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
Publisher:
Rod Dixon
Place of Publication:
Leesburg, Floirda
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newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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All rights reserved by the source institution.
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AA00019282:00155


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Sponsored by Fran Haasch Law Group lawfran.com (drink responsibly some restrictions apply) $ GREEN BAG DAY...CELEBRATE WITH US MARCH 1520% OFF ALL LICENSED PRODUCTS YOU CAN STUFF IN OUR GREEN BAGFOOD AVAILABLE & FREE BUD LIGHTCONNECT WITH US ON: FACEBOOK, MOBILE APP, EMAILS You will be glad you did! APRIL 5th MOUNT DORA SWINGS PAST MDB, SPORTS B1CHARGED: Police say mom who drove kids into ocean was trying to kill them, A3 UKRAINE: Government enlists oligarchs to calm tensions, A6 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, March 8, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 67 5 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D2 BUSINESS C3 NATION A4 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.73 / 51Abundant sunshine 50 TOM MCNIFFExecutive EditorSteve Skaggs, a veteran newspaper publisher who once served as advertising director at the Daily Commercial, will re turn to Lake Coun ty in late March as the papers publisher. Skaggs, 50, comes here from The Dispatch in Lexington, N.C., where he served as publisher since 2010. Before that, he was that papers advertising director and regional digital sales manager for ve years. Skaggs said he believes hes taken The Dispatch about as far as he could and was anxious to return to Florida, where he sees an opportunity to help grow the Daily Commercial. I was there previously for a short time, so I am familiar with the area, Skaggs said. I think its a great market that has a lot to of fer as well as growth Skaggs named publisher of Daily Commercial, South Lake Press SKAGGS Staff ReportFederal District Judge William Terrell Hodges on Thursday denied the Lake County School Districts motion to dismiss a lawsuit to allow a gay-straight alliance (GSA) to meet at Carver Middle School. Hodges also denied the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) of Floridas motion for a preliminary injunction to allow the GSA to meet until the mat ter can be settled in court. The ACLU suit, which was led in December, is the sec ond lawsuit in less than a year brought by students at Carv er Middle, who are challeng ing what they say is the school boards ongoing efforts to block AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comAnglican Priest Ernest South cott once said the holiest moment of a church service is when people strength ened by preaching and sacrament go out into the world to be the church. Four members of theCross in Mount Dora inspired by the preaching of Pastor Zach Zehnder are now out in the world representing theCross with church tattoos on their bodies. To me, it speaks to their dedication of not just the church, but them following after Je sus, Zehnder said. The pastor said he was preaching on cultural dividers, such as drinking or gambling, when the tattoo idea came about. We touched on the idea of tattoos and I kind of ippantly said Im so not against tattoos that if anybody out there wants to get one, the church would nd money for it, Zehnder said. Church members Aaron Shelanskey, Paul Fogle, William Trigg and Jeremie Turner decided to take Zehnder up on his offer and got MOUNT DORABearing the marks of faith PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jeremie Turner, 28, left, gets the logo of theCross church tattooed on him by tattoo artist Randy Fisher, 33, at Tattoo Studio 441 in Eustis on Thursday. Paul Fogles seventh tattoo is the logo for theCross church. LEESBURGJudge denies motion to dismiss GSA lawsuitSEE SKAGGS | A2SEE LAWSUIT | A2SEE TATTOO | A2 CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABERAP Economics WriterWASHINGTON Brutal winter weather snarled trafc, can celed ights and cut power to homes and factories in February. Yet it didnt faze U.S. employers, who added 175,000 jobs, far more than the two previous months. Modest but steady job growth has become a hallmark of a near ly 5-year-old economic rebound that remains sluggish yet strikingly resilient. The economy has been slowed by po litical gridlock, harsh weather and global crises. But those disruptions have not derailed growth. Though the unem ployment rate rose to 6.7 percent from a veyear low of 6.6 percent, it did so for an encour aging reason: More people began seeking work. The unemploy ment rate ticked up be cause most did not im mediately nd jobs. Fridays report from the Labor Department suggested that a longhoped-for acceleration in growth and hiring still has not occurred. But that might not be all bad: Households have pared debt and avoided the excessive spending and borrowing that have undercut explosive economies in the past. Total U.S. credit card debt is still 14 percent lower than before the Great Recession began in December 2007, according to the Federal Reserve. And moderate but consistent hiring still means more people have money to spend. A modest expansion may very well last lon ger than one that bursts out with big increases in spending and debt, said David Berson, an economist at Nation wide Financial. Some economists also suggested that having endured harsh weather, the economy may be poised to pick up soon. If not for poor weather conditions, job growth would have been stronger, said Michelle Meyer, an economist at Bank of Winter blast doesnt chill economy AP FILE PHOTO Job seekers line up to sign in before meeting prospective employers at a career fair at a hotel in Dallas. SEE ECONOMY | A4

