31 .587 14 New Orleans 32 42 .432 26 Northwest W L Pct GB x-Oklahoma City 54 19 .740 Portland 49 27 .645 6 Minnesota 36 37 .493 18 Denver 32 42 .432 22 Utah 23 52 .307 32 Pacic W L Pct GB x-L.A. Clippers 53 22 .707 Golden State 46 28 .622 6 Phoenix 44 30 .595 8 Sacramento 26 48 .351 26 L.A. Lakers 25 49 .338 27 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Tuesdays Games Brooklyn 105, Houston 96 Golden State 122, Dallas 120, OT Portland 124, L.A. Lakers 112 Wednesdays Games Cleveland at Orlando, late Detroit at Indiana, late Boston at Washington, late Charlotte at Philadelphia, late Brooklyn at New York, late Houston at Toronto, late Milwaukee at Miami, late Chicago at Atlanta, late Memphis at Minnesota, late Golden State at San Antonio, late New Orleans at Denver, late L.A. Clippers at Phoenix, late L.A. Lakers at Sacramento, late Todays Games San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Dallas at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. NCAA Mens Tournament EAST REGIONAL Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 UConn 60, Michigan State 54 SOUTH REGIONAL Regional Championship Saturday, March 29 Florida 62, Dayton 52 MIDWEST REGIONAL Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 Kentucky 75, Michigan 72 WEST REGIONAL Regional Championship Saturday, March 29 Wisconsin 64, Arizona 63, OT FINAL FOUR At AT&T Stadium Arlington, Texas National Seminals Saturday, April 5 UConn (30-8) vs. Florida (36-2), 6:09 p.m. Kentucky (28-10) vs. Wisconsin (30-7), 8:49 p.m. National Championship Monday, April 7 Seminal winners, 9:10 p.m. NCAA Womens Tournament LINCOLN REGIONAL Monday, March 31 Regional Championship UConn 69, Texas A&M 54 STANFORD REGIONAL Regional Championship Tuesday, April 1 Stanford 74, North Carolina 65 NOTRE DAME REGIONAL Regional Championship Monday, March 31 Notre Dame 88, Baylor 69 LOUISVILLE REGIONAL Regional Championship Tuesday, April 1 Maryland 76, Louisville 73 FINAL FOUR At Nashville, Tenn. National Seminals Sunday, April 6 Notre Dame (36-0) vs. Maryland (28-6), 6:30 p.m. UConn (38-0) vs. Stanford (33-3), 9 p.m. National Championship Tuesday, April 8 Seminal winners, 8:30 p.m.1,300 points in four years, becoming the 50th player in school history to top 1,000 points. His hook shot has become a staple in Floridas inside-out offense, and Young posed problems for UConn in the teams rst meeting this season. He nished with 17 points and seven rebounds in the onepoint loss in early De cember and could be a factor in the rematch. Young is averaging 10.8 points and 6.2 rebounds this season similar to the numbers he posted as a sopho more and a junior. His biggest improvements have come in other ar eas, especially on the defensive end. A consistent rebounder and occasional shot blocker, Young does a lot of little things in Donovans multiple-look defense. He has the awareness to ro tate and double oppo nents in the paint, the skills to handle all-important communication in pick-and-roll sit uations, a 240-pound frame that comes in handy when boxing out and the willingness to take charges. Donovan calls Young about as unbelievable a kid as Ive ever coached. A total team guy, Donovan said. Unselfish, doesnt care if he scores, wants to win and cares about his re lationships. Young credits his defensive prowess to a mindset change. Every single day you have a chance to impact the team with your attitude and effort, Young said. It took me a little while to understand that it wasnt always about me. Its about our team and about winning. I knew this was my last chance to do some thing great here. I just really wanted to give it my best shot by putting in the work during the offseason. There was speculation that Young would be a one-and-done col lege player, a McDon alds All-American who would jump to the NBA the rst chance he got. Young stuck around, got better every year and improved his draft stock. Hes widely considered a second-round pick in this summers NBA draft. I dont think I was mature enough, didnt have the work ethic I wanted yet, was still try ing to gure things out, Young said. If I would have left early, I still dont know if I would be in the NBA right now. I would probably be somewhere in the D-league or overseas right now, trying to gure out how things went wrong. Plenty has gone right for Young this season. The Gators have won a school-record 30 con secutive games, including an undefeated run through the SEC. And after three consecutive losses in regional nals, they advanced to the Final Four for the rst time since 2007. Its been a collective effort, with Young play ing one of the starring roles. Hes gotten better at his low-post scoring, teammate Scottie Wilbekin said. Hes always been a good defender, but this year hes really done a good job of im proving his stamina so he can stay in the game for longer and play that top level of defense for longer periods of time. It also has resulted in more hustle plays for Floridas big man, like the diving save between two defenders at Tennessee in February. Donovan called it the play of the year. Kentucky coach John Calipari was so impressed that he showed Youngs effort to his team and asked, What are you willing to do to win a game? Young is willing to do just about anything these days, even though he may never live up to the hype. I dont want to take this opportunity for granted, he said. Just go moment by moment and know that were not going to get this chance again, especially me. All we can experience is the now. Were not going to let that opportunity get by us. Were going to go out every single day that we can and make sure we give our best ef fort. UF FROM PAGE B1 Thats quality golf. And Harbor Hills was a worthy host for the tournament. Play ers and NGA ofcials raved about the con ditions on the nearly 7,000-yard course that features numerous el evation changes and countless breathtaking views. I really enjoyed Har bor Hills this week, Bozzelli tweeted after his win. Nice venue. Tom Leimberger, director of golf at Harbor Hills, and his crew did a magnicent job getting the course ready for the professionals in the weeks leading up to the tournament. He ex tended the length of a few holes to make the course longer to force the NGA pros to use more than just their drivers and wedges. (For local players looking for a real challenge, Leimberger hint ed that he would keep the longer tees in play.) On Saturday, after the course was deemed unplayable after late morning and early af ternoon storms, Leim berger and his staff worked overtime to get the place ready for a golng marathon on Sunday. And not once did any player complain about substandard play ing conditions and the scores reected quality conditions. Scores were low and players moved up and down the leaderboard. Sunday was, arguably, as exciting as the Mas ters will be next week, sans the glitz, glitter, pomp and stodginess. The only blemish for the entire tournament was that just a handful of local golf fans were on hand to witness history. Bet the ranch, though, that if Bozzel li winds up winning 11 PGA Tour events, like Zach Johnson, thou sands will tell their friends they saw Bozzelli when he set a re cord at Harbor Hills. But, Im not using newshole to bury the Lake County golf fan. If I were to do that, then Id have to address the make up of the area sports fan. Id have to write about how many like to coach from the bleachers and complain about their kids not getting enough playing time. Id have to remark about those who whine and write letters about the coaching or lack thereof at the various levels of organized sports in the county, but do nothing to help. Nope. I just nd it peculiar that a local golf course was lucky enough to secure a professional tournament with a total purse of more than $100,000 and atten dance was far lower than it shouldve been. Admission was free. Parking was free. It couldve been a showcase event for Lake County and its golng enthusiasts. Instead, it was a showcase for the golf course and the Harbor Hills staff. They prepared an in credible playing eld for the pros to strut their stuff. Too bad, so rela tively few of us made the effort to go out and support the show. Good thing the NGA liked what they saw and would like to come back to Lake County for future events. If they used the turnstile count to make their decision, then it might be 2114 before wed have another professional tourna ment come around. So many people like to boast about how well sports collectives are supported in Lake County. The Leesburg Light ning, for example, has led Florida Collegiate Summer League in at tendance for the last seven years. Professional shing tour naments draw solid crowds when theyre in the area. But not so much for the rst professional golf tournament in re cent memory. Perhaps it just takes time and next years event will create parking problems, and the need for ropes on the fairways and the greens to hold back the gallery. I hope so. It would be a shame if Lake County bowed out of the professional golf business after only one or two years.Frank Jolley is a columnist for the Daily Commercial. Write to him at frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com. JOLLEY FROM PAGE B1 Huntington (W. Va.) Prep, LaPorte (Ind.) La Lu miere School, and Weston Sagemont the sec ond boys team from Florida in the tournament. Montverde Academy enters the tournament with a 25-0 record. The Eagles only loss against Chicago Curie on Jan. 16 was taken down after it was determined that Chicago Cu rie had used seven academically ineligible play ers. Montverde Academy will wrap up todays play at 6 / p.m. with a nationally televised contest against Weston Sagemont (33-0), winners of the Florida High School Athletic Association Class 3A state title. All four games will be shown live on ESPNU. A victory against Weston Sagemont will propel Montverde Academy into a seminal matchup at 4:30 / p.m. on Friday. Both seminal games will be televised on ESPN2. If Montverde Academy wins both preliminary games, the Eagles will play at 5 p.m. Saturday for the national championship. That game can be seen at noon on ESPN. Montverde Academy beat Newark (N.J.) St. Benedicts Prep 67-65 in overtime in last years championship game, which was played in North Bethesda, Md. MVA FROM PAGE B1 hits for LSSC. The Lakehawks are back in action at 2:30 / p .m. on Friday against Seminole State in Sanford.HIGH SCHOOLWesley Moulden tossed a one-hitter, while striking out nine on Tuesday to lift Eustis to a 1-0 win against South Sumter at Stuart Cottrell Field. Moulden outlasted Garrett Cave, South Sum ters highly touted hurler. Cave struck out 10 and, reportedly, hit 94 mph on the radar gun. Kerry Carpenter, Michael Koenig, Jeremy Mi gliori, Matthew Lusignan and Jacob Monroe had hits for the Panthers (11-6). Migliori scored the games only run on Lusignans base hit.LEESBURG 3, TAVARES 1Tucker Smith improved to 6-0 on Tuesday fol lowing a 3-1 win against Tavares at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. Smith allowed four hits and struck out six. Jason Baita, Craig Hampton and Jaden Langley scored for Leesburg (7-11). Alexis Martinez scored Tavares (4-13) lone run. Leesburg managed only three hits off thee Bulldogs hurlers. Austin Baskette started and absorbed the loss. LOCAL FROM PAGE B1

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Expires 4/30/2014.ACTIVE MILITARY OR SPECIAL SERVICES(Police, Fire Rescue, etc.) 18 Holes for$34 Plus TaxCome Play Continental Country Club For the First Time Again...$1000+tax 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 COLLEGE BASKETBALL DAVE SKRETTAAssociated PressDALLAS Everyone has an opinion of John Calipari. Hes a pariah to some, successful only because of his ability to attract one-and-done stars destined for the NBA. They point to him as a scourge of college basketball, argu ing that hes complicit responsible, even in stripping student from student-athletes. Then there are those who see him as an elite coach, the architect of successful programs at UMass, Memphis and now Kentucky. Hes churned out players who are making millions in the pros, and it is hard to argue that hes let any of them down. He does get the best guys, but he challenges them and pushes them to be who they are, said New Orleans Pel icans guard Tyreke Evans, who played one season for Calipari at Memphis. Thats the thing about playing for him, Evans said. Youve got to be willing to take on the challenge, and take on him getting on you every day in practice. Some guys can handle it, some guys cant. Be fore you get there, hell tell you that. Those who accept the challenge are usually rewarded. His group at Memphis headlined by Der rick Rose reached the national title game in 2008, though the trip was later vacated. Another troupe of young stars led by Anthony Davis beat Kansas to win Kentuckys eighth national champion ship in 2012. And the latest group of fabulous freshmen has the Wildcats back in the Fi nal Four, knocking off three of the top four seeds in the Midwest Region along the way. Theyll start five firstyear players Satur day against Wisconsin, headlined by twin guards Andrew and Aaron Harrison and power forward Julius Randle, a potential lottery pick in the June draft. Hes tough on us, said Randle, when asked to describe what its like to play for Calipari. You may not like it some days, but at the end of the day, its whats best for us. Calipari is hardly unique. Ohio States Thad Matta has churned out five oneand-dones since 2006, and Rick Barnes of Texas has produced four. Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski has lost a couple, and could lose standout Jabari Parker makes his stay-or-go decision. Its just that Calipari is the biggest offender or opportunist. Since 2006, hes sent 13 one-and-done play ers to the NBA. Theyve combined to make more than $181 million in salary alone. And if all of them play through their cur rent contracts, that total would surpass $460 million nearly equaling the gross domestic product of the island nation of Tonga even with sever al of them playing out relatively paltry rookie contracts. That figure doesnt include endorsement deals, either. Throw in the millions theyre paid for hawking sneakers, apparel and everything else, and the total closes in on a billion. He put a lot of re sponsibility on us at a young age, said Sacramento Kings forward DeMarcus Cousins, who played for Calipari at Kentucky. That basically prepared us for the next level. Its important to note that Calipari doesnt agree with the current NBA rules, which re quire that players be a year removed from high school before en tering the draft. If it were up to him, he said last week, it would be a two-year waiting period. But its between the NBA and the players association. Has noth ing to do with me or the NCAA, Calipa ri said. So I just think were all playing the hand were dealt. Kids are going on to the league from us and performing. And Im proud of that. Would I like to have had them for four years? Yes. But I also like whats hap pened for them and their families. Many rival coach es have a similar viewpoint. I think when student-athletes pick a school and go to col lege, they go to have the best chance to have the best life, offered Kansas coach Bill Self, who had Andrew Wiggins become his third one-and-done player when the freshman de clared for the draft this week. Of course, there are still plenty of detractors. Final Four counterpart Bo Ryan appeared to take a veiled jab at Calipari this week when he said: What I like about the Wisconsin fans is they understand these are student-athletes who actually are here for the purpose of an education first and play ing ball second. Thats what I believe makes them really endear ing. Its not the first time that Calipari has heard that argument. Weve had a 3.0 grade-point average for the last four sea sons, he said, and they go to class. Its not Internet, corre spondence. They go to class, for four sea sons. Brandon Knight was a straight-A stu dent. Alex Poythress is a straight-A student. They all go to school. Besides, if college is truly about prepar ing kids for a career, what happens on the hardwood at Kentucky amounts to graduate-level work in bas ketball. Calipari is sim ply the professor. There were guys who went there before me who thought they were going to be ready for the NBA, Evans explained, but hed tell them, Youre not ready. And if they are ready? Well, the NBAs former rookie of the year re members his conver sation with Calipari af ter the final game of his freshman season. He said, Hey, youre a good player. I enjoyed having you. Good luck on the next level, Ev ans said. That was pretty much it.One-and-done working just fine for Kentucky MICHAEL CONROY / AP Kentucky head coach John Calipari cuts the net after an NCAA Midwest Regional nal game against Michigan on Sunday in Indianapolis. Kentucky will play Wisconsin on Saturday in the Final Four.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, April 3, 2014 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL BOB BAUMAssociated PressPHOENIX When should a manager chal lenge a call? Thats a crucial element of base balls new replay rule. Make it at the wrong time, and it can backre. San Francisco manager Bruce Bochy found that out rst hand Tues day night in the Giants 5-4 loss to the Arizona Diamondbacks. In the fourth inning, the Diamondbacks A.J. Pollock raced home on a passed ball and was called safe by home plate umpire Eric Coo per. Replays showed Gi ants pitcher Matt Cain appeared to tag Pollock before the runner crossed the plate. He was out. I had him, Cain said. I saw what Cooper saw. He saw that it looked like he went over the plate but he went through the top of my glove to go over it. But there was nothing Bochy could do about it. He had used up his challenge moments earlier in a failed at tempt to reverse a safe call on a pickoff attempt of Pollock at rst. Bochy defended challenging the close play at rst. If we think the call was not right we are go ing to challenge it, he said. It doesnt mean it is going to get over turned. It has to be conclusive enough in their eyes. In our eyes it looked like he was out. Bochy already had been out of the dugout twice when he chose to challenge the pickoff play. What else are you going to do if you think they didnt get the call right? he said. Unfor tunately they are not all going to go your way or get overturned, but that is the gamble you take. Sure there could be an other play but you dont know that. Under the rule, if a manager loses his chal lenge, he doesnt get an other one. The run cut the Gi ants lead to 4-3. Pollock broke out of an 0-for-13 start to the season with three hits, scoring twice and driving in a run. Wade Miley (1-1) gave up four runs in the rst inning, and then blanked the Giants for the next six, retiring 15 in a row in one stretch. Gerardo Parra had two hits and the sacri ce y that scored to the go-ahead run in the sixth inning. Brandon Belt hit a three-run home run in the rst, his second homer in as many games. Addison Reed, who gave up the game-win ning home run to Buster Posey Monday night, pitched a scoreless ninth for his rst save with the Diamond backs. Pinch-hitter Hector Sanchez reached sec ond with one out in the ninth when Arizona rookie shortstop Chris Owings misjudged a pop y to short left and it dropped for a double. But Brandon Crawford fouled out to the catch er and Juan Perez struck out looking to end the game. Pollock, dropped from the leadoff spot to No. 8 in the order, beat out an ineld single in the rst, singled and scored in the fourth, then dou bled in a run and scored the go-ahead run in the sixth. Paul Goldschmidt was 2 for 4 with an RBI dou ble, extending his hit ting streak to 23 games. Owings had two hits and a stolen base. Juan Guiterrez (01) went two innings to take the loss in relief of Cain. The Diamondbacks scored twice in the sixth to take the lead. Owings singled with one out, stole second and scored on Pollocks groundrule double to left-cen ter. Miley singled, an then Pollock scored from third on Parras sacrice y to left, slid ing in barely ahead of Perezs throw. San Francisco, which rallied from four down to win its season opener Monday night, jumped on Miley in a hurry. Sin gles by Angel Pagan, Pablo Sandoval and Posey brought in the rst run. Then Belt hit Mileys 1-0 pitch into the swimming pool area in right eld and it was 4-0. Arizona got two in the bottom of the rst. Parra led off with a single and came home on Goldschmidts double to deep right-center. Goldschmidt scored on Martin Prados single. Cain left with a 4-3 lead after ve innings. He gave up two earned runs, struck out two and walked two. Will Harris pitched a score less eighth for the Diamondbacks.Flaws in replay rule prominent in D-Backs win RICK SCUTERI / AP Pat Hoberg (20) and Chris Guccione review a play challenged by San Francisco manager Bruce Bochy (15) in the fourth inning of Tuesdays game against Arizona in Phoenix. FRED GOODALLAssociated PressST. PETERSBURG The Tampa Bay Rays agreed to a long-term contract with another of their young pitch ers, giving Chris Archer a $25.5 million, six-year deal on Wednesday. The contract includes club options for 2020 and 2021 that could raise the value to $43.75 million. A 25-year-old righthander, Archer went 9-7 with a 3.22 ERA in 23 starts as a rookie last season. Hes scheduled to make his rst start of the season Thursday against Toronto. Its a contract, and its guaranteed money, but I think its just the be ginning of six or eight great years, Archer said. Tampa Bay has one of the deepest pitch ing rotations in baseball, as well as a his tory of signing its best young players to longterm contract ear ly in their careers. Lefthander Matt Moore, a 17-game winner a year ago, signed a $14 mil lion, ve-year deal af ter making just one reg ular-season start in the majors. Archer gets a $1 million signing bonus and salaries of $500,000 this year, $1 million in 2015, $2.75 million in 2016, $4.75 million in 2017, $6.25 million in 2018 and $7.5 million in 2019. The Rays have a $9 million option for 2020 with a $1.75 million buyout, and if that option is exercised they have an $11 million op tion for 2021 with a $250,000 buyout. Rays executive vice president Andrew Friedman said Archer has the talent to develop into a top-of-the-ro tation starter, as well as the work ethic and char acter off the eld to en sure the Rays are mak ing a good investment. Its not only important to identify the talent of the player, but also who they are, Fried man said. As much as were betting on his talent, were betting on who he is, as well. Archer was obtained from the Cubs as part of an eight-player trade that sent Matt Gar za to Chicago in 2011. The new deal replaces a one-year contract agreed to in February that called for Archer to make $511,200 in the major leagues and $214,222 in the minors. The native of Clayton, N.C., was promoted from Triple-A Durham last June 1 and went on to lead AL rookies making a minimum of 20 starts in ERA, opponents batting average (.226), complete games (2), shutouts (2). He nished third in balloting for rookie of the year behind Rays outelder Wil Myers and Detroit shortstop Jose Iglesias. Talks on the new deal began during spring training. Archer said he consulted with a num ber of people during the process, including some players whove signed long-term deals early in their career and some who turned it down. What came from it is never turn your back on your rst fortune, said Archer, adding that he feels blessed to be in a position to make sure his parents become debt-free. At the end of the contract, theres still room to sign another deal or extension or whatever it might be. From where I come from, this is more than I can ever ask for, to be honest. Archer thanked the Rays for trading for him after other organizations gave up on de veloping him. He was drafted by the Cleve land Indians in 2006 and traded to the Cubs in December 2008. It seems like this was the rst team that Ive ever really played for that really believed in me and was willing to wait an extra year or two for me to really turn into what I could possi bly be, Archer said.Archer, Rays agree to new $25.5 million, 6-year deal MICKEY WELSH / AP Tampa Bay pitcher Chris Archer starts against the Montgomery Biscuits, the Rays Double-A afliate, during an exhibition game on Saturday in Montgomery, Ala. CHARLES ODUMAssociated PressATLANTA Some of the Atlanta Braves most important pitching per formances this week will come in the minor leagues. Mike Minor, Gavin Floyd and Ervin Santa na are pitching in minor league games today and Friday. The three starters are moving closer to joining an Atlanta rota tion severely depleted by season-ending elbow in juries to Kris Medlen and Brandon Beachy this spring. Minor, returning from a sore shoulder, is pitch ing for Double-A Missis sippi on Thursday. Floyd, whose 2013 season with the White Sox was shortened by elbow surgery, will start Thursday for Triple-A Gwinnett at Durham, N.C. Santana will start for Gwinnett on Friday in what is expected to be his nal minor league game. He had a late start to spring training after signing with Atlanta on March 12. Braves general manager Frank Wren said Wednesday the three must show they can pitch at least six innings before they can move up to the majors. Santa na is expected to reach that standard on Friday. Minor and Floyd could need at least two or three more starts as they hope to build up their necessary innings by late April. Despite the injuries to Medlen and Beachy, Wren said the team will remain patient with Mi nor, Floyd and Santana. Were not going to rush any of these guys back, Wren said. Theyre going to come back when theyre ready based on our normal buildup of spring train ing. Were not going to shorten that. Were really focused on the long haul. The Braves opened the season with a fourman rotation of Julio Teheran, Alex Wood, Aaron Harang and David Hale. Tehran gave up two runs and Wood allowed only one run as the Braves split their rst two games with the Brewers in Milwaukee. We were denitely dealt some setbacks during spring training, but weve always had condence in our young pitchers, Wren said. We felt like they could help us stay in this and not lose too much ground the rst two or three weeks as we wait for some of our veteran guys to get healthy and get settled and in the case of Santana, just get stretched out. Minor could throw three innings for Mississippi after he was impressive in a rain-shortened exhibition start against a team of the Braves top minor league players on Saturday. He was scheduled to pitch two innings and was perfect in 1 1/3 innings. The left-hander un derwent urinary tract surgery on Dec. 31 and then had shoulder ten dinitis in Florida. Minor, a 13-game winner in 2013, said he didnt feel more was ex pected of him because Medlen and Beachy are lost for the season. No, I dont feel any added pressure, Mi nor said. Its kind of the same thing. I just want to go out and there and win and do my best and hope everything else falls into place.Braves watching starts by Minor, Floyd, Santana

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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, April 3, 2014EnjoyLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com BLOOD TIES: A long, anemic drama / C4 www.dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comKC Productions produc er Joan Knapton and director Sue Schuler claim they love everything about Cabaret, and now the duo is bringing the Tony Award-winning Broadway musical to the Savannah Center stage in The Villages. The show opens at 7 / p .m. Tuesday and runs through April 12 with 42 Villagers in the cast, crew and produc tion team. I love this show. It has all the components of a show-stopping musical: great music, edgy, sassy dances, a profound and deep plot, said Knapton, who adores the delightful score by John Kander and Fred Ebb, and a storyline featuring real-life characters from Germany in the early 1930s in a pre-war Berlin nightclub, all topped with a surprise ending. When you have a great storyline, great music and dance and a show that is cast correctly, it becomes magic, Knapton said. That is whats happening in Cabaret right here in The Villages; the show has it all. A revival of Cabaret is currently showing on Broad way, yet Knapton and Schuler noted local theater buffs right here in Lake and Sum ter counties can see the orig inal version and be treated to the shows best-known songs in musical theater, including Maybe This Time, Tomorrow Belongs to Me and Cabaret. Schulers fascination with Broadway musical Cabaret comes to life in The Villages GINA MCINTYRELos Angeles TimesWhen it comes to the superhe ro spy game, an easy facility with false hood can get you far. Which helps explain the unlikely friendship that develops between Chris Evans unfail ingly forthright patri otic hero and Scarlet Johanssons ethical ly dubious operative in Marvels latest com ic book adventure, Captain America: The Winter Soldier. She made a life based on lies and deceit and malleable morality, and Cap couldnt lie if he tried to, said Evans, seated beside his costar in a sparsely furnished chamber at a Beverly Hills hotel. These arent two characters that you would necessarily know had so much in common, Johansson agreed. Theyre deceivingly similar. Theyre having this huge identity crisis. ... What do I want? Why do I want it? What do I need from someone else? We started to say, Maybe they see the reection in one another. Arriving in theaters Friday, Captain Amer ica: The Winter Soldier was conceived as Marvels answer to the gripping thrillers of the s The French Connection, Three Days of the Condor though perhaps its closest modern-day comparison would be to The Bourne Identity, if Jason Bourne occasionally wore a red, white and blue spandex suit and could safely sky-dive out of an airplane without a parachute. The $170-million production has the requisite car chases, explosions and a third act brimming with CG spectacle, but the lm also has far more on its mind than cheap visual thrills. Drone technology, government surveillance, corruption and the unchecked consolidation of powers are all engines that power the narrative. (Tackling Big Issues seems to have become de rigueur in Hollywood blockbusters of late Elysium, RoboCop, even Noah has a topical bent but Captain America might be the only movie to update Cold War paranoia for the Edward Snowden age.) The movie, written by Christopher Markus and Stephen McFeely and directed by brothers Joe and Anthony Russo, has received near universal praise in advance of its opening, with critics responding to its mix of intrigue, ROGER MOOREMcClatchy-Tribune News ServiceSteve Coogan may have copped Oscar nominations for writing and producing Phi lomena, a lm that offered Judi Dench another shot at an act ing Oscar and Coogan a chance to re-invent himself as an actor. But the reason Coogans always need ed reinventing is his greatest creation, the self-absorbed, tactless, book-smart but dopey Alan Partridge. He can make all the movies he wants, and in Hollywood hes starred in Hamlet 2 and stolen bits of Tropic Thunder, The Other Guys and the Night at the Museum mov ies. In Britain, hell always be that touchy, puffy-haired boob with the catch-phrase A-haaa born in his ABBA xation, a tox ic dunce theyve been watching fail his way off TV and into local radio in 20 years of Alan Partridge TV series and specials. Now Alan Partridge the movie, a hit in Brit ain, earns a limited re lease in the U.S. Its a hilarious 90-minute State of the Partridge project, and you dont need to have seen the series and specials to get the scores of jokes. But they sting even more if you have. Partridge, now 55, is clumsily hosting a show on North Norfolk Dig itals Radio Norwich. Quite the comedown from his days hosting a generic and inept chat show on the BBC. The big running gag here is his Sunset Boulevard vanity, the testy insistence that he used to be big, even if he just does local radio and voiceovers for butcher shop commercials. But Radio Norwich has been bought out by a new conglomer ate, and when the lay offs come, self-preser vation king Alan hurls his colleague Pat (Colm Meaney) under the bus. Pat, the night DJ, doesnt realize this when he seizes the station and takes the staff hostage at an ofce party. His old mate Alan is the one he trusts to be the go-between with the cops. So the cowardly Par tridge has to cozy up to the Irishman with a gun, try to do the polices bid ding and, while hes at it, Captain America charges into action, defies film tropes PHOTOS BY ZADE ROSENTHAL / AP ABOVE: George St-Pierre, left, and Chris Evans square off. BELOW: Scarlett Johansson appears in a scene from Captain America: The Winter Soldier. Alan Partridge is Steve Coogans greatest creation NICOLA DOVE / AP Steve Coogan, left, and Colm Meaney appear in a scene from Alan Partridge.SEE CABARET | C4SEE AMERICA | C4SEE COOGAN | C4

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, April 3, 2014 TODD MCCARTHYThe Hollywood ReporterLOS ANGELES Guillau me Canets attempt to do a Sidney Lumet atlines in Blood Ties, an anemic dra ma about a family split, de ned by one brother being a cop, the other a criminal. A remake of the 2008 French release Les Liens du Sang (Rivals), which co-starred Canet as the policeman, this versions bloat only spotlights the more crucial problem of a lack of energy and inter nal turmoil in the main char acters. The impressive cast makes this French-nanced New York 1974-set production watchable but its too in ert to catch on commercially. It takes Canet, who scored an international hit as a director in 2006 with Tell No One, 40 minutes longer to tell the same story than it did Jacques Maillot in the orig inal, and theres no reason for it, other than perhaps the ambition to make a quasi-ep ic fabric lm thick with peri od atmosphere and charac ter depth. The s recreation is reasonable but the char acters never register beyond the surfaces of the scenes de spite being equipped with long-festering resentments and grudges. When big, tough Chris (Clive Owen) is released af ter serving 12 years in prison for a revenge killing, hes wel comed warmly by sister Marie (Lili Taylor), as a favorite son by his ailing dad (James Caan) and warily by younger brother Frank (Billy Crudup), an upstanding policeman whos been prevailed upon to put him up. Chris toes the line for a while with a menial job at an auto shop, where he takes up with the comely ac countant Natalie (Mila Ku nis), adding insult to injury to his ex-wife Monica (Mar ion Cotillard), whos now a hooker on drugs. For Franks part, he broke up with Vanessa (Zoe Sal dana) some years back but seems irked by her rela tionship with brutish low life Scarfo (Matthias Schoe naerts). When the latter is thrown back in the slam mer, Frank and Vanessa un persuasively reunite, which promises trouble once Scarfo gets out. Nothing very dramatic happens in Blood Ties for nearly an hour, too long for whats clearly announced at the outset as a criminal saga that will explode into action and violence at some point. For such pent-up emotions to register compellingly onscreen requires actors who can externalize their internal pressure cooker personali ties without necessarily ver balizing what ails them. At least in this instance, Crudup cant convey whats going on inside of him; Frank seems pained and annoyed by his father and brother but in a boringly victimized way. When Chris nally gives up the feeble pretense to going straight, his return to crime is heartlessly brutal. His sec ond job, a successful heist, unintentionally puts Frank in an untenable position that severely tests his moral ber and guts. Then its Chris who gets the chance to show what hes really made of in the cli mactic sequence at crowded Grand Central Station that lacks the desired impact both because it seems so dramat ically unlikely and because audience conviction in the relationships is lacking. The unexpected casting of Owen as a Brooklyn gangster proves acceptable enough; the actor has the physical bearing to lord it over every one else here and he makes the mans callousness credible. Caan has some good mo ments as the dying dad who appreciates toughness over sensitivity, while Schoen aerts perhaps comes closest of the nationally diverse cast members to delivering as a hot-headed New York troublemaker. Having women as stunning and talented as Kunis, Sal dana and Cotillard in the cast is an asset for obvious rea sons and a liability in that its hard to believe the margin al guys in this working class world could manage such luck. Blood Ties, a Roadside At tractions release, is rated R by the Motion Picture Associa tion of America for violence, pervasive language, some sexual content and brief drug use. Running time: 128 min utes.Blood Ties is a long and anemic family drama AP PHOTO Clive Owen, left, and Mila Kunis appear in a scene from Blood Ties.the musical began de cades ago. The rst time I did this show I was one of the Kit Kat girls, so I have had a love affair with this show for over 30 years, the Schuler said. Its really a terrif ic show and the music is awesome. Every song is really a gem in this show. Proceeds from Cabaret will benet Honor Flight, which provides airline ights for World War II veterans to see the Washington memorial in their honor, and money for the show also will go to SOZO Kids. Both charities are close to my heart, Knapton said. We have donated to SOZO Kids or under the name of Children of the For est. ... I feel so strongly about the children who are in such need. It breaks my heart that so close to us here in The Villages where we enjoy so many privileges, the children have so very little. I want to do as much as I can to help. Tickets for Cabaret are $24 for The Villages residents and $29 for the general public. Tick ets are available at all The Villages box ofce locations or at thevillag esentertainment.com. CABARET FROM PAGE C1 SUBMITTED PHOTOGail Bauman, Steve Rubin and Marlene Caplis are in The Villages musical Cabaret that opens Tuesday and runs through April 12 on stage of the Savannah Center.action and emotional performances, as Evans and Johansson guide Steve Rogers and Natasha Romanoff through a setting that challenges them both to reevaluate choices theyve made and where their loyalties lie. Vulnerability is a rare luxury for characters who essentially seem indestructible, but the scenes in which Cap and Black Widow let down their guard and irt with the idea of taking their friendship in a less platonic direction were the most satisfying for the actors, longtime friends offscreen. Its nice for Chris and I to get to do dramatic work together, Johansson said. We work well together, I think, and admire one another as actors, and were used to being able to throw the ball back and forth because weve done that in the past in other lms that weve done. Were also older actors now and more comfortable taking our time. You can wait for the emotion to come and let the moment happen. In person, the duo has an easy manner not entirely dissimilar from their action movie counterparts. With his off-duty beard and a frame more slender than Steve Rogers robust build, Evans alluded to his struggling to reconcile himself to his celebrity even suggesting a future when he works predominantly behind the camera as a director. Johansson, hair tied back and snacking on peanut M&Ms, signaled her readiness to dive back in for another mission. Evans and Johansson rst appeared on screen together 10 years ago in the high school heist lm The Perfect Score, about seniors out to steal the answers to the SAT. That was before his rst turn as a superhero in Fantastic Four he played another Marvel hero, Johnny Storm, also known as the Human Torch but just after her memorable performance in Soa Coppolas 2003 romantic postcard Lost in Translation. They also both appeared in 2007s The Nanny Diaries she starred in the chicklit adaptation; Evans played the love inter est character dubbed the Harvard Hottie. It was Johansson who originated her current Marvel persona rst, in 2010s Iron Man 2, while Evans arrived in Joe Johnstons 2011 World War II-era Captain America: The First Avenger, which chron icled the beginnings of the hero, who was co-created by Jack Kir by and Joe Simon and made his comic book debut in 1941. Captain America and Black Widow originally teamed as part of a group that included Thor, Iron Man and the Hulk, among others to battle an alien invasion that threatened to destroy Manhattan in 2012s The Avengers. It was during the extensive global press tour that anticipated the release of Joss Whedons $1-billion-plus hit that Johansson, 29, said she rst became aware of the plan to partner her character with Evans in The Winter Soldier, but she initially couldnt picture the pairing, given Widows exible mortality and Caps unwavering code of honor. The new lm takes place months after the events depicted in Avengers. Based on a famous 2005 comic-book story line by writer Ed Brubaker and illustrator Steve Epting, the movie opens with Steve having remained in the employ of international espionage agency S.H.I.E.L.D. and occasionally teaming with Widow on key missions. After an attack on S.H.I.E.L.D. top dog Nick Fury (Samuel L. Jackson) puts the hero in conict with the or ganizations leader, Alexander Pierce (Robert Redford in a key supporting turn), he nds an unexpected ally not only in ex-military man Sam Wilson (Anthony Mackie), who has his own heroic identity as the Falcon, but also in Johanssons spy. That was one of the things I liked about the script, that even if you took the superhero element out of the story, you would still have a pretty grounded story, said Evans, 32. The push-pull between Cap and Widow leads to a complex, sexy screen dynamic that at moments threatens to tip into romance, but their relationship ultimately is painted as nothing quite so black and white. Its not really dened, Evans said. I think thats what makes it more dynamic. Its what makes it more similar to life. Not every single male and female bond is going to be rooted in romance. Sometimes movies make things too perfect. But the chemistry is there, which is important, Johansson added. Just because theyre not romantically involved doesnt mean that theyre not still attracted to each other as people. I like that the door is open a little bit. AMERICA FROM PAGE C1 curry favor with the new owners and turn this life-or-death situation into a kick in the rear for his career. The situation, bor rowed from movies like Airheads, is nothing special. But theres warmth in Coogans scenes with Meaney, a couple of 50somethings for whom life is just dif ferent shades of disappointment. Whats hilarious here are the scads of what could have been throwaway lines, every one a killer. Alan on guns Ive never red one in anger. Or at a cat. On cops rushing him to get to the point of an anecdote Why? Do you have another siege to get to? Whats it like, trapped with the others in side the station? Scary, stressful. Lots of shouting. A bit like being married again. Every record intro on the radio is a keeper That was soft-rock co caine enthusiasts Fleetwood Mac. And What a voice. You can keep Je sus. As far as Im con cerned, Neil Diamond will ALWAYS be King of the Jews. Its a comedy of sight gags, zingers and awk ward pauses lots of those. Sentimental at times, yes. But funny. Always. COOGAN FROM PAGE C1 AP PHOTO Robert Redford, left, and Chris Evans shake hands in a scene from Captain America: The Winter Soldier.