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SEE PAGE B1 REMEMBER WHEN | C1SPORTS:Hawks grind past Hurricanes, 65-58 WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 2014 www.southlakepress.com 50 NEWST AND INSIDECLASSIFIED D1 CROSSWORDS C2 REAL ESTATE E1 REMEMBER WHEN C1 SPORTS B1 VOICES A4WORD ON THE STREE T A2SOUTH LAKE PRESSV OLUME 99, NO. 3 4 SECTIOn N S 2008, HALIFAX Media Group All rights reservedwww. southlakepress.com PRSRT-STD U.S. Postage Paid Clermont, FL Permit #280 Postal Customer Clermont, FL 34711 presort standard mail Clermont, FL Permit No. 280U.S. POSTAGE PAID MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA state investigation into the Blue Rhino depot ex plosion that set propane tanks off into ery missiles over a section of Tavares last summer, could be completed as soon as next week. Ashley Carr, a spokeswoman with the State Fire Marshall, said last week that detectives have two more witnesses to interview, and if nothing unexpected comes to light, the report could be ready soon. Carr attributed the delay of the investigation to the July 29 blast sending some of the witnesses to the hospital with injures. Signicant injuries delayed the investigation, she said. The night-time blast and subsequent re on County Road 448 ignited nearly 53,000 propane tanks, and shot many into neighboring buildings and properties. The blast lit up the sky with orange ames that could be seen for miles, injuring eight workers, prompting hundreds of 911 calls and sparking evacuations in the area. The plant reopened in mid-December lling and refurbishing tanks without any mention of the cause of the re by city, state and feder al ofcials, nor from representatives of Ferrellgas, Blue Rhinos parent company, who all played some role in the investigation. The department is still waiting on several pieces of key eyewitness testimony, said Aaron Keller, a spokesman for the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services, an umbrella for the Bureau of LP gas that is also investigating the cause of the re. The Occupational Safety and TAVARESInvestigation report on Blue Rhino blast almost completed MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL ATF investigators sift through tens of thousands of burned 20-pound propane tanks at the Blue Rhino plant a day after the July 29 blast. Staff ReportThe Central Florida Regional Transportation Authority (LYNX) has resurrected two key bus routes between south Lake County and neighboring counties. Lake County government contracted with LYNX to revive service on Links 55 and 204, be ginning this past Sunday. Link 55 from Clermont to Osceola County will extend back to the Cagan Crossings Walmart on U.S. 27 during the morning and evening commute, while Link 204 from Clermont to the LYNX Central Station in Orlando has been resurrected with new rates. Lake County has established a fare increase for Link 204 to $7 a day, $35 for ve days and $140 for 30 days. Discounts will be available for those eligible and certied by Lake County. These new rates will only be valid on Link 204. Morning passengers arriving at LYNX Cen tral Station will still receive a free transfer. Afternoon passengers traveling to LYNX Central Station on a LYNX route will rst pay a LYNX fare when boarding, exit the bus and then pay a sepa rate Lake County fare to board Link 204. Link 55 U.S. 192 Cross town will have daily 30-min ute service from Osceola Square Mall to the Four Cor ners Walmart at Cagan Cross ings on U.S. Highway 27 from 6:30-8:30 / a.m. and 5-6:30 / p.m. This route will not make stops along U.S. 192 between Legacy Boulevard and U.S. 27. Link 204 Clermont Xpress will have weekday trips from the Clermont Park N Ride on U.S. 27 to LYNX Central Station at 6 and 7:30 / a.m. and from LYNX Central Station to the Clermont Park N Ride at 4:30 and 6 / p.m. All Jan. 12 maps are nalized and available on www.golynx. com. The next service efciencies are scheduled to take place April 6, LYNX ofcials said. However, this date may change based on the startup of SunRail.Lynx Osceola, Orange routes back in serviceSEE REPORT | A2 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comThe city of Groveland is investigating allegations of sexual harassment and racism in the police department. At the city coun cil meeting last week, an anonymous letter was presented with attached documents containing a victims statement, witness statements and inter nal memos. Redmond Jones II received the letter his rst day on the job as new city manager. And even though Police Chief Melvin Tenny son has been on the job only three months, the anonymous letter writ er accused him of being a goldbricker who comes in late, leaves early and has already taken 15 days off. While Tennyson said he could not go into specics because it is an ongoing investiga tion, he added he has documents disproving the allegations against him. The packet presented to the council in cludes several complaints about the police department over the years, including the fol lowing: A female convenience store clerk wrote in a victim/witness statement that in September 2012 a police ofcer grabbed her by the buttocks. She further states the ofcer continued to make comments on her attire in a sexual manner. In her statement, Groveland investigating police conduct LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comCity Manager Jim Gleason was prepared to re sign last week if council members believed it was the right move for Mascotte. In a Dec. 30 letter to the mayor and council, which was included in the agenda packet for the Jan. 6 meeting, Gleason wrote: If the council does not believe I am doing the job you expect as city manager, then I will step down without cause Monday and you can seek a new manager. I have handled customer concerns and complaints, and While the three 30,000-gallon tanks were not involved in or affected by the July 29 incident, automating the tanks is a commitment we made to city officials and to neighboring businesses Scott Brockelmeyer, Ferrellgas spokesmanSEE POLICE | A2Mascotte manager was ready to resignSEE MANAGER | A5

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A2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 CLERMONT South Lake Black Achievers awards banquet scheduledThe 22nd annual South Lake Black Achievers banquet will be held at 6 / p.m., on Feb. 16, at Lake Receptions, 4425 N. Highway 19-A in Mount Dora. Theme for the occasion is Keeping Alive our Heritage! People from the south Lake community will be recognized and honored for their achievement in their chosen careers. Tickets are on sale for a donation of $40 dollars per person. For tickets, call 352-348-7955, or send an email to SLBA1992org.gmail.com For information, go to www. slba1992.org.CLERMONT Used books, CDs and DVDs wanted at the libraryFriends of the Cooper Memorial Library are collecting used books, CDs and DVDs in preparation for the winter book sale and fundraiser from 9 / a.m. to 1 / p.m., Feb. 14-15, in Room 108A-B at the Cooper Memorial Library, 2525 Oakley Seaver Drive in Clermont. Proceeds from the sale support library programs and purchase supplies for the library. Donated items can be brought to Cooper Memorial Library during regular operating hours. No magazines or encyclopedias. For information, call 352-394-3849.CLERMONT Free tree giveaway to celebrate Floridas Arbor DayOn Saturday, the Clermont Garden Club and the city of Clermont are celebrating Floridas Arbor Day by giving away free Bald cypress and scrub pine seedlings. The seedlings will be handed out at the Citrus Tower Publix store at the corner of U.S. Highway 27 and Grand Highway in Clermont, beginning at 8:30 / a.m. CLERMONT Astronomy program to be offered at the Cooper LibraryAstronomer Kevin Manning will present Roadmap to the Stars: the Night Sky Explained from 5:30 to 7 / p.m., Thursday, in Room 108, at the Cooper Memorial Library, Oakley Seaver Drive, Clermont. The free program will include infor mation all about light pollution and its effects on viewing the night sky, and is fun and educational for all ages. For information, call Dennis Smolarek at 352-536-2275, or send an email to dsmolarek@lakeline.lib..us.CLERMONT Read To Sydney organization currently seeks volunteersVolunteers are needed at the Read to Sydney organization in a number of different ways including: Designing and editing a newsletter, volunteering at Petco in Clermont store table, col lecting donations (cash and monetary donations) from local stores and busi ness, distribution and collection of do nation boxes and planning and set-up of special events and book signings. For information, call 407-247-8595, or go to www.readtosydney.org.CLERMONT CFYFL and the South Lake Cowboys seek participantsCFYFL and the South Lake Cowboys, members of American Youth Football and Cheer Inc., the nations largest football and cheer program, is looking for participants in the south Lake County area, zoned for South Lake, East Ridge and Lake Minneola High Schools. No waivers are required to play. Registration will be from 10 / a.m. to 2 / p.m., Saturday, at the Winn Dixie store in Clermont. Participants will need to bring a birth certicate and a wallet-size photo with the registration fee. Registration is also available at www.cfy.com. Spring season begins in March. For information, call 407-467-8228, or send an email to slcowboys@centurylink.net. Area Briefs What South Lake residents are saying about the...WEATHERThe weather seems to be more extreme these days. Do you agree and, if so, what do you think is the cause?To me, my personal opinion is, throughout history weve had ice ages, weve had droughts. I dont think that theres a global warming other than its cyclical. Florida used to be under water. What makes us think it wont happen again? I think we need to be responsible stewards, but I dont think its some thing we can change. I think its going to happen again. TINA CARTER CLERMONT I do believe in global warming. I do believe that has greatly affected our weather and will affect it more in the future. Hope fully someone far more in telligent than myself will come up with a solution. In the meantime, being kind to the earth would be a good start. DENNIS SMOLAREK CLERMONT I believe that we are due for another ice age. Fac tors contributing are increased sun air activi ty, the fact that the earths axes have changed and, or government manipu lation of weather under the auspices of HAARP (High-frequency Active Auroral Research Program). RICHARD DE FRAN CLERMONT Based on what Ive read, and my 51 years here on earth, I do believe we are changing. I dont know if it is evolution or weve done something to the layers, to the green gases. Ive got to trust the scientists. For me it makes a lot of sense. My simplistic idea is the universe is like our bodies. If were going to pollute our bodies, it makes sense that were going to get some ad verse reaction. MIGUEL ADAMS ORLANDO Word on theStreet Missing your South Lake Press? Call us. To request home delivery or to report a missed paper,call 787-0600 or toll-free at 877-702-0600. More information about circulation on Page A4 Health Administration is also conducting an investigation and ofcials there said they werent ready to comment. Some area residents and business owners who sustained proper ty damage from the blast have criticized the plant and how the investigation is being handled. You would have thought they would have moved the tanks back further and put up some kind of wall of protection between them and us, said Jack Beatley, owner of Holiday Marine, which is just outside the gate of Blue Rhino. Holiday Marine was left with a gaping hole in the back of its warehouse and had a boat destroyed by ying tanks. A couple led a lawsuit against Ferrellgas claiming shrapnel rained down on their CR 448 property, which is next to Blue Rhino. A chunk from a cylinder crashed through the roof of an unoccupied manufactured home on the 22acre property. According to the lawsuit, Herbert and Diane Welder contend the plant caused them emotional distress and lowered their property value. The defendant had a duty to the plaintiff and the general public to operate Blue Rhino Tavares in a safe and proper manner so as not to cause injury to persons or property, the lawsuit states. The suit, which was led in Circuit Court in October, adds the man and woman currently fear for their future safety if and when the defendant opens at Blue Rhino. When questioned about the investigation into the blast and the reopening, Ferrellgas ofcials only sent out a press release and would not answer specic questions. Scott Brockelmeyer, a Ferrellgas spokesman, said in a prepared statement that in addition to passing inspections given by city and state ofcials as a result of the explosion, they have added two exit gates, are handling 30 percent fewer tanks, increasing the space between pallets they sit on, and are installing big water guns that would cool three 30,000-pound propane tanks on the property in case of another re. He added the city of Tavares and its re department have approved Blue Rhinos plans to install four water cannons aimed at the massive propane tanks and another two water cannons at the rail ofoading area of the facility. The water guns aimed at the big propane tanks will be automated, a response to prior criticism that plant workers couldnt wet down the tanks after the blast because the area was so hot. While the three 30,000-gallon tanks were not involved in or affected by the July 29 incident, automating the tanks is a commitment we made to city ofcials and to neighboring businesses, Brockelmeyer added. The work is expected to be completed by mid-January. They have passed all inspections, said Joyce Ross, city spokesman, when asked if the city was concerned with Blue Rhino reopening. Some area business owners and employ ees also supported the plant reopening, including Tommy Barrett, who owns M.A.K. Manufacturing Inc. that is across the street from Blue Rhino. A window in his building was shattered by the blast. Barrett has mounted a piece of shrapnel from the blast on a piece of wood as a keepsake. It was an accident, said Barrett, who said he still would like to know what caused the blast. The roof of the near by 448 Caf was left with a propane lid embedded in it. We have never had any problem with them, said 448 Caf employee, Sherri Murphy. REPORT FROM PAGE A1 she signed her initials, in dicating she wanted to prosecute, but the out come of that complaint is unclear. An internal police de partment memo on the incident reported that several ofcers have made unwelcome sexu al comments about her clothes and different body parts. In another incident, in November 2009, it is al leged police removed a bicycle, tent, chairs and other items from a va cant lot, with one witness claiming the bike was hung from a tree by a noose in a manner that reminded him of a black man being lynched. In a memo, the chief at the time, T.R. Merrill stated: I found no support ing documentation or evidence that a noose of any kind was used to hang the bike in question from the tree where it was found. As a result of the incident, three of the ofcers were reprimanded and a fourth received a letter of counseling. One of the ofcers stat ed in a memo: At no time was the incident meant to be malicious or hateful. Jones said his ofce was waiting to get an ofcial response from the po lice regarding the complaints, which was forth coming. Once Jones receives it, he said he and the human resources professional will review it, looking to nd out if there any viola tions committed by employees or anyone in the department. We will then take those necessary corrective answers and inform the council at due point, Jones said. POLICE FROM PAGE A1 Staff ReportThe 12th annual South Lake Womens Expo is seeking vendors for the event sponsored by the Clermont Womens Club to be held March 22 at the Wesley Center at First United Method ist Church, at 950 7th St., north of State Road 50, Clermont. Applications are now being accepted for the event offering a bonus for vendors, included in the vendor fee a business card ad to be published in the March 19 edition of the South Lake Press our media sponsor. Admission is free for the public from 10 / a.m. to 2 / p.m., with every thing of interest to wom en and men about fash ion, health and nutrition, jewelry, travel and health care. Enter rafes to win prizes donated by vendors. For information or an application, send an email to Basha Schlazer at BSsportzfan@aol.com.CLERMONT Vendors sought for South Lake Womens Expo

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A3 *Hearing screenings are always free, this is not a medical exam and is intended to assist with amplification selection. (407) 826-0573www.lyrushearing.com Altamonte Kissimmee Fashion Square Mall Florida Mall Clermont Landing rfntfbtnf r rf rfntbbf rfr ntbr ntbn bnrn n r youreinvited...At Real Life, you can expect biblically relevant teaching, inspired worship, and a friendly face to welcome you home. Were a church for real people! For more info, check us out online at getreallife.com352.394.3553Saturday6:00pSunday 9:30a & 11:15a, 6:00p LINDA CHARLTONSpecial to The Daily CommercialWhen Don and Deb orah Jordan brought in some warm clothes to Kims Cabbage Patch on Tuesday, they just gured the proprietors would know someone who needed them. The Patch is a pro duce and garden op eration, and co-owner Kim Fielding routinely helps out in the com munity with proj ects such as collecting items for Toys For Tots. When Fielding told the Jordans he routinely volunteers with a local couple who have been helping feed and sometimes clothe the disadvantaged in Cl ermont for the past 30 years, the Jordans went home and brought back a whole box full of clothes and blankets. Seeing the box, yet an other customer went to her car and brought in a bag of warm clothing. Fielding works with Sue and Pete Joiner, who have a feed-thehungry project supported by a lot of com munity volunteers. On Jan. 7, the Joiners de livered hot, homemade soup to about 35 of what they describe as the hardcore needy, some living in cars and in garden sheds.CLERMONTCold weather brings out warm hearts Kim Fielding, left, works with Pete and Sue Joiner, who have been helping feed and sometimes clothe the disadvantaged in Clermont for the past 30 years.en LINDA CHARLTON/ SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL

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A4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014The lates t word on our water supply is hardly news but worth noting nonetheless. The St. Johns River Water Management District is projecting the 18 counties that make up the district including Lake will tap out their groundwater supply by 2035. When that happens, other means will have to be found to meet the shortfall that is forecast to be some where around 256 million gallons a day. What is welcome in the districts latest wa ter-supply report is that for the rst time of cials are talking seriously about the need for conservation measures. Many have long advocated strict conservation measures and widespread water reuse programs similar to those implemented in the Tampa Bay region, where daily per capita water use is about half what it is in the St. Johns district. Conservation, however, will not be enough, according to the water managers. No, even the best conservation scenario will leave the dis trict, which includes big water users Orlando and Jacksonville, about 40 million gallons short, and probably much more. So the district is looking at greater use of un derground storage facilities, aquifer recharge, brackish groundwater from coastal areas and, of course, surface water, notably the Ockla waha and St. Johns rivers. Desalination is also mentioned, but it is not an option the district has ever been warm to because of its cost. Yet, while the district will seek public input on the water supply plan in the coming weeks, we would encourage water managers to strive to implement a serious, long-term conserva tion program. Tapping into our surface waters, though, should be a last resort. Because it is easy and relatively cheap, however, it tends to be the rst resort. And make no mistake, with 1,000 lakes in Lake County and a rst-magnitude spring, desperate coastal counties will look in land toward us to slake their thirst. We are pleased the St. Johns district is ad dressing this problem. As we said at the outset, this is hardly a new reality water experts and environmentalists, indeed everyday Flo ridians, have been warning about our growing population draining our water supply for more than a generation. We urge St. Johns ofcials to keep their eye on the ball and start addressing the problem by implementing a conservation program that all citizens can contribute to. We also urge citizens to attend a meeting of the areas legislative delegation Jan. 30 in Tavares, where our lawmakers will begin to hatch plans for dealing with the states looming water crisis. YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDROD DIXON . .......................................... PUBLISHERTOM MCNIFF . ................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................ NEWS EDITORGENE PACKWOOD . ...................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTOPINIONwww.southlakepress.com WHATS YOUR OPINION?The SOUTH LAKE PRESS invites you to write letters to the editor expressing your original thoughts on topics of public inter est. 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 re serve the right to edit for length to make room for more letters. 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:slpress@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Letters to the Editor 732 W. Montrose St. Clermont, FL 34711By fax to:352-394-8001EDITORIALSEditorials 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.GUEST COLUMNSIf you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to southlakepress@ dailycommercial.com, or mail it to Letters to Editor, 732 W. Montrose St., Clermont, FL 34711. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photograph to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. OURVIEW SOUTH LAKE PRESSYour community newspaper for more than 100 years.732 W. Montrose St., Clermont, FL 34712-0868 352-394-2183 Fax: 352-394-8001The South Lake Press is published weekly by Halifax Media Group at 732 W. Montrose St., Clermont, Florida 34711. Standard mail postage (Permit #280) is paid at the United States Post Ofce, Clermont, FL 34711. The South Lake Press is mailed to subscribers and is also distributed at newsstand locations throughout the region.All material contained in this edition is property of Halifax Media Group, and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. District should get serious about water conservationMy wish for the American people is that we take back our government, not from our centrist president who has accomplish much expanding health care for mil lions; 7.8 million private sec tor jobs (in 44 months); real GDP growth and a decit that is growing at half (4.1 percent) what it was when he took of ce in 2009. Instead, we need to take our government back from the obstructionism of the Re publican-controlled House and the libustering Senate. This country needs Congress to get to work. Stop trying to run our government based on austerity measures that have never worked. Start working to raise people out of poverty. We need job growth which cuts unemployment and its costs, food stamps (SNAP) and nancial assistance (TANF). Raise the minimum wage. This puts more money into the economy (employers paying a fair wage, means less government assistance). Improve and update our infrastructure and transportation (high speed Internet and rail) this will bring economic growth to small and large businesses. Expand grants and ener gy credits for renewable energy, which stops the damage to our environment (climate change is a fact and humans are almost entirely the cause). Stop draining billions of dollars from our economy for foreign oil. Stop welfare for the richest corporations and close loopholes in the tax code that allow them to avoid taxes with offshore accounts. Cut unnecessary and excessive defense spending. Expand, dont cut, Social Security and Medicare retirement programs paid for by workers that keep millions of seniors out of poverty. Work to improve the Affordable Healthcare Act. Stop voting to repeal; its a waste of time. Respect womens rights to abortion and birth control. These are personal decisions not to be made by politicians. Stop trying to turn our country into a theocracy, we are a democracy that respects all beliefs or none and does not advocate for any religion. Improve our public education system by using the input of teachers, paying them a living wage and showing them the respect they deserve. Stop draining dollars from public education for unnecessary expensive testing, vouchers and private, for-prot charter schools. These programs have proven to be ineffective. They do not benet students of lower income or improve test scores. Protect consumers from Wall Streets abuses. Strengthen and fund the EPA and FDA. We need clean air, water, safe food and drugs. Strengthen the voters rights laws. We should not be making it more difcult for people to vote. We have no measur able voter fraud, so why would we make people furnish a government ID, often at great expense? It makes us look like a communist country. We need comprehensive immigration reform and common sense gun control laws. This is just a partial list of work that the House Republicans should be doing instead of shutting down the government at the cost of $24 billion to our economy. So, instead of taking another vacation on the taxpay ers dollar, lets see Congress get to work. If not, lets send them home for good in 2014.Kathy Weaver lives in Clermont.Quit the obstructionism in CongressOTHERVOICESIf you know of a veteran living in Lake, Sumter or Marion counties whose name should be added to the Lake County Veterans Memorial, call 352-314-2100, or go to to www.lakeveterans.com. CALLING ALL VETERANSNiagara Bottling contract doesnt make senseYou had an article about depletion of Floridas under ground aquifers not too long ago and how we should try to have drought-resistant yards and plants. Then I saw in the Dec. 18 paper that the governing board of the St. Johns River Water Management District wants to approve a 20-year contract for Niagara Bottling Co. to take even more water from our aquifer. This just does not make sense to me. How can a few people make that decision that affects all Floridians? Are they getting paid off to approve a foolish request such as this? I say no decision that important should be decided by a few people. It should go to the people of Florida for a vote so we know that not one person is proting by this request. Bottled water should be banned. Tap water should be pure enough for every person in the U.S. to drink and tote with them. CAROLE RIETZEL | Leesburg LETTER of the WEEK MALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO Canoers enjoy the clear water of Alexander Springs in the Ocala National Forest.

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS A5 Arts/CulturalAn individual whose personal or professional talents/activities in the cultural arts have contributed to the enrichment of Lake County.Hall of Fame Business AwardFor career business achievement of 20 years or more.Business AchievementA business leader whose achievements within his or her field have aided the economic business climate of Lake County. Categories: Small Medium (12-39 employees) Large EntrepreneurEducationAn employed, elected or volunteer educator who has shown innovation and dedication to public or private schools in Lake County.HumanitarianAn individual whose volunteer activities have improved the quality of life in Lake County..Public ServiceAn outstanding elected or employed official of state, county or city government; or a volunteer who has made contributions toward improving Lake Countys quality of life.Sports/AthleticsA person who has achieved in sports through performance or in promotion of athletic events in Lake County.Chris Daniels Memorial Public Safety AwardTo recognize an individual in the area of Public Safety who has demonstrated superior performance in their career, and has shown a commitment to better the Lake County through community involvement. This would include those persons in Lake County in the careers of law enforcement, fire, emergency medical services and emergency management.Special Judges AwardAwarded at the discretion of the judges for particularly outstanding contributions to Lake CountyLake County Leadership AwardAn individual whose guidance & leadership has impacted Lake CoNominations must be postmarked by February 21, 2014 Mail to:LAKE COUNTY COMMUNITY SERVICE AWARDS Lake County League of Cities or email to myersj@ci.eustis.fl.us CommunityService Awards NOMINATIONS ARE NOW BEING ACCEPTED!Applications will be Printed in the THURSDAY EDITION of the Daily Commercial Were sure you know a person whose dedication and selflessness have made Lake County a better place. Now its time to give them the recognition they deserve.Nominating someone is easy. Nomination forms will be printed in the Thursday editions of the Daily Commercial, can be picked up at the Chamber of Commerce offices and City Halls throughout Lake County or you can contact Janice Jones (phone: 352-483-5440 or email: JonesJ@ci.eustis.fl.us.com) and have one sent to you. You can also access and submit the nomination form on-line at www.dailycommercial.comIf selected, your nominee will be honored at the 2014 Lake County Community Service Awards Dinner on April 30, 2014.SO SHOW YOUR APPRECIATION. MAKE YOUR NOMINATIONS TODAY! Your First Choice In-Print & On-Line AGRItunity 2014Conference and Trade Show 3 Concurrent Workshop Sessions! http://sumter.ifas.ufl.edu (352) 793-2728 Friday Pre-Conference January 24, 2014 West Central Florida Agricultural Education Center 7620 SR 471, Bushnell, FL 33513 Sumter County Fairgrounds 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 with all issues, there are at least two sides if not more, and in the end you cannot please everybody. In a follow-up inter view the morning after the council meeting, Gleason conrmed he did not resign, and it all boiled down to a mis communication between him and Mayor Tony Rosado. It was concerning some emails he rec eived that he thought I had gotten, Gleason said. We have worked together great for three years, and in any relationship, you have mo ments you miscom municate. Sometimes, something may get more blown out of proportion than it needs to be. The emails con cerned a complaint brought forward to the city regarding Police Chief Rolando Banascos response to a call, which the resident described in a letter as antagonistic and unprofessional. I thought he had not gotten the email and had not responded to the problem, said Rosado. I wanted to make sure it was handled correctly. We are in the service industry. Our residents are our customers. Anytime there is a service issue, we want to make sure everything is done cor rectly. I tho ught he may have been withholding information based on misinformation. Both Rosado and Gleason conrmed that the police chief handled the incident appropriately and that there had been no further com plaints on the call. The police depart ment has had some is sues in the past few months that have re sulted in negative publicity for the city. In October, two for mer police ofcers both white claimed Banasco discriminated against them. Gregg Woodworth and Scott Thompson hired a Lake Mary law rm to sue the city over the alle gations, which Gleason said were untrue. In December, anoth er police ofcer, Sgt. David Grice, claimed he was being discriminated against by Banasco because of the ofcers age. Grice also claimed the chief bugged the ofcers patrol car. The city hired a labor at torney who found no proof of discrimination and no hard evidence of bugging. Banasco has denied the ofcers claims. In his letter, Gleason said he took issue with the mayor going to the city attorney regarding the latest police issue before coming to him. I am not aware in our policy where elected ofcials are to go to the city attorney and expend tax dollars on matters that do not directly deal with the city manager without council approval, he wrote. And even though they had addressed the misunderstanding, Gleason said he was dis appointed the mayor had taken up the matter with the city attor ney when almost any other issue he would have called him. The mayor mis understood, he said. When I said (the issue) was taken care of, he thought I had brushed it under the carpet and hadnt paid attention to it. If he truly had an issue involving my per formance, he should have brought it before the board in a public meeting. Gleason said before the issue was ad dressed in the agenda, the mayor abruptly adjourned the meeting. Asked when the may or spoke with him about the misunder standing, Gleason said it was prior to the meeting. The mayor did not return repeated phone calls for clarication on why he abruptly ended the meeting. MANAGER FROM PAGE A1 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comThe Lake County Sheriffs Ofce has identied a 2-year-old child who drowned after falling into a Clermont swimming pool, an incident that has left the fam ily about $30,000 in debt. Tyler Dekle died Jan. 5, a day after he was taken to Arnold Palmer Hospital for Children in Orlando with a weak pulse from the incident. The Sheriffs Ofce is still investigating the drown ing at the screened-in pool. Deputies responded to a pos sible drowning at the 17527 W. Apshawa Road home about 5:30 / a.m., Jan. 4. According to an investigative report, a woman said she was watching Tyler and his 7-yearold twin brothers. She said the children were upstairs playing and she was downstairs watching television when she realized she hadnt heard the children stomping around for ve minutes. When she went upstairs to check on the children, she couldnt nd Tyler. After she and the twins couldnt nd Tyler in a shed, barn, tree line and other places, the woman told dep uties she noticed waves in the screened-in swimming pool. The woman noticed Tyler ly ing in the bottom of the pool, at the deep end, pulled him out and yelled for help. The report adds investigators believe it was more than 10 min utes before the child was discovered in the pool. The father told deputies the child didnt know how to swim. Adults at the scene performed CPR on the child until deputies and paramedics arrived. Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokes man, said Tyler was taken to South Lake Hospital where a weak pulse was discovered and then transferred to the chil drens hospital. Funeral services for Tyler were last week at First Baptist Church of Kissimmee. Friends and family are try ing to raise funds online to off set what they say is $30,000 in medical and funeral costs for the boy. Some $4,000 has been raised so far, according to the website. For details, visit www. youcaring.com/medical-fundraiser/tyler-george/123387.CLERMONTChild dies after falling into pool COURTESY PHOTO Tyler Dekle was two years old when he died Jan. 5. Cagan Crossings Farmers Market will host the Guns n Hoses Chili Cook-Off between the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce and Lake County Fire Rescue from 4 to 8 / p.m. on Jan. 24. Local restaurants and some of the market vendors will also be competing for bragging rights with their chili. Guests can purchase a wristband for $5, sample the chili and vote for their favorites. The market is at Cagan Town Center, Cagan Crossings Blvd., right off U.S. Highway 27 in the four-corners area of Clermont. Call 352 242-2444, ext. 206 for information.CLERMONT Cagan Crossings Chili Cook-off set for Jan. 24

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A6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014

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FREEDELIVERYWith Any New Cart Purchaserffnntb B1 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15 2014 www.southlakepress.com YOUR CONTACT FOR SPORTSSPORTS EDITOR . ................. FRANK JOLLEY TELEPHONE . ............................ 365-82683 FAX . .......................................... 394-8001 E-MAIL . ........ sports@dailycommercial.comSPORTSandLEISURE FRANK JOLLEYSPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY | COLUMNISTfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comI have always been intrigued by coaches, their machina tions and the way they go about getting their players to elevate their games. Even as a child, Id take a losing team in my baseball simulation board games and try to turn it around, a la Billy Martin, or create a power house like Earl Weaver and Sparky Anderson did with the Baltimore Orioles and Cincinnati Reds, respectively, in the 1970s. One time, based on my success managing the Minnesota Twins, I actually wrote a letter to Calvin Grifth, who was the owner of the Twins at the time. This was in the mid1970s and the Twins were having a hard time holding on to their stars during the early years of free agency. The Twins had talent in those days, like Rod Carew, Larry Hisle and Lyman Bostock, but Grifth couldnt, or wouldnt, open his checkbook and shell out long dollars to keep them. Well, knowing the Twins werent very good in those days and remembering the success I had as a tabletop manager, I wrote Grifth a letter and offered to be the Twins manager without a salary. All he had to do was provide me with an apartment in Minneapolis and a monthly stipend for groceries, sodas and other important things, like fast food. Needless to say, I never heard from the Twins and went on to graduate from high school, Class of 1977. Coaches have always had my utmost respect. High school coaches are special. They do what they do for the love of the sport and the kids under their direction. They want to win every game their team plays, but they also want to teach the boys and girls under their tutelage to become responsible adults. As Bud OHara the father of football at East Ridge High School once said, My primary job is not to win football games. Its to teach these boys how to grow up and become fantastic husbands and daddies. Football gives me the FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comLake Minneola boys bas ketball coach Freddie Cole knows his team will not bring their A game to the oor ev ery night. On those occasions, Cole spends most of the night prodding and cajoling his charges through their funk. That was the case Jan. 9 when the Hawks traveled to Mount Dora for a non-district game with the Hurricanes. A mismatch on paper, especially considering Lake Minneo las 17-1 record entering the game and No. 1 ranking in Class 6A. Mount Dora, however, raised its level of play and an expected blowout turned into a 65-58 win for the Hawks, im proving their record to 18-1. It was hard to get up for this game, Cole said. Our energy level was just not there. One of the hardest things about playing every team in Lake County is maintaining that high energy level. Sometimes its just not there. Avery Brown led the way for Lake Minneola with 14 points. Anthony Brown and Car lyle Holder added 12 points apiece and Chris Weech add ed 11. Marcus Dodson and An drew Mendoza scored seven points apiece.Hawks grind past Hurricanes, 65-58 BRETT LEBLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake Minneola junior Avery Brown shoots the ball over Mount Doras Jefferson Vea during a game at Mount Dora High School.Local superstars roaming sidelinesSEE JOLLEY | B3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comMontverde Academys one-of-a-kind soccer facil ity is about to become re ality. The only Cruyff Court in the country will be dedicated at Montverde Academy at 9:30 / a.m. J an. 18, during the Montverde Academy Soccer Tournament. Expected to be in atten dance for the ofcial dedication will be professional soccer greats Frank Ri jkaard, Salif Diao and De wayne de Rosario. Rijkaard won a Champions League title in Spain as coach and two championships as a player, while Diao was the captain of Senegals 2002 World Cup team, and De Rosario is the all-time lead ing scorer for the Canadian national team and a mem ber of Toronto FC in Major League Soccer. Montverde Academys Cruyff Court will be one of only 180 such facilities in the world, but it is the only one of its kind in the Unit ed States, according to the Johan Cruyff Foundation (JCF). The court is, essen tially, a miniature soccer eld designed to help chil dren learn the game and improve their physical tness. While it is expected to function predominantly as a soccer facility at Mont verde Academy, Cruyff Courts have also been used as facilities to help disad vantaged youth and youths with disabilities by providing an area for other sports, such as wheelchair hockey. Montverde Academy headmaster, Dr. Kasey Kes selring, said in June that he was looking forward to hosting the rst Cruyff Court in the country. This concept ts our core values as an institu tion at the academy, and I look forward to working with the Johan Cruyff Foundation to provide opportu nities for all children, Kesselring said. The JCF was started in 1997 by Cruyff, a European soccer legend and standout in the 1970s and 1980s in the now-defunct North American Soccer League. The JCF has enabled Cruyff to realize his dream of giv ing more children the opportunity to play together through sport while making a contribution to MVA set to dedicate Cruyff Court PHOTO COURTESY / JOHAN CRUYFF FOUNDATION One of the more than 150 Cruyff Courts in the Netherlands is used to provide instruction to young players. The courts are the dream of Dutch soccer legend Johan Cruyff, who wanted to use his foundation, Johan Cruyff Foundation, to promote the sport and give youngsters a place to play and stay active. The rst Cruyff Court in the U.S. will be dedicated on Saturday at Montverde Academy.SEE COURT | B3This concept fits our core values as an institution at the academy, and I look forward to working with the Johan Cruyff Foundation to provide opportunities for all children.Dr. Kasey Kesselring,Montverde Academy headmaster

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B2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 www.clermontdowntownpartnership.com Featured Business of the Month: Hanks Electric LOOKING FOR PARTS? SEE JULIE (352) 394-6111rfntbI have parts for all major appliances and air conditioning and authorized repair service too! r Downtown Clermont Farmers MarketEvery SundayFrom 9am 2pmINCLUDES: For more information visit www.clermontdowntownpartnership.comSince February of 1955, Hanks Electric has served the surrounding South Lake area with major appliances, air conditioning & heating; and, yes, even electrical service. We do it all on appliances and air conditioning, from sales, installation, and repairs in or out of warranty. We are famous for our parts department and help for the do-it-yourselfers. In this tough economy, we know people need a break in finding ways to reduce expenses. Our installation and repairs are done by our own employees. All of this makes Hanks a one stop shop for all facets of your purchase, before and after the sale. For nearly 59 years and three generations, Hanks has weathered the competition of Wall Street supported big retailers and fly-by contractors and imitators. Our employees live here and shop here, our children and grandchildren attend school here, and our profits cycle in this community. That is how a local economy is strengthened. Hanks Electric has a large customer base of loyal customers who appreciate our service, and support local business. Our showroom, parts counter, warehouse, and offices are right in the heart of Historic Downtown Clermont. The Downtown store has been opened since 1974. Our own people deliver major goods in our delivery truck and have a loading dock and pick-up ramp behind the store for the convenience of people who want to deliver their own appliances. Our service vans are on the road serving our customers repairs and maintenance of appliances, air conditioning, and heating.Call Hanks Electric for service and maintenance of your air conditioning, heating, and appliances today at (352)394-6111.

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS B3 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. opportunity to do that. In Lake and Sumter counties, parents of high school-aged student-athletes are blessed to have a number of sideline superstars coaches who guide our young people and teach them lessons that will help them become successes outside the athletic arena. Guys like OHara, who has coached for more than 40 years, and Inman Sherman over seer of South Sumters football program for the past 30 years and the winningest coach in the history of Lake and Sumter County football are as much of a superstar as any overpaid prima donna currently on a professional roster. Every day, no matter how bad the weather is outside or what kind of day theyve had in the classroom or the ofce, theyre working with student-athletes to help them become better people. And there are many others around who share the same traits as OHara and Sherman. Connie Solomon has coached girls basketball at Tavares for well forever. Mark Oates has taken three teams to the state Final Four during his tenure as Leesburg girls basketball coach. Chad Grabowski has turned Mount Dora into a perennial winner on the football eld, and Steven Hayes has produced multiple winning seasons as boys basketball coach at Mount Dora Bible. Brian Treweek and Walter Banks have teamed up to transform Montverde Academy into beasts on the football eld in only two seasons and Lake Minneola has the top-ranked boys basketball team in Class 6A, thanks to the relentless coaching of Freddie Cole. And some of the younger coaches in all sports who are grabbing the proverbial rope and pointing a new generation of student-athletes toward a successful future. Football coaches like Mike Hay at Eustis, and Sheldon Walker and Dennis Cardoso at First Academy of Leesburg and Mount Dora Bible, respectively. Of course there are countless other coaches who are just as dedicated to their craft, but these are just a sampling of those who do so much and ask for little in return. They certainly dont do it for the money. Public-school coaches in Lake and Sumter counties receive only a small stipend for their efforts. What they dont get in money, they earn in personal satisfaction and knowing they helped shape the future. The future of countless young people and in some ways, the world, can be impacted by the dedication of a single high school coach. Not many people can make that claim.Frank Jolley is a columnist for the Daily Commercial. Write to him at frank. jolley@dailycommercial.com. JOLLEY FROM PAGE B1 healthy living, quality of life and values. The idea for the JCF, Cruyff said, began when he was playing in the NASL. A neigh bor had a child with Downs syndrome who, Cruyff said, was al ways alone, watching other kids playing and having fun. Over time, Cruyff said he befriended the boy and taught him basic soccer skills to get him to become more active. As time passed, Cruyff said, he began playing soccer with the rest of the kids in the neighborhood. Kesselring and Montverde Academy Athletic Director and boys soc cer coach Mike Potempa traveled to Amster dam nearly a year ago before learning that the school had been selected. Montverde Academys Cruyff Court is made of an articial surface, according to Ken Poole, a certied playground installer and certied playground safety in spector. Poole and Eric Medley were charged with overseeing construction of the facility. It includes the courts fence, which was re cently shipped from Holland. Poole said the syn thetic turf uses crumb rubber, which is made of recycled truck tires, as inll for the turf. During initial appli cations, the crumb rubber appears as a ne, dark soil, Poole said. After several spray ings, the recycled truck tire rubber will eventually seep into the green turf to create optimum support. Rain and maintenance will even tually allow the crumb rubber to bond with the turf. According to gures provided by the JCF, more than 50,000 children with disabilities play sports on a week ly basis through proj ects supported by the JCF. The Netherlands, where Cruyff was born, is home to 152 Cruyff Courts. An average of 616 activities involving more than 15,500 children take place each week on the courts. The dedication cer emony will coincide with the MAST, which begins Thursday as an eight-team tournament featuring four games each day. The tournament title will be decided at 7:30 / p .m. on Jan. 18. Play begins at 2 / p.m. on Thurs day and Friday and at 12:30 / p.m. on Saturday. Montverde Academy will defend its 2012 tournament. Daily admission is $10 for adults and $7 for students. Conces sion stands will be op erating and selling standard stadium fare. COURT FROM PAGE B1 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comFrank Viola is one step away from The Show. Again. Viola, for mer manager of the Lees burg Lightning and 1988 Amer ican League Cy Young Award winner, was named the pitching coach for the New York Mets Triple-A afliate in Las Vegas on Jan 8. He spent the past two seasons as the pitch ing coach for the Sa vannah Sand Gnats, the Mets Single-A af liate in the South At lantic League. With the Las Vegas 51s, Viola is expect ed to play a major role in the development of the Mets top prospect, right-handed pitcher Noah Syndergaard. Viola managed the Lightning Leesburgs Florida Collegiate Summer League franchise for three seasons, beginning in 2008. He directed the Lightning to two appearances in the FCSL cham pionship game (2009, 2010), winning the league title in 2008.Ex-Lightning skipper earns promotion VIOLA

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B4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY 725344767 1318315974 921FREE SPACE5372 216424863 529395268ENTRY FORM HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone & home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: South Lake Press c/o Bingo 732 W. Montrose St Clermont, FL 34711CONTEST RULES1. Any resident of any area within South Lake Presss circulation area may enter. Participants must be 21 years of age or older. Employees of South Lake Press, their immediate families, independent contractors and carriers of South Lake Press are ineligible. Drawing will be held each Tuesday. Entry forms must be received by Monday at noon following the Wednesday publication. South Lake Press retains the right to publish the winners name in the following weeks newspaper. 2. Official entry form: Limit one entry per person per week. Entries must be made on the official entry blank published in South Lake Press. All entries become property of South Lake Press. 3. Winners will be notified via the phone the week following the drawing. If unable to reach winner, the prize will be given away the upcoming week. 4. Claiming a prize: Winner must present proof of age with a drivers license or Social Security card. Alteration of these documents will lead to immediate disqualification. Each Wednesday the readers of South Lake Press will receive a Bingo. By correctly identifying Bingo chips in several advertisers ads, youll qualify for the drawing to be held each week. Entries may be mailed or delivered to South Lake Press. South Lake Presss Bingo are available each week at: 732 W. Montrose St, Clermont, Fl 34711. No purchase necessary. Please print legible, we are not held responsible for misspelled names. N IB O G BINGO B I N G O SOUTH LAKE PRESSServing Clermont, Minneola, Groveland, Mascotte, Montverde B OIN GLast Weeks Winner:Russell Anderson WIN$25CASH!WIN$25CASH! N 39 FREE N 42 N 31 N 34

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Ann DupeeREMEMBER WHENA weekly column that reprints some of the more interesting news stories that have appeared over the years in the pages of the South Lake Press.C1SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 www.southlakepress.comCOMMUNITYProudly servingCLERMONT, MINNEOLA, GROVELAND, MASCOTTE and MONTVERDE YOUR CONTACT FOR LOCAL NEWSSTAFF WRITER . ...................... ROXANNE BROWN TELEPHONE . .................................... 394 FAX .................................................. 394-8001 E-MAIL . .... roxannebrown@dailycommercial.com %  en HOMETOWN: Groveland %  en OCCUPATION: Director of Childrens Ministries at First United Methodist of Clermont %  en FAMILY: Tim Reed What do you enjoy most about South Lake County? I love the hometown feel and seeing the families from the church and preschool around town. 1) If you had to summarize your philosophy of life in one sentence, what would it be? One hundred years from now, it wont matter what car I drove, what kind of house I lived in, how much I had in my bank account nor what my clothes looked like. But the world may be a little better because I was important in the life of a child. Author unknown 2) Name a person or incident youve come across recently thats touched you in some way. Why did this person or incident impress you so much? In December, our church had an outreach event called Miracle on 7th Street, where we gave toys away to families in need. One of our families told me that her lit tle one had recently had a birthday and that she donated several of her gifts so other children could have a Merry Christmas. I was so touched by the selessness and compassion of the sweetheart. I love when the children live what they are learning and share Jesus love with others. 3) How does what you do contribute to the welfare of the area? Our church loves this community and helps in so many ways. We have several family events and outreaches meant to not only help with physical needs, but spiritu al as well, just like Jesus modeled for us in Matthew 14, where He fed the 5,000 while teaching them about God. 4) Name one of your greatest accomplishments so far. Being right here where I know God has called my husband and me to minister. Tim and I love leading the B.F.F. kids sports leagues and childrens ministry at the church. 5) Whats something youve always wanted to do but havent yet? Learn to speak Spanish and learn to play the violin. FROM THE FILES | 26 YEARS AGO 1988Reliving history through pages of the South Lake Press Meet YourNEIGHBORBETH REED LINDA CHARLTONSpecial to The CommercialFor Don Huntington it all start ed ve or six years ago with a desire to provide good, healthy food for his family. He was already raising cat tle at his farm in Center Hill, but he wanted eggs as well and started with about 25 chickens. Then all my friends wanted them, Huntington said. Hes up to 300 chickens now and aiming for an other 700. The chickens spend nights in the coop but during the day have their run of the farm. They eat bugs, they eat snakes, they eat my tomatoes. We dont have any bugs here or any snakes, Hun tington said. Last fall, Huntington came up with the idea of leasing the hens out. Thats when Rent-a-Hen was born. Clients dont buy eggs. They rent the services of a hen for $2 a week, and are guaran teed six eggs per week per hen. People are eating these up, Huntington said. They want food fresh from the farm. As potential client Roger Marty said Sunday at Huntingtons table at the Clermont Farmers Market, I grew up on real food. The food you get nowa days isnt real. Back on the farm, both chickens and cattle are fed a diet primarily con sisting of oat grass, which Huntington sprouts on site, yielding 1,500 pounds a day. The chickens get some laying mash as well, and plenty of food grade diatomaceous earth to play in and dust themselves with. Both chickens and cattle are guarded by two Marem ma ock dogs. As for illness, Huntington says his chickens dont get sick. They eat right, he says. Right now Huntington markets his Rent-a-Hen at the farmers mar kets in Clermont and in Cagan Crossings. Hes considering doing Leesburg as well, but knows he needs to add a second chicken coop and a lot more hens. In his daily life, Huntington runs an aircraft salvage business south of Groveland.CLERMONTSkip the store, rent a hen ABOVE: The cattle on Don Huntingtons ranch have been fed, and the chickens go after the seeds spread around by the cattle. RIGHT: This hen has an injured leg and is recuperating in a cage. PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Prospective hen renters Patti and Roger Marty talk to Huntington at the Clermont Farmers Market on Jan. 5. HUNTINGTON SENATOR DISCUSSES IMPLICATIONS OF GROWTH MANAGEMENT ACTPoliticians who have been promising pie-in-the-sky growth management in Flor ida may have to back away from their pledges, according to state Senator Richard Langley. He warned the South Lake Development Council that there is a price tag on such legislation. Controlled growth, environmental protection and government services have had a high prole. He said the Department of Community Affairs is just now putting into rule form a bill passed in the 1986 State Legislative session called the Growth Management Act. DCA will impose criteria on county and local government for issuing development per mits that will require local governments to have sufcient infrastructure and levels of service before development can go forward. The edicts will be handed down in stages, starting next February through 1990. And implementation is sure to cost money.SERVICES MUST BE AVAILABLEThe Growth Management Act, under concurrency rules, says that necessary services must be available with the impact of development that occurs. Do we really mean to do that? he asked. He called regulations a potential Dr. Frankenstein experience. Can we live with it? Impact fees cant cover all the growth, he said. With new streets costing $35,000, the fee for building permits would escalate. Already new building code rules for conventional home construction have boosted costs by $2,500$3,000, stated SLDC member Lawson Speedy Wolfe. Mobile homes are not affected. All the while, government is paying people millions of dol lars to come up with affordable housing, said the Senator.LAKES POPULATION NOW AT 140,000Lake Countys population is 140,000 and is believed to serve the recreation needs of 50,000 from Orange County. Will Lake need to fund that also? All planning takes power from elected government, Langley noted. DCA has veto power over the county commission, supplanting elected capacity from citizens. DCA is under the control of the state cabinet, appointed by the governor. The Growth Management Act can also affect SEE HISTORY | C2

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C2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014January is upon us, New Years resolutions are in full swing and most are thinking about money as the Christmas bills start to pile up. Saving money is always at the top of every ones list each year, along with losing weight and get ting t and more organized. By knowing when to shop and when to buy, you will save money. More shop ping may be the last thing you want to do right after the Christmas holidays, but January can be an exciting time to save. Below are my top seven things to buy in January. FITNESS GEAR: You can save 60-75 percent this month on tness equipment. With the right equipment, working out at home will save you money on a gym member ship. Treadmills, stationary bikes, training accessories, home gyms, elliptical trainers and exercise DVDs will all be at the lowest price of the year in January. WINTER CLOTHING: You will nd many sales and clear ance racks full of winter clothing. That is good news for Central Florida as we get our cold snap in the upcoming weeks. Most stores will be making way for spring and summer clothing, so January is the best time to buy winter clothing. You can save 50-80 percent now on winter coats and accessories. ELECTRONICS AND GADGETS: If you missed the Black Friday sales for electronics, January is your month to score a hot deal. New models are arriving soon, and stores are making room for the latest and greatest. Shop for cameras, audio, tablets and laptops. FURNITURE: In February the new furniture collections will arrive on showroom oors. You can get a big break on that new sofa or dining room table youve been eyeing. Mattresses will also be deeply discounted in January and May. If you are dreaming of a new bed, now is a great time to shop for a better nights sleep. CHRISTMAS DECOR: Many think that buying a new Christmas tree the day after Christmas is best, but actually by waiting until January you will nd your new tree up to 80 percent off. Check your local Lowes or Home Depot for more outside Christmas dcor items on sale and many other stores for Christmas clearance. FINE JEWELRY: Now is the time to pull the trigger on buying your bling-bling. Valentines Day is around the corner, and jewelry prices can actually increase in February. Now that we are past the holiday season, you can save on Valentines Day gifts when you buy in January. TAX SOFTWARE: If you have been wanting to update your tax software, January is the time. As we get closer to tax time, software prices can increase. In January you can typically save 35-40 percent on tax, bookkeeping and money management software.Tanya Senseney has more than 16 years experience saving and teaching others how to reduce their monthly grocery budget. For information on her classes, contact her at Tanya@DivineSavings.com, or go to www.DivineSavings.com. CLUED IN By ALAN DERKAZARIAN / Edited by Will ShortzNo. 0105RELEASE DATE: 1/12/2014 ACROSS1 The who of a Clue accusation, whose identity is hinted at by the three shaded answers in this quadrant8 Most ___ (For sure)11 The where of a Clue accusation, whose identity is hinted at by the three shaded answers in this quadrant15 Not skilled in21 What you can bring up, in a phrase22 Photo lab abbr.23 M*A*S*H star24 Midwest capital25 Georges mother on Seinfeld26 Luau dish27 Part of Caesars boast28 Thrown out of the country29 Got logged off, in a way31 Textile tool33 The Lion King queen34 Blows ones mind37 Aint right?38 Southern terminus of I-3540 Pyrexia41 Unfrost42 Old Tokyo43 Go pfft44 Varsity award45 Early Coleco handheld game53 The Palins, e.g.55 Musical notation56 ___ bleu57 Tad58 Motor coach62 To boot64 Lay off65 MGM symbol66 Orbit competitor67 Bloody Mary stirrer68 Others, to Ovid69 Make a boner70 Colorful bird71 Bam! man72 Advance73 The what of a Clue accusation, whose identity is hinted at by the three shaded answers in this quadrant79 Saturnalia83 Thing in doubt?90 Conned93 Wrestling star Lou94 Opening for a dermatologist?95 Running wild96 Jungian complex97 Bordeaux wine98 Some Ivy Leaguers99 Start of the accusation101 Untouched?102 ___ girl104 Firm group: Abbr.105 Tenniss Petrova106 Like some football teams108 Fringe109 ___-Cat111 Makeshift ballot box112 Classic gaming inits.113 Middle of the accusation118 Expressing121 Feature of a baseball shutout122 Sainted archbishop of Canterbury who founded Scholasticism123 Phone abbr.126 Friend of Franco127 What Lou Gehrig played132 1939 Garland co-star133 Home-body?135 End of the accusation137 Author Kingsley or Martin138 Actor Richard139 So thats ___?140 1990s-2000s Volkswagen vehicle141 2010 film ___ Men142 Greeted the villain143 Want144 Director Mack of early slapstick DOWN1 Chateau ___ Michelle2 Hesitant sounds3 Fixed4 Ballpark fare5 More elusive6 Appeases7 Coat rack8 A.T.M. offering9 Formally declare10 Move like a butterfly11 Become entwined12 Tony the Twin13 More anomalous14 Its seal has an anchor and a moose 15 Prehistoric menace16 Noughts-andcrosses loser17 Have a thought18 Cool it!19 Cub Scouts leader20 Cries of pride30 It may contain aspartame32 Starting point?34 Genial35 Not so smooth, maybe36 An ace is a good one39 Completely, after in41 Major part of a tooth44 Bush who wrote Spoken From the Heart45 ___ to the finish46 I dont care what they do47 Basket fiber48 Its a knockout49 Ordeal50 Confound51 Farrell or Firth52 Work, as clay54 Actor William59 Entreat60 French article61 Bering ___: Abbr.63 Mr. Onassis73 W.W. II group74 ___ Enchanted75 Captains last order76 Gay city77 Pepsi brand78 Hardly at all79 Some German cars80 Cartoony clubs81 React to a loss82 Uh-huh, definitely83 Brave New World drug84 Part of U.S.: Abbr.85 Endure86 E-commerce site87 Crime buster Eliot88 Tic ___ (candy)89 Antonys player in Julius Caesar, 195390 Repressed91 Inevitability of life92 Result of 91-Down, maybe100 Sauce brand103 Years abroad107 Coke, for one108 High rails109 Having no direction, in math110 Generic113 Sort of114 In ___ Patris (prayer words)115 King in The Little Mermaid116 Grant for filmmaking?117 Cybermemos119 Rectos flip side120 Slangy denials124 Coastal raptor125 Scanned127 Bit of office greenery128 Unyielding129 Go all over130 Tiff131 Backpack item134 Dr.s order136 Crys partner 1234567891011121314151617181920 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 343536 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45464748 49505152 53 54 55 56 57 58 59606162 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 7374757677787980818283848586878889909192 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 100 101 102103 104 105 106107 108 109110 111 112 113114115116117 118 119 120 121 122 123124125126 127128129130131 132 133134 135 136 137 138 139 140 141 142 143 144For any three answers, call from a touch-tone phone: 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. SOLUTION ON PAGE D3 TANYA SENSENEYSAVINGS DIVA Save money by knowing what to buy in January comprehensive plans being prepared by local governments. Langley said the regulations will be tough and he thought there might be a revolt. The political tide had been running toward controls and when the cost is known he predicts a shift toward reasonableness and away from utopian ideas.TO TAX OR NOT TO TAXTaxing sources and their feasibility were discussed. Langley disapproved of more real estate taxes as putting the burden where it always lands. Attempts at changing the $25,000 homestead exemption failed in recent referendum. Criticized were organizations that pushed for repeal of the exemption yet failed to spend one dime to convince the public about the need for repeal. The senator said he would seek their efforts to educate the public before supporting another attempt. Langley had no objection to user taxes such as the gas tax. He reviewed a utility tax as a most cruel tax. The senator predicted a return of the ser vice tax in a piecemeal fashion with individual industries being tar geted one at a time. An across the board 10 percent sales tax could not be done now. Tour ists may discover they dont have to come to Florida. A one-cent sales tax can raise $1.4 billon, not enough to fund the state infrastructure improvements of $30 to $100 billion that are being discussed. If an income tax ar rives it will do so under the guise of taxing incomes over $40,000, he said, and will require a constitutional amendment. He viewed as wise use of decit spending the recently passed amendment to allow the state to bond for purchase of right-of-way, in the face of ever increasing land values. Elected new SLDC ofcers were: Bob Wade, president; Frank Bergau, vice president; Ed Augustine will continue as treasurer; Lucie Blake, secretary.BUSINESS LEADERS MEET NEW EDC HEADSouth Lake Press reporter Lucie Blake ar ranged a luncheon at the Crown Restaurant for local business leaders to meet Rick Tesch, new president, and Ron Tibeaux, new vice president, of the Economic Development Council of Mid-Florida (forerunner of the cur rent ECD). Discussion included the movie industry coming to Cen tral Florida. A packet about a one-stop ordinance for lming in local communities will be looked at by the Clermont City Council during a workshop at the rst of the year. (This ordinance was adopted four to ve years ago.) CBS Industries thanked the following for contributing door prizes for its annual Christmas party: Burger King, Market Basket, Citrus Tower Restaurant, Country Kitchen, Capri Pizza and Subs, Wendys, China Town Restaurant, McDonalds, Rainbow Restaurant, Pizza Hut, Jack Bennys BBQ, G.J.s Pizza and Subs and Papa Rays Restaurant. Shawna Fender, three-month-old daughter of Roger and Angela Fender of Groveland, was pictured meeting Santa and Mrs. Claus for the rst time at South Lake Plaza. NCNB held its annual Christmas Wine and Cheese at the Bank. Dole Citrus manager John McGuire brought two beautiful boxes of fruit, one orange and one grapefruit, won as door prizes by Veda Groover and Lucie Blake. Other door prize winners were Don McCaffrey, Marge Tindal and Richard Huff. HISTORY FROM PAGE C1 THANK YOU FOR READING THE SOUTH LAKE PRESS! THANK YOU FOR READING THE SOUTH LAKE PRESS! Staff ReportThe F.A.I.T.H. Neighborhood Center in Grov eland, a community-service nonprot orga nization, will host a luncheon from 11 / a.m. to 2 / p.m., Saturday, at the First United Methodist Church in Clermont to benet the Dele Smythe Scholarship Fund, designed for academic or job training for low-income residents of South Lake County. The event will include rafes, and those at tending can earn extra rafe tickets by bringing books and/or food items to the event (1 tick et for each book and 1 ticket for each food item with a maximum of 10 tickets per person). Tickets for the buffet luncheon are $25 a per son or $45 per couple. Table sponsors are $250. For information, call Dawn Scott at 352-2428269.GROVELANDFaith Neighborhood Center to host scholarship luncheon

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS C3 Mon. Fri. 9am to 4pm, Sat. by appointmentLAKE COUNTYS MOST TRUSTED NAME IN HEARING AIDS www.lakemedicalhearing.com Alan Boone, HAS, BC-HIS President & Wife Linda221 N. US Hwy 27, Suite H(Across from the Citrus Tower)CLERMONT243-HEAR ( 4327 )2755 S. Bay St. Suite F (Across from Tractor Supply Company)EUSTIS483-HEAR ( 4327 ) CLERMONT BLESSEDSACRAMENTCATHOLICCHURCH English: 4 pm and Spanish: 7 pm 8 am, 10 am, 12 noon (Contemporary Mass) 5 pm (Contemporary Mass) 3:00 pm 3:45 pm (Eng.) 6:15 pm 6:45 pm (Sp.) Corner of Hwy 50 & 12th St. (Rt 561) CROSSROADSAMILYELLOWSHIPChristian Non-Denominational Where our priority is God, Families & Community 15701 S.R. 50, #106 Clermont, FL 34711 At Greater Hills and Hwy 50 Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 p.m. Children classes both services Men and womens monthly meetings Open prayer Tuesdays at 10:00 a.m. Sr. Pastors Jim and Linda Watson Assoc. Pastors Lee and Vanessa Dobson www.crossroadsfamilyfellowship.org crossroadsfamilyfellowship@gmail.com Phone: (352)242-1144 God is good...all the time! IRSTUNITEDMETHODISTCHURCHEncountering Christ, Growing in Christ, Sharing Christ, wherever we are... 950 Seventh Street 352-394-2412 Pastor: Rev. Doug Kokx www.fumc-clermont.org Sunday Worship (Traditional) 8 & 11:00 am Sunday Worship (Contemporary) 9:30 am Sunday School 9:30 am & 11:00 am Bible Studies & Childrens Activities: Sun. Night Children/Youth/Middle School 5-6:30 pm Sun. Night High School Activities 7-8:30 pm Wed. Night Dinner & Fellowship $6pp, 5-6:30 pm Weekday School: Preschool GRACECOMMUNITYCHURCHCLERMONTL Many Other Activities each week Jon Bekemeyer, Senior Pastor 407-877-4048 www.communitychurchclermont.org LIBERTYBAPTISTCHURCH Bible Fellowship Groups 9:30 am Worship Service 10:40 am Family Prayer Service 6:00 pm Bible Study 7:00 pm Groups for adults, teens, and children Chris Johnson, Senior Pastor For directions and more information, visit: 11043 True Life Way Clermont, FL 34711 352.394.0708 NEWACOBSCHAPELMISSIONARYBAPTISTCHURCH Pastor: Rev. Rex Anderson Assistant Pastor: Rev. Darryl Church Youth Pastor: Rev. Tone Lundy Church Clerk: Mrs. Lucressie D. Mcgriff Church Motto: Equipping Changed People for A Changing World! Schedule of Worship Services Sunday Morning Service 11:00 a.m. Youth/Adult Bible Study Thursdays 6:45 p.m. e-mail addresses: newjacobschapel3@aol.com (Pastor Anderson) thechapel2013@gmail.com (Church Clerk) Contact: Lucressie Mcgriff 352-348-7955 REALLCHRISTIANCHURCHHelping Real People Find Real Faith Saturday 6:00pm Sunday 9:30am, 11:15am & 6:00pm Vida Real (en espaol), Domingos a las 6:00pm Family Night is every Wednesday! Lil Life Groups (Nursery 5th grade) 6:30-7:30pm The Way (Middle School) 6:30-7:30pm Catalyst (High School) 7:30-8:30pm Real Parenting 6:30-7:30pm SOUTHLAKEPRESBYTERIANCHURCH 131 Chestnut St., Clermont 352-394-2753 East Ave 1 block south of SR 50 Worship Times: Sunday 9 AM (Contemporary); 11 AM (Traditional) Church school for all ages 10:00 AM Childcare provided Youth Group Wednesdays 6:30-8:30 PM www.southlakepresbyterian.org ST. MATTHIASEPISCOPALCHURCH574 West Montrose Street Clermont, FL 34711 352.394.3855 www.stmatthiasfl.com 8:00 am 10:00 am Beginning Oct. 6, 2013 5:00 pm Service Sunday School Youth Group Nursery Adult Bible Study Womens Bible Study Mens Prayer Breakfast WOOTSONTEMPLECHURCH GODINCHRISTElder T.L. Wootson 836 Scott St. Clermont, FL 34711 394-1396 or 394-3004 Sunday 11:00 am & 7:30 pm Thursday 7:30 pm FERNDALE ERNDALEBAPTISTCHURCHat CR455 & CR561A 407-469-3888 Pastor: Gordon (Bird) Sanders Sunday School: 9:15 am Sunday Morning Worship: 10:30 am Evening Worship & Discipleship Study: 6:00 pm TeamKid: Sunday 6:30 pm Wednesday: 7:00 pm Prayer Service, Youth Activities, Mission Kids for Children Groveland ABUNDANTBLESSINGSMESSIANICCONGREGATION756 W. Broad St. Groveland, FL 34736 Marion Baysinger Memorial Library Tuesday at 6:30 pm Jew & Gentile One in Messiah 352-544-5700 IRSTBAPTISTCHURCH GROVELAND Sunday School 9:45 am Sunday Services 10:50 am & 6:00 pm Wednesday Service 6:30 pm MT. OLIVEMISSIONARYBAPTISTCHURCHSunday Worship Service 11:00 AM Sunday School 9:30 AM Bible Study Wednesday 7:00 PM Youth Bible Study Wednesday 7:00 PM Come As You Are. All Are Welcome! MINNEOLA CONGREGATIONSMINNEOLAA Progressive Jewish Congregation Shabbat services are conducted every Friday at 7:30 pm Services are held at the synagogue located at: 303A North US Highway 27, Minneola Religious School, Mens Club & Womens Club NEWLPRESBYTERIANCHURCH18237 E. Apshawa Rd. Minneola, FL 34715 Music Ministries 407-920-0378 Sunday School 9:30 am Worship 10:45 am TLIVINGGOD Sunday School 9:30 am Sunday Worship & Childrens Church 11:00 am Sunday Evening Worship 6:00 pm Wed Worship & Youth Service 7:00 pm Rev. Loyce Rowland MONTVERDE WOODLANDSLUTHERAN15333 CR 455, Montverde, FL 34756 407-469-2525 www.woodlandschurch.com Pastor Rev. Dr. Brian Kneser Sunday Service 8:30 am & 11 am Sunday School 9:45 am OAKLAND PRESBYTERIANCHURCH218 E. Oakland Ave. (1/2 mile N. Hwy 50 at Tubb St./ West Orange Lumber) 8:45 am Contemporary Worship 9:45 am Sunday School For All Ages 11:00 am Traditional Worship Nursery Provided All Services 407-656-4452 Dr. Robert P. Hines, Jr. www.oaklandpres.org Gathering PlacesSpiritual WorshipforSouth Lake South LakeGathering PlacesSpiritual Worshipfor BECKERFUNERALHOMErfn tbt352-394-7121806 W. Minneola Ave.,Clermont,FL Cremation ChoicesDirect Cremation$675Plus Container Ron Becker,Director352-394-8228921 S.US Hwy 27,Minneola,FL N EW R EFORMED P LANT C HURCH We meet our God on Sunday at Superior Residence at 10:30 AM. 1600 Hunt Trace Blvd. (Behind Home Depot)Pastor Harm Biehl 407-325-8663 COMMUNITY CALENDAR TODAYMINNEOLA ELEMEN TARY SCHOOL CHAR TER BOARD MEETING: At 7 p.m., in the media center, 320 E. Pearl St., Minneola. Call 352-394-2600 for information. LEARN WINDOWS 8 COMPUTER CLASS AT THE LIBRARY: At 11 a.m., Helen Lehmann Me morial Library, 17435 5th St., Montverde. Call 407-469-3838 for infor -mation. THURSDAYWHATS NEW IN TAX TIPS AND ESTATE PLANNING AT THE LIBRARY: At 10:30 a.m., Helen Lehmann Memorial Library, 17435 5th St., Montverde. Call 407-469-3838 for information. SATURDAY CLERMONT GARDEN CLUB SANDSPURS CIR-CLE HOSTS GOLDEN OP -PORTUNITY FUNDRAISER EVENT: From 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cash paid for gold, silver, watches, coins and more on the spot, at the Clermont Gar -den Club, 849 West Av enue, Clermont. Funds raised sponsor students in grades 3-12 to attend either the Wekiva Youth Camp or S.E.E.K. (Save the Earths Environ ment through Knowl-edge). SUNDAY LOW COST PET VACCI -NATION CLINIC: From 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Tractor Supply, 6801 State Road 50 in Grove-land. Call 352-429-2502. TUESDAY TOP SHELF BOOK CLUB MEETS AT NOON AT THE LIBRARY: Discussing Magic Hour by Kris -ten Hannah. Marianne Beck Memorial Library, in Howey-in-the-Hills. Snacks welcome. Call 352-324-0254.SOUTH LAKE HIGH SCHOOL SAC MEETING: At 6:30 p.m., in the Culinary Arts Room. Call 352-394-2100 for details. JAN. 22 ELDER AFFAIRS PRE SENTATION AT THE LI -BRARY: At 11 a.m., Age in Place: Prepare for To -morrow-Today, Helen Lehmann Memorial Library, 17435 5th St., Montverde. Call 407469-3838, or send an email to tompolicke@lakeline.lib.us. JAN. 23INFORMATION SESSION ON AFFORDABLE HEALTH-CARE REFORM ACT AT THE LIBRARY: At 11 a.m., Helen Lehmann Memo -rial Library, 17435 5th St., Montverde. Call 407-469-3838 or email mpol -icke@lakeline.lib.us.

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C4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 A/C Services Auto Service Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Cabinetry Services Carpet Cleaning Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Services Legal Services Moving Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Flooring Services Bathroom Remodeling

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS C5 Schools/ Instruction Professional Services Plants & Florist Service Pest Control Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Painting Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Plumbing Services Roofing Services Tile Service Tax Services Shower Doors Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services All About Appliances repairs and installs all brands of major appliances. We are a small husband/wife company. Eric has over 15 years experience repairing appliances and Lavinia (Vinnie) has over 20 years in business management experience. Together, we strive to offer you prompt, professional, courteous and personal services far beyond your expectations, both by phone and in your home. We respect you and your time and make every effort to be in and out of your home as quickly as possible yet provide a thorough diagnosis and timely repair. We genuinely appreciate all your business. Pals Gals Services, Inc. has been owned and operated by Patti Kauffman and Kellie Kennedy since 1986. They are a multifaceted business offering a wide a variety of services, which include interior and exterior painting, faux painting, wallpaper removal and installation, tile and grout cleaning, tile and grout removal and installation, and grout staining. They also install wood floors and can refinished your old wood floors, to make them look brand new. They can help you with color choices and give advice on what is practical or not! They can help resolve your honeydo list such as minor plumbing, electrical, drywall, cabinets, counter tops for your home or office. They pride themselves on quality womanship, dependability and trust. They know how difficult it is to find someone you trust and actually show up on time. They are a referral based business relying on previous clients to spread the word. They are two very talented ladies that take extreme pride in their work and take each job personally. They know how important making choices about your home or office can be and are more than willing to help with each decision. GIVE THE GALS A CALL, THEY CAN DO IT ALL!!! 352-787-4089 Veterinary Care in the Convenience of your own home! and for you Services include Wellness exams, including vaccines and parasite screening, Blood work, Skin and ear issues, Digestive or Urinary tract issues, Health certificates, Kathie L. Robinson, DVMDr. Robinson has over 16 years experience as a veterinarian.VISITING VETERINARIAN, LLC 352-408-3666 FAX: 352-253-2443VISITINGVETERINARIAN@AOL.COM To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michelle.fuller@dailycommercial.com

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C6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS D1 rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrff nrrrrrrrrrrff ttbrrrrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff rfntbbt rfrntn nnnftbnbn brfbnrb bnbtn brnnrtnftbn tbrbttb nnnrfrbtb nbb n fbfn tbrbnbbbtn nnnntnbbtr bbbfrf rtfnbtr rrbrfnnnrfnt t rf rfntfb nrfnftb nbnffn b fnnfb ffb bnfnr b fnfbnf fb fnfnfb nnf b ffnbnn nfb f bb bbfnf b bb bnb nbbb b fnnfn b ntb f fnbf nb fnnb nffnnb nfnfnfb nnfb tbf nb fnfnfnb f n n f n b fnnfn bbbb b fnnfnb b f f n f n f f bbbb rb bb bb bb bbbb rb b ff b rbb f n n f n b fnnfn bbbb b rfnfb b f f n f n f f bbbb rb bb bb bb bbbb rb bbfnf b bb bnb nbbb b nnfb f bb bb bbf fnbbb b nb nbbb b fnfnbffnf bf f bb bb b ff b rbb f n n f n b fnnfn bbbb b nffnb b f f n f n f f bbbb rb bb bb bb bbbb

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D2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 r f n t r b t n b r b r t r f t b r f b r n r r t t b r r t n r t t t b r r n t t r n r t r b b n t t r r b t r r r b t f r r b n b t r b r t r r t n n r b r f t t b r r r r r n b r b t r b r t t b r n r b r b r r t t r n t n n b b n b n b r b r t r n n b r t r n r b r r t n b n brtbbfrt bnttbntb rrbrtr rnbrtb r t r n b r t t r brrbnbrn rfnnt brbbrt b b r n b n fnt rn ttrfb nbnrtnbbb tbfbrbr rbtfrbb ttbtfrbbr rtbr n f t t r n t n b t b r n t b n b r t n r b b n b bt n n n r b b t f b t t r n t f b r t n r t r b r r b t b r f r b r r t r t b r f r f r t r r b r r n n n n t n r b r r f r t r b r r t b n t f r r b b t b n t b t r b b r r r r r t b r t b r n r b r t f t b r r t r t n b n t t b b b n t n r t b r t t r b r r b r b b b t r t n r t r t r t n n r t n b r b r t r t b t t r t n t n b r t t bt t r r r r r b r b b t t t t b b t b b b r t t r r r r r t r n r r t n b b r b n f r t n r t t r r r b r t t r f r n t n r r n t b n t b b n r f b r t n r t r b n t n b b n r n t r r t r b b r b b t r n t b fnr bn fn b b fnbbtrnb brbrbbnb rrrt rttrf rbrbrnrb bnb frbrb rnrbt nrbrb fbrbbr rbt trb brrnbr nrtfrbnb tbrnrtrb trbtrt ttrnt rbbnbrtbt brttfr rttrrtrrb tbrnnrt rnnrbrtnrttb rrnrt nrttb rrrnbt trb trnrr rfrtrtbtrr bbbrbrtrb bnttbb rbr t trrbbfbbrt nbrbfbnbb rbbfbbrtn bnb rrttrrb rfbtrn nbnrbbbrbbr rnbrbrn nbbntrbrn trbrnrb rrttntrr ntnrbrbb nbrbb rbrnr tnrbtrrrfrb frtrr brbrtbr rnrbrnbr brbrbrfnb rbbnbrb trrrb trbrb rbrfrbnbrb ttbbrbrbrrb rrnrbnrnrbrn rbntbnrbb bbbrrrb tbbb brrrbtbb bbrfrbnrtt rfnb nnbrbrb trbrbb rbrtbrttrn rbnbrbnrrb brbbnfbn rbnnbrrbrtt rrtrnr bbbbnrr nbnrbtrrn rttbntbnnrnr bnbbrrbfrt nrbrbn rnbrrbnnt rrbnbb frtnrb rbnrnbbntbrb trbrbrttrntr nntrrbr rbt brbntrnbr brbnr nrbnrnb btnf tbnbrtbt rbrbrt tfrrtrbrttrr trtrn brttrtrtnrbr rbnrrfrtb rbbrfrtrtbnb brnnrbnt trbrf brbrbrfrb rtnrbtbr nbbnbt rbbrbrtnrbrb rbbtbbn bnbt brtnrbbn brnb bnnfnnb nbfrbb rrrbbn rbnrnbrtrbb rnnbnrt rtnrbrttr bbrr rttnbrrfrb rbrbrfbrb rbbnbrb bfbb nbrbrnrrrr bbbfbbbrnb brrbrttbtr nbbnb tbrbbntrbnt btrb rbrtbrrn rbrnbrrtrb bbtrbrb rbrfrbrb rnrbrb rbbb bbt nbrtbtrb rbrttfrrt rbrttrrtr rtnrtrtbtb rbrbrbrfrb tbbrtttt bbbtbr r rtrbrtrb trb f rt brb rrbrbrt bntbnrb rrntttt nrrb rbrb rfrtrr brbttbn rttnrb rnnb ntrrbbbn bnrtnr tnnrbtrr rb b r bbbb b r bbbb b rb bbb b rb rb bbb b rb rb bbb b rb rb bbb b rb rb bbb b rb bbb b r bbbb b r bbbb b r bbbb b rb rb bbb b r bbbb n rtrttt rtttrb n tb tb btrb t ttrb t rbr t r rtrbrtrb trb f rb rt brb rrbrbrt bntbnrb rrntttt nrrb rbrb rfrtrr bttbn rttnrb rnnb ntrrbbbn bnrtnr tnnrbtrr rb b rb rb bbb b rb rb bbb b r bbbb b rb rb bbb b rb r bbbb b r bbbb b rb rbbb b b rb bbb b rb r bbbb b r bbbb b rb r bbbb b rb r bbbb b rb rbbb b b rb rb bbb b r bbbb rb rtrttt rtttrb n tb tb btrb t rb t rbr r rtrbrtrb trb f rt brb rrbrbrt bntbnrb rrntttt nrrb rbrb rfrrb ttbn rttnrb rnnb ntrrbbbn bnrtnr tnnrbtrr rb b r bbbb b rb r bbbb b r bbbb b r bbbb b r bbbb b rb r bbbb b rb r bbbb b rbbb b b r bbbb b rb rb bbb b rb r bbbb b r bbbb b rb r bbbb n rtrttt rtttrb n tb tb btrb t rb t rbr t r rtrbrtrb trb f rt brb rrbrbrt bntbnrb rrntttt nrrb rbrb rfrtrr bttbn rttnrb rnnb ntrrbbbn bnrtnr tnnrbtrr rb b r bbbb b rb r bbbb b rb rb bbb b rb rb bbb b rb r bbbb b rb bbb b rb r bbbb b rb bbb b rb r bbbb b rb rb bbb b rb rb bbb b rb r bbbb b r bbbb b rb rb bbb b rb r bbbb n rtrttt rtttrb n tb tb btrb t ttrb t rbr r rtrbrtrb trb f rb rt brb b rrbrnb ntrrbttb nbrbtr b b b b r r b b r n n b n t r r b b b r n b n r t n r t n n r b t r r r b rbtrrbrbr frnb brbtrbrbrt rtttr tbtr nrtttnrtttrbnb rr tnrbrbtbrt tfnb trbrbrtr rrtttbrrb trbbtrb bn t ttrb t rbr r rtrbrtrb trb f rt brb rrbrbrt bntbnrb rrntttt nrrb rbrb rfrtrrb ttbn rttnb rnnb ntrrbbbn bnrtnr tnnrbtrr rb b r bbbb n rtrttt rtttrb n tb tb rnrtttnrtttrbn nbrrtfnnrtttrbn btrb t rb t rbr tb tb btrb t ttrb t rbr t r rtrbrtrb trb f rb rt brb rrbrbrt bntbnrb rrntttt nrrb rbrb rfrtrr brbttbn rttnrb rnnb ntrrbbbn bnrtnr tnnrbtrr rb b rb r bbbb b rb rb bbb b r bbbb b r bbbb b rb r bbbb b rb r bbbb b rb rb bbb b rb r bbbb b rb r bbbb b r bbbb b rb r bbbb b rb rb bbb b rb rb bbb b rb rb bbb n rtrttt rtttrb n rnn rtrbrtrb trb f rb rt brb rrbrbrt bntbnrb rrntttt nrrb rbrb rfrtrr brbttbn rttnrb rnnb brbrntrrb bbnbnrt nrtn nrbtrr rb b rb rb bbb b rb rb bbb b r bbbb b rb rb bbb b rb r bbbb b rb r bbbb b r bbbb b r bbbb b rb r bbbb b rb r bbbb b rb r bbbb b r bbbb b rb r bbbb b rb rb bbb b rb rb bbb n rtrttt rtttrb n tb tb btrb t ttrb t rbr rtttrb n tb tb btrb t ttrb t rbr t rfnn

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Wednesday, January 15, 2014 SOUTH LAKE PRESS D3 r fr n t btn t nn tt t nt t b n rfn tbfnbtf tbftf fbn b t f b n f f f t f ffrft bfff t f b t t f b fff t t r b t n t f b t ffttn ftrff bffbrf rffn tn f t bnfn r b b t n f t t f b n f b t t b n b n t f f f r f t f b f f b f t b b f f t f n f t r f t f n b b f t t f b b b t f b f t n n f f f b t t t f f t r f f t b f t f f t b n n n b f ffrft bfff t f b t t f b fff t t r b t n t f b t ffttn btf btffnf trftbftftbt ft fbnfbrbbtfff tn bnfn ftt btfttfbt fbnf t f b n f f n t f t f b t f n bff tffbbtf bfbnf b f r b f ffrft bfff t f b t t f b fff t t r b t n t f b t ffttn rnn rn t tbt f t tfbf f b t n f b b b f b tfrf f t t ff f t f t f ftfft btt n t tfnbt t tb f f f b f f f t trff fbff bfff bbfbt bftf ffbtt ttf ff t tbfff n rn tftffff t bbtbtb f tbfbtf t btnfbf nfn ftbtbtbbft brfbf btfntf rf bfbf tf fttbtf t frbfn b t r f b f t f f ftt tbf ttf bt t fbf fbbftf bn b ftf f ttfftfrff fftftfbt ffftfn t tfftf bftf tfnbff f fb fbtft b f ff fbt b f t b f b f fttffb fft ftftbf bfb bt tf bt tn fft tbfft bftf bn t bn tn fbt b bt fft fn fffff ttf fn fbfft bfbf fft f b f b t f b t f b t b f b f fb tfnt tfbtbbt rbtbf fb ttfbt ft bt btnftf tbbr ft fbt b tbt t t btft f f btf n b t f bftfb f bf nf fnn f nf n tff bn f bf bf bb tn bttnbnf bbtr ft tbfft tnfbbf ttf tnttfbt fftf tff n ffftt b f f f t b tf bftf ftfbt b b b b f f b f fnf ftftfrfn t ffb b f f t t b t t f b b btbf bfb tf btfb ttnf tbfbt bftffft rf b b t f f f bbt tf fbtnfb rff t fn b ttf b t ff tbt bfbf tft f fb f f tft bft ff t bfffft fftfbf fbtft fntbfbt f btfbtf ft n f bffftbtff n bt fbtf n bfbf bn n fbf tf btfbf tt n fnf fftbtbf fnf fftbtbf f n n nbf f f r b f f f f t b r f fbf b f f f f t b r f bbrfbftffbf fbf nbtft bfbtff n ff t f f t f f b f f t b t b t f b r f n f b b t f f f t f b f f b b t f b f t f f t t b f f f b f t f f f t b b t t f f t f f t f b f f f t t b r f b f f n f f r f t b t b t b f f f f n b f f f t f f t f n b n f b f f f f b f b f n n n b t f t b n f b b t f f b b f b n f b t f t f t f t f f t b b t t b f r f f b f t b t b r f b f t f t b f b r f f f r f t b f t f r f n t n b t f t f t f b b b t b r f b b n f b n b t b t n n f fbftfbtttbtfbtt ffbtbbrbbfbttn fbt b r f f f f f n f b f f t f t t f b b t b t r b f f t n t b t n t b t f f n b t f t f f n n f f t f f b t f f t f f t f b n b t f t f f t r f b rnn n ffbtfbff fftbt fbtftf tbttffrf fbfbbtbt ffbbtbtbf ffttf ftbbttt n t b f f n b f b t f r b f t f f b f r b f f f f t f b f t b r f b f t f n b b t t f f ffffbtf fbftfbf ffnnbfffbt bbnrbt f f b fbftnf btfttffbft f t f f b t f f f b n b t f t f f b f f f f f f f b f b t f t n f f b f n b f t n f b t b b t f f b f t f n f t b b t f f b t b n f f n b t f t t b t f f f b b t f n f t f t b f f f b b t f f f f b b r f f t f t f b f n f f btnffbftbffbftf rfbrbtf fff f f f b f f f t f f b n b

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D4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, January 15, 2014 rff ntbnt f f n t b n bfrf rrfbf nbnfrr rffb rrr rrbfff bf rf nftnnt nbfbnf ntt bnnbrf tn rrf nnrfrf ntnn rrr rftb n n rrf bf frfb nbf ntf n b b f f b t t bnr tn f f n t n f b b f b f n t brrf f btt f n b b t b b bb nt b n brfbf ntt f b f n t n bttfn fr rrrf bff nbtn n f rfffnrn rf nbfnn b f bf n bf n rrf rnfnbt btf t tf bn rff btb bn rff btb b bb fff nb b bb frft bn f rf bnnfrfr fnf b n bb f f r r r f n f f n t nf rfr fbtb nbbn ff frrf fnn bbt ff nn nbf nntn f r t t nb r f r bn n r n bbf f bbbrf f r f n b b t n b n r r n r t r r r r n n b f f r r r n b b f f f b f nrrf ff frbftf r bfrbb br r t t n t t b ff r rff fnrfft bnbtbnt f rff nnrrf ff nnt bnf r f n f r r n n n f nnf rfbfnt n n f r f r r r f n t t t n bf f f f f n t r n b r f f r r f n f f n b n t bf f bbff f f r t t nb r f r bn n r n f b n r r f r f f n t rf ff br rfr rff nrrf rfb frrfr ft r r r n b n f b b b n r f r f b f b n frt f f f n n n n f nf nnrrf ff nnt nf