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, March 8, 2014: This year you will want to spend more time at home than you have in the past. You might consider changing your home in some way, too. It is possible that you could add a home ofce and combine these two facets of your life. Variety appeals to you more than usual. If you are single, this trait could be reected in your dating life. You will be ambivalent about committing. Do not force yourself to make a decision. If you are attached, add more excitement to your relationship through travel and by being more childlike. Resist making situations more complicated than they need to be. GEMINI knows how to keep life lively. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You will be witness to a situation that suddenly allows more exibility, as someone seems to be giving up his or her stubbornness. Be diplomatic as the pathways of communication open up. Know that they also could slam shut at any given moment. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Be aware of your innate possessiveness, and attempt to make a situation work. You will remain on top of the matter if you can let go of the green-eyed monster. The reaction you might be drawing could become more positive as a result. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Remain upbeat and grab a unique opportunity. A younger person might be involved as well. Throw yourself completely into the event or happening. As a result, you will distance yourself from any immediate stresses. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Read between the lines. Understand what is happening with a dear friend. If this person acts enraged, it probably is because his or her feelings have been hurt. Maintain a neutral position, and be as kind as possible. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Wherever you are, dont count on having any solitude. Being among the crowds helps you get distance from your own life. Sharp words could be expressed, but not without a basis or reason. Listen to a friends news with a touch of skepticism. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might want to take the opportunity to clear the air with an older person. If he or she keeps slamming the door to this conversation, understand that you will have no choice but to accept it. Handle your funds with care. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Reach out to someone you care about who might not be readily accessible. In most situations, especially in social matters, you will have to be the proactive person and not the easygoing Libra. Use your high energy well. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could be taken aback by someones persona. This person might be coy, yet his or her actions are direct. Decide if this behavior is OK with you before you respond. Setting boundaries could be important here. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Be less ery and more receptive in order to get the results you desire. You could experience an element of discomfort, as you tend to express yourself in a more forceful manner. Youll want the other party to feel as you do. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Someone who can pressure you effectively could be doing just that. Until you handle the issue behind this tense interaction, you will not be able to really enjoy yourself. Do what you must here. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to understand how a situation works, but you could be so playful right now that you wont be able to get a clear indication. You might need more time than you realize to make a judgment. A call could bring out your mischievousness. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Make plans with a family member you dont often see. You could nd this person more assertive than usual. Be open and aware of this part of his or her personality. A conversation might be surprising and enlightening. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US MARCH 7CASH 3 . ............................................... 5-2-3 Afternoon . .......................................... 2-4-6 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 2-8-9-9 Afternoon . ....................................... 5-5-0-9FLORIDALOTTERY MARCH 6FANTASY 5 . ............................. 1-6-13-14-27 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher.Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Satur day and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday.Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service.365-8200In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail . ................... 365-8200 Classied . ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. . ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. . ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing . 787-0600 ACCOUNTING . ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATIONSUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. T ax T otal 6 Mos. T ax T otal 1 Yr. T ax T otal Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATIONMARY MANNING-JACOBS, advertising director352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.comNEWSROOM CONTACTSTOM MCNIFF, executive editor352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comWHITNEY WILLARD, copy desk chief352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.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. opportunities. This was an opportunity brought to me that offered per sonal and career growth, as well as helping the company grow and reach its mission objectives. Skaggs was born in Il linois but was raised in Charlotte County on Flor idas southwest coast. His family moved to South Carolina when he was still in high school. After grad uation, he joined the U.S. Air Force, splitting his ser vice between Hawaii and Maryland. It was after he was dis charged from the service that Skaggs entered the newspaper business, rst as an assistant circulation manager and then in advertising sales. He started at the Char lotte Sun Herald in 1988 and over the next 25 years worked in an array of leadership positions in the industry. His stops in Florida included jobs at Hernando Today, the Pen sacola News Journal and the Daily Commercial. In addition to the professional challenge, Skaggs said his decision to return to Lake Coun ty was inuenced in large part by his wife, Robins, love of the area. The couple has three sons, Benjamin, 14, Jack son, 16, and Blake, 12, and two daughters, Maggie, 22, and Alex, 28, and one granddaughter, Anna Claire, 6 months. Skaggs said he plans to be active in Lake County communities and accessible to readers, subscribers and advertisers. In announcing Skaggs appointment to the Daily Commercial post on Friday, Halifax Media Group Regional Publisher Jim Doughton said it was im portant to the company to promote from within. Both Steve and his wife have been very active in the Lexington communi ty, and theyre looking for ward to beign very active as well in the Leesburg community and Lake County, Doughton said. Founded in 2010, Halifax Media is headquar tered in Daytona Beach. The companys invest ment group includes Ste phens Capital Partners, JAARSSS Media, and Red ding Investments. Halifax Medias strategy is to in vest long-term capital in quality companies posi tioned in strong markets that are closely connected to the community. SKAGGS FROM PAGE A1 the students constitutionally protected right to establish a GSA to combat bullying at their school. After the rst suit was settled when school ofcials agreed to allow the GSA to meet at Carv er Middle for three weeks until school let out for the summer, the district came up with a policy for school clubs. The district rejected the GSAs request to continue meeting this school year, writing on its application, Club is not an extension of the school curriculum. Per policy, not approved. In its request for dismissal, the school district claimed the students complaint was too short on facts and too long on legal theories, court docu ments show. Judge Hodges was right to throw out their motion to dis miss, and though we are disap pointed that he also denied our motion for preliminary injunction, we look forward to con tinuing to make the case for why these brave kids should be allowed to stand up to the bul lies, ACLU staff attorney Dan iel Tilley stated in a press re lease. In denying the ACLU injunc tion, Hodges wrote: The plain tiffs have not demonstrated a substantial likelihood of pre vailing on the merits of their claim under the Equal Access Act. Indeed, the probable out come with respect to that claim appears to be to the contrary. A preliminary injunction under the Equal Access Act must be denied for that reason. School district ofcials would not comment on the ongoing litigation, spokesman Chris Patton said Friday in an email. GSAs are student organizations made up of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgen der (LGBT) students and their straight allies that advocate for an end to bullying, harassment and discrimination against all students. The school boards ongoing effort to block these students from creating this club, includ ing most recently their motion to dismiss this legal challenge, is the perfect example of why the club is so badly needed, Tilley stated. The case will now move on to the next phase, during which the parties will exchange evi dence, but no court date has been set for this. LAWSUIT FROM PAGE A1 tattoos Thursday night at Bill Golds Tattoo Studio 441 in Eustis. Church member Laura Whittlesey decided later that night to get a tattoo today. Zehnder said the theCross is a Lutheran church and has a conser vative view of doctrine but is trying to be relevant, modern, progressive, whatever the right word is. I know theres going to be a few people...(in) my church that probably wont like that were doing this, Zehnder said of the tatoos, but I think its cool that a community can come together, put aside its differences and opinions, and focus on whats most important, and thats Christ. Trigg, has been attending since March of last year, was getting his 10th tattoo. I was in Wyoming criminal, doing drugs, partying, homeless, he said. I came down here and its changed my life. (I) got baptized Easter Sunday. If it wasnt for them I wouldnt be where I am today and I wouldnt have the family I have today. Triggs mother, Whittlesey, has been going to the church since August 2012 and has been sober ever since attending. I walked through the doors of the church and the next day I turned my self into detox, Whittlesey said. I just went in there and decided that I could have a new life. This will be Whittleseys rst tattoo. Fogle, who has been going to the church for around six months, said he was a fan of tattoos and loved what crosses symbolize. He has six other tattoos, one of which is also a cross. What Ive felt at theCross, probably more than anything else, is acceptance, Fogle said. You step into some churches and you can almost immediately feel some judgment and people looking at you a cer tain way. Ive never felt that at theCross, Ive always felt accepted from day one. Turner, who has been going to the church for about a year, has seven or eight other tattoos. I think our church does a great job of trying to be very similar to the way that Christ handled himself, Turner said. He hung out with a bunch of rejects, for the most part... He was trying to go out and reach new people and a lot of those people were a little bit rougher, not that we have a rough crowd, but we denitely have an eclectic mix of people. I mean, nobodys going to judge you when (you) walk in there. For Shelanskey, who has been attending the church for almost two years, this was his rst tattoo. He said he always wanted one and thought this was a worthy cause. It seemed like a sign that it was something for me to go do, he said. Shelanskey added he was relatively new to the Christian faith and theCross has been very wel coming. Zehnder said other members have since expressed interest in potentially getting the tattoo as well. The church, which was started two-and-a-half years ago, is at 18800 U.S. Highway 441 and has a congregation of more than 250 members, according to Zehnder. TATTOO FROM PAGE A1

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Saturday, March 8, 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 GROVELAND Delicious Reads features Roniece WeaverCooking sensation Roniece Weaver, author of The New Soul Food Cookbook for People with Diabetes is bringing her show to the Marion Baysinger Memorial Library in Groveland, at 6 / p.m., on Tuesday as part of the Lake County Library Systems 11th annual Lake BookFest. Famous for her cookbooks and nutrition classes, Weaver will help guests bring out the best in you with easy to follow tips and tricks. Free mini-consultations will be offered to the rst 10 guests to arrive and there will be a rafe and prizes available for the audience. All BookFest events are free, and for information, call Jennifer Moton at the library, 352-429-5840 or email to jmoton@lakeline.lib..us.LEESBURG Career Source to offer personal development classesCareer Source of Central Florida offers more than two dozen differ ent Develop You classes to boost employability skills and provide job seekers with a competitive advantage when searching for a new career. Workshops are one hour long, and are offered on a rst-come-rstserve basis at no cost. Upcoming classes include Enhance Your Job Search with Social Media, at 1 / p.m. Tuesdays in March, at the Lake County ofce, 1415 S. 14th St, Suite 101 in Leesburg. For information or to register for an appointment, go to www.career sourcecentralorida.com or call 407-531-1222.EUSTIS Art League to hold annual member showcaseThe Eustis Art League will host its annual juried members art show, giving members an opportunity to showcase their works to the public today and Sunday, opening at noon each day. Guests can meet the artists and enjoy light refreshments. A silent auction and an awards ceremony will take place at 6 / p.m. on Saturday. For information, call the museum at 352-483-2900 or go to www.eustisartleague.com.EUSTIS Wine-A-Fare 2014 coming to art museumFine wines and hor doeuvres will accompany a silent auction and a display of ne art at this event from 5:30 to 9 / p.m., Thursday at the Lake Eustis Museum of Art (LEMA), 1 W. Orange Ave., in Eustis. This signature event benets LEMA, the rst dedicated art museum in Lake County, at their location inside Ferran Park on Lake Eustis. Tickets are $30 in advance for the event or $35 at the door. For information on tickets or to make donations for the silent auction, call 352-483-2900 or 352-589-0012.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comWhen David Johnson became a Leesburg reghter about 20 years ago, he list ed his career goal as run ning his own department. That day came this week after city ofcials named him chief of the Leesburg Fire Department. Johnson, who became deputy re chief in 2012 and interim re chief last December, aims to be an example for his team of fel low reghters by running the department in what he calls a participatory style. They know me very well I believe that my actions speak louder than words, said the 44-year-old John son. Johnson replaces former Chief Kevin Bowman and will lead a 57-member de partment that responds to more than 6,000 calls a year. Johnson, who grew up in Orlando and attended Jones High School there, is the rst in his family to become a reghter. He had studied electrical engineering at Florida A&M University in Tallahassee, but eventually decided he wanted a career where he could get out in the com munity and serve with pride. I wanted to serve in the community not in a stuffy corporate ofce, Johnson said. Johnson initially considered joining the military. But he gained interest in becoming a reghter after his father, who knew a lot of reghters, encour aged him to become one. After going to re school at Seminole Communi ty College and becoming a reghter, Johnson went back to college to grab a masters degree in public administration from Co lumbia Southern Univer sity. He also has served as a re program coordinator at Lake Tech Institute of Public Safety. Johnsons ofce is lled with certicates recognizing years of extensive re training. He works hard to share that learning and encourages his colleagues to study for their own careers. I love teaching, John son said. When I see someone with a sincere in terest, I will spend all day with them, he said. Johnsons promotion to re chief comes after rising through the ranks in various positions and about 14 months after he was promoted to deputy re chief, which at the time made him the highest ranking minority in a department comprised of about 20 to 25 percent of blacks, His panics and women. I think its great for the city of Leesburg that we can tap employees who el evate in our organization especially somebody who put in 20 years and is the rst African-American re chief for the city, Leesburg Mayor John Christian said. I think it speaks volumes for all the work David has done. Bowman had been chief since January 2010. He re tired in December on the heels of a six-month probation given by then-Inter im City Manager Ray Sharp on accusations he was not straight forward with city ofcials in his request to get a new re-training center. Johnson was appoint ed re chief on Tuesday by Al Minner, the recently hired city manager. Johnson will make a sal ary of about $91,000. Staff ReportBecause of upcoming work on the Florida Central Railroad tracks in downtown Tavares, complete road clo sures will be in effect at two locations for 48 hours each beginning Wednesday. Also, an open house forum has been set for April 3 concerning im provements planned for Oswalt Road in Cler mont. The Tavares road closures will take place at the intersection of Dora Avenue and Lake Dora Drive on Wednes day and Thursday, and from March 17-18 at the roundabout on Disston Avenue and Main Street. Detours will be established by the Lake County Public Works Department to redirect trafc during the closures. Motorists are encouraged to exhibit caution when traveling in the area. The department Halifax Media GroupDAYTONA BEACH The pregnant mother who drove the familys van into the ocean with her three terried children inside was charged Friday with attempted rst-degree murder and child abuse with great harm. Ebony Wilkerson intended to kill her children and herself earlier this week, said Volusia County Sheriff Ben Johnson, ev idenced by her rebufng of at least one rescuer who tried to get her to stop the Honda Odyssey she drove into the Atlantic Ocean and wrestling with her 9-year-old son who was on her lap struggling to turn the steering wheel as the vehicle forged ahead into deeper and deeper water. The criminal intent was there, Johnson said Friday afternoon describing Wilkersons actions. Were not out for blood. We just want justice. The Sheriff also said that there was no indication from any of Wilkersons relatives that she had ever suffered with mental ill ness. Wilkerson, 32, of North Charleston, S.C., was booked into the Volusia County Branch Jail on Fri day afternoon. She is ex pected to make her rst appearance before a judge at 8:30 / a.m. today at the jail. She faces three counts each of attempted murder Mom who drove kids into ocean charged with attempted murderLEESBURGCity has new fire chief MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIALDavid Johnson stands in front of the Leesburg Fire Department, where he was named re chief Tuesday.Road issues ahead in Tavares, Clermont Staff reportThe Florida Department of Health will be offering immunizations for students who will enter seventh grade next year. The school-based immunization program is very conve nient for parents since all parents have to do is review the Vaccine In formation Statement (VIS) forms, sign and return the permission form to their childs school, Genet Exalien, nurse program special ist, said in a press re lease. Parents dont have to miss work for the purpose of getting their child vaccinated for the seventh grade immunization entry requirements. It is just that sim ple so beat the sum mer rush and vaccinate Health Dept. to offer shots for students MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comThe Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce re cently collected almost 1,500 pounds of unused, unwanted and expired medicine during a special operation. Through Operation Medicine Cabinet, 200 pounds were collected at the sher iffs ofce in Bushnell and 1,280 pounds were gathered The Villages Sweetbay Su permarket in The Villages. The annual operation was in partner ship with The Village Fire Rescue and Sumter County Fire Rescue and deputies and remen were on hand to receive the discarded medicines. Lt. Bobby Caruthers, sheriffs spokes man, said the annual operation is import ant considering proper disposal prevents medicine from being stolen or abused. He added that pharmaceuticals thrown in the trash can wind up leeching into the environment. Flushed down a toilet, the medicines can contaminate groundwater supplies. Operation Medicine Cabinet provides a safe way of destroying pharmaceuticals through incineration, to avoid polluting the environment, Caruthers said. Caruthers said the medications will be incinerated.BUSHNELL1,500 pounds of unwanted meds collectedSEE CHARGES | A4SEE ROADS | A4SEE SHOTS | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 OBITUARIESEarline PresleyEarline Presley, 79, of Leesburg, Florida, was born March 24, 1934 in Macon County, Ten nessee and died Tues day, March 4, 2014. She worked at AS Her long Packing House in Leesburg until its closing and at that time retired. Earline loved to cook and garden and she never met a strang er. She was loved by ev eryone she met and enjoyed talking and visiting with her many friends and family as well as helping any who were in need. Ear line is survived by her longtime companion John D. Skipper of Leesburg; daughter, Barbara (Alan) Akins of Fruitland Park; son Lee Presley of Leesburg; daughter Tammy (Jeff) Bennett of Leesburg; son Shannon Bush of Fruitland Park; grandchildren: Tim Akins, Kim Green, Tabitha Stanley, Jo seph Presley, Braxton, Mekenzie and Calista Bennett, Jordan Bush, Mary, Tanya and Renee Presley; great grandchildren: Haley Akins, Aubrey & Kiara Green and Jacob Stanley and beloved friend, Fannie Bennett. Earline was preceded in death by her husbands, Bobby Gene Presley and Ver non E. Bush and 8 sib lings. A Funeral Service will be held at Beyers Funeral Home Chap el, Leesburg, on Mon day, March 10, 2014 at 2:00 PM, with visitation one hour prior to ser vice from 1:00 2:00 PM. Interment will fol low at Lone Oak Cem etery, Leesburg. Online condolences may be left at www.beyersfuneralhome.com. Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.OBITUARIESHarry Mason TomblesonHarry Mason Tombleson, 87, of Eustis, died Sunday, March 1, 2014. Central Florida Cremations.IN MEMORY and child abuse. Wilkersons husband Lutful Ronjon contacted investigators Friday telling them he had ar rived in Volusia Coun ty. Ronjon could not be reached for comment. In an interview with sheriffs investigators Friday morning before she was booked, Wilker son was calm and col lected, Johnson said. The decision to charge Wilkerson was based on her behavior at the beach Tuesday afternoon after rescuers tried to pluck her screaming children from her van as it bobbed in the wild surf after being thrashed by a large wave. Investi gators also spoke with Wilkersons 10-year-old daughter and 9-yearold son and both chil dren said their moth er was trying to drown them all, according to her charging afdavit. Wilkersons 3-year-old daughter was also in the van. She (Wilkerson) got out of the vehicle easily, but made no attempt to get them (the children) out, Johnson said. According to the sheriffs arrest report, the older child told in vestigators that their mother told them to close their eyes and go to sleep, just seconds before she plunged into the ocean. While the older daughter at rst told investigators, We almost drowned and she did that on purpose, she later wavered and told investigators that she thought the en tire incident was ac cidental. Her younger brother, however, did not mince words. The boy told investigators that his mother was acting like a lunatic, and that she was going to kill us all dead, the report shows. The boy also said Wilkerson was crazy, the report shows. Wilkerson told police in North Charleston on Sunday that she was leaving the state and heading for Florida to her sisters residence because her husband Lutful Ronjon was abu sive and had attacked her in front of the three children on March 1 in a motel room in Myr tle Beach, S.C. In a 9-11 call to Myrtle Beach police that day, Wilkersons voice sounded small and frightened as she told a 9-1-1 dispatcher that her husband had beat me down. She said they were at a Hampton Inn and that Ronjon had also attacked their 3-year-old. She led a police report with Myr tle Beach police. She later led a police report with North Charleston police on the Myrtle Beach inci dent, as well, because she said Myrtle Beach police had not arrested the 31-year-old Ronjon. The older daughter told sheriffs inves tigators that she had witnessed physical vi olence between her parents and that Wilkerson told her and her siblings they were going to Florida for freedom. The child said the entire incident at the beach occurred because their father is not a loving person, the arrest report shows. The girl said her mother began acting differently once they got to Florida because she was speaking to Jesus and reading the Bible a lot, the arrest report shows. Once they arrived in Dayto na Beach, the family stayed with Wilkersons younger sister Jessica Harrell, police reports show. CHARGES FROM PAGE A3 also is hosting an open house forum regard ing upcoming im provements to Oswalt Road. The open house is scheduled from 5 to 7 / p.m. on April 3 at Pine Ridge Elementa ry School, 10245 Coun ty Road 561, Clermont. Oswalt Road between Lakeshore Drive and Reagans Run Drive will be improved with re surfacing, trafc calming initiatives and wider lanes. The road will remain two lanes but with added safety improvements such as turn lanes at Reagans Run Drive, trafc islands and additional street lighting. Road work is expect ed to begin in August and be completed by May 2015. There will be no for mal presentation during the open house forum, but engineers will be on-hand to discuss the improvement plans and accept public comment. For more informa tion about the Cler mont project, call Pat Magno at 352-483-9053. For more information about the Tavares project, contact Michelle Bilbrey at 352-483-9020. ROADS FROM PAGE A3 now. The following school immunization dates have been set: Oak Park Middle, March 18; Windy Hill Mid dle, March 29; Umatil la Middle, April 8; Tavares Middle, April 8; Mount Dora Middle, April 10; Carver Middle, April 29; Eustis Middle, May 6; East Ridge Middle, May 8; Clermont Middle, May 15; Ce cil E. Gray Middle, May 20; Lifestream Academy Leesburg, May 22; Spring Creek Char ter School, Lake Hills, Lifestream Academy Eustis and Imagine Schools of South Lake, May 23. The Florida Department of Health in Lake County School Health team will provide the following required vaccinations: Tetanus, Diphtheria, Pertussis (Tdap), Hepatitis B (Hep B), Polio, Measles, Mumps Rubella (MMR) and Varicella Although not required, an additional vaccination, Meningococcal, is recommended for the prevention of bacterial meningitis. Health ofcials encour age parents to come to one of their Health Centers at a later time to get this vaccination. Parents of sixth graders will receive infor mation and required documentation in the mail from the Florida Department of Health in Lake County. All vaccines are offered at no cost and parents are required to complete, sign and return all documentation to the school in order for their child to be vaccinated. SHOTS FROM PAGE A3 PHILIP ELLIOTT and STEVE PEOPLESAssociated PressOXON HILL, Md. Some of the GOPs most prominent conserva tives insisted Friday that Republicans should emphasize hot-but ton social issues like abortion and gay marriage in this years mid term elections, exposing an ideological divide within a party try ing to capture the Senate and then the White House. Former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee, a Southern Baptist pastor, set the tone early in the second day of the Conservative Political Action Conference. If this nation forgets our God, then God will have every right to forget us, Huckabee said to cheers. Its time for government to scale back, not for people of faith to scale back. The day also featured Texas Gov. Rick Perry and former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum, who, like Huckabee, have run presidential campaigns fueled in part by sup port from religious voters. But Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul, one of the nal speakers of the day, represents a new generation of libertarian-minded Repub licans less likely to oppose gay marriage or embrace laws allow ing the government to affect peo ples private lives. Theres a great battle going on. Its for the heart and soul of Amer ica, Paul told a swelling crowd, focusing on civil liberties instead of social issues. You may think Im talking about electing Republicans. Im not, he said. Im talking about electing lovers of liberty. The ideological tug-of-war played out a few miles from Washington at the nations larg est annual gathering of conser vative activists, where most of the prospective 2016 Republican presidential eld will have taken the stage by Saturdays end of the three-day gathering. It was an early presidential audition for a party optimistic about its chances in the November con gressional elections and eager to snap its two-election mini-losing streak in presidential contests. National Republican leaders are working to expand the GOPs ap peal following a disappointing 2012 election season. The political debate over abor tion shows no signs of being re solved, more than 40 years after the Supreme Court legalized the procedure in the case of Roe v. Wade. Young people today are somewhat more conservative on the issue than middle-aged Americans, but the nation is split on the deeply personal issue. The politics of gay marriage are different. A growing num ber of high-prole Republicans including Ohio Sen. Rob Port man and former Vice President Dick Cheney have announced personal support for same-sex unions, despite a national party platform that does not. And a se ries of recent court rulings have found state laws that outlaw the practice may be unconstitutional. Polls suggest that young peo ple solidly support gay marriage, while opposition is strongest among the oldest Americans. Last week, Republican Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer vetoed a bill ad opted by the states GOP-led Legislature that would have allowed businesses to refuse service to gays. SUSAN WALSH / AP Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, speaks at the Conservative Political Action Committee annual conference in National Harbor, Md., on Thursday.America Merrill Lynch. This suggests we should see solid gains ... in coming months. The gures were a welcome surprise after recent economic data showed that severe weather had closed factories, lowered auto sales and slowed home purchases. Along with a sharp increase in wages last month, the jobs report indicated condence among some employers that consumer spending will in crease in the near fu ture. The severe winter appeared to have less effect on hiring than most economists had feared. Construction companies, which usu ally stop work in bad weather, added 15,000 jobs. Manufacturing gained 6,000 for a sec ond straight month. Government added 13,000 jobs, the most in six months. Daniel Alpert, man aging partner at Westwood Capital, noted that roughly two-thirds of the job growth in January and February was in higher-paying in dustries. Thats a rever sal from all of last year, when about two-thirds of job growth was in lower-paying elds. A category called professional and busi ness services, which in cludes better-paying jobs such as engineers, accountants and archi tects, along with some lower-paying jobs such as temporary workers, added 79,000 jobs in February. That was the most in a year. Retailers, though, lost 4,100 jobs, transporta tion and warehousing rms 3,600. Despite Februarys solid overall gain, the monthly av erage of 129,000 jobs that employers have added from Decem ber through Febru ary marks the weakest three-month stretch since mid-2012. Its down from a 225,000 average for the previ ous three months. The government revised up its estimate of job gains for December and January by a com bined 25,000. Fridays report makes it likely that the Feder al Reserve will contin ue reducing its monthly bond purchases at its next meeting March 1819. The Fed is buying Treasury and mortgage bonds to try to keep long-term loan rates low to spur growth. Fed policymakers have reduced their monthly bond purchases by $10 billion at each of their past two meetings to $65 billion. On Monday, Kar en Wilson will start her rst full-time job with benets in nearly eight years. As a data-entry clerk for Peoria County, Ill., she will process traf c tickets, drunk-driving violations and oth er citations. After a layoff in 2006, the 42-year-old worked several parttime jobs and got nancial aid to return to school. Her car broke down last Thanksgiving night after accumulat ing 153,000 miles. Shes had to wait for a bus in freezing temperatures. ECONOMY FROM PAGE A1 GOP pushes social issues at conservative showcase

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 MARIA DANILOVAAssociated PressKIEV, Ukraine In a sur prising move after Russia exed its military might in the Crimean Peninsula, Ukraines new leadership has reached out to oligarchs for help appointing them as governors in eastern regions where loyalties to Mos cow are strong. With their wealth, inu ence and self-interest in pre venting further conict, the oligarchs could be the key to calming tensions and maintaining Ukraines control in areas where pro-Russian activists have stoked separatist tensions. But the decision to appoint the countrys richest men as regional administrators has its risks. Some believe the oligarchs, who have a history of manipulating govern ments, may become too en trenched in their new jobs and could use their posts for personal gain. The unexpected move drew instant ire from Rus sian President Vladimir Putin, who called one of the oligarchs, Ukraines third-richest man, Ihor Kolo moisky, a swindler. They name oligarchs, bil lionaires as governors of eastern regions, Putin said during a news conference earlier this week. Naturally, people dont accept that. Under Ukrainian law, governors are appointed by the countrys president instead of being elected. After Pres ident Viktor Yanukovych ed for Russia last month in the wake of mass pro tests against his government and deadly clashes with po lice, acting President Oleksandr Turchynov red Yanukovychs appointees and replaced them with his own. Kolomoisky, a metals, banking and media tycoon, was named governor of his na tive region of Dnipropetrovsk, while Serhiy Taruta, the countrys 16th-richest man, according to Forbes Ukraine, was named governor of his home Donetsk region. Both oligarchs are seen as pro-European and Kolomoiskys media have provided sympathetic coverage of the pro-West ern protests. The move comes after other top oligarchs, including the countrys richest man and a key backer of Yanukvoychs Party of Regions, Rinat Akhmetov, called for preserving Ukraines unity. Experts said the appointments demonstrated that despite its strong ties to Russia, industry leaders in eastern Ukraine who provide jobs to tens of thou sands of Ukrainians are against a split-up. The oligarchs taking on this responsibility is a demonstration of their commitment to an independent, sovereign and territorially integrated Ukraine, former U.S. Ambassador John Edward Herbst told the Asso ciated Press. For the head of a Kiev think tank, the decision to appoint the tycoons was a shrewd move. Its a creative solution, which was dictated by the current cir cumstances, said Ihor Burakovsky, of the Institute for Economic Research and Policy Consulting. A revo lutionary situation requires revolutionary actions. Kolomoisky, worth $2.4 billion, according to Forbes, told the AP his task would be to quell any possible un rest in his region, which he said was being fomented by agents from Russia. I hope that my presence in the region will help cool the few hotheads that are pres ent here and stabilize the situation, to bring calm so that the citizens of Ukraine living in the Dnipropetrovsk region would feel safe, Kolomoisky said in a telephone interview. Asked whether he feared Russian troops in eastern Ukraine, Kolomoisky voiced hope there would be no violence. We do have those concerns, but we hope that conict between the Ukrainian peo ple and the Russian people cannot take place, Kolomoisky said. I believe it is ab solutely impossible. The appointment of Kolomoisky, who is a prominent leader of the Jewish commu nity in Ukraine, also belies Moscows claim that power in Kiev has been seized by ul tranationalist militants. The new government appointed last week promised quick re forms to achieve closer ties with the European Union. In Donetsk, a coal-mining region that borders Rus sia, Taruta said he had never planned to serve in the government, but accepted the governors post because his country was nding itself in dangerous times. My decision is a desire to protect our country, said Ta ruta, who is the leader of a large industrial group and the head of a soccer club. We Ukrainians have the right to a strong and united Ukraine. A test in Tarutas new job was quick to present itself. Clashes between protesters and police broke out ear ly Thursday in Donetsk as police cleared pro-Russian demonstrators from the re gional administration center who had raised a Rus sian ag over the building. The Ukrainian ag was once again hoisted over it. With all the oligarchs pa triotism, self-interest was also a big factor in taking the governors jobs. With hundreds of millions of dollars invested in their industries, based mostly in eastern Ukraine, their empires could crumble were the country to split up or plunge into war. The oligarchs under stand very well that a signicant part of their wealth is located and is formed in Ukraine, Burakovsky said. Ukraines next move? Send in the oligarchs AP FILE PHOTO Ukrainian oligarch Sergyi was named governor of the Donetsk region. ZEINA KARAMAssociated PressBEIRUT Once a vibrant, religious ly mixed community, Syrias eastern city of Raqqa is now a shell of its former self, terror ized by hard-line mili tants who have turned it into the nucleus of their vision for the Is lamic caliphate they hope one day to estab lish in Syria and Iraq. In rare interviews with The Associated Press, residents and activists in Raqqa describe a city where fear prevails. Music has been banned, Christians have to pay an Islamic tax for protection, people are executed in the main square and face-veiled women and pistol-wielding foreigners in Afghan-style out ts patrol the streets enforcing Shariah restrictions. Raqqa, on the banks of the Euphrates Riv er, is now the only city in Syria fully under the control of the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant, the al-Qaida breakaway group that is considered the most ferocious of the militant factions that have latched onto the re volt against President Bashar Assads rule. Black Islamic banners utter on street cor ners and atop buildings including churches as the extremists put their strict Islamic stamp on the city. They have taken us back to medieval times, said one resident. He and three other resi dents all in the city except one who recently ed to Turkey spoke to the AP by Skype on condition of anonymity for fear of retribution by militants. It was exactly a year ago that an alli ance of Islamic bri gades and other reb el groups swept into the city, cheering as they brought down the bronze statue of the late President Hafez Assad. Others tore down a huge por trait of his son Bashar, the current president, hitting it with shoes in euphoric scenes captured by activists and posted online. Raqqa, a city of 500,000, became the rst and only provin cial capital to fall into rebel hands, drawing comparisons to Benghazi, the rst major city in Libya to revolt against Moammar Gadha and become a rebel stronghold. The city had been considered a bastion of support for Assad, with its tribal leaders rmly in his camp. Residents were wary about the takeover, some happy to be free of Assads control, but many worried about how rebels would rule. Now residents and anti-government ac tivists say Raqqa has come to symbolize ev erything that has gone wrong with the revolution meant to achieve freedom and democracy after 40 years of rule by the Assad family. The Islamic State of Iraq and the Le vant, also known by its acronym ISIL, was formed last spring by the head of al-Qaidas branch in Iraq, Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, to expand his operations into neighboring Syr ia. His barging into the Syria conict sparked bloody clashes with other rebel factions and prompted al-Qaidas central command to kick him out of the terror network. BREE FOWLER and RYAN NAKASHIMAAP Business WritersLOS ANGELES Who is bitcoins real creator? The bitcoin community is reacting to that burn ing question with a collective ho-hum. Developers and bitcoin enthusiasts from Finland to Texas are downplaying the media frenzy that occurred Thursday after Newsweek identied the digital currencys creator as a Japanese American living in Southern California, only to have the man vehemently deny it to The Associated Press The furor, they say, means little to bitcoins future as a viable form of money. The computer code that underpins bitcoin has changed dramati cally since its inception in 2009, spawning a generation of entrepreneurs seeking to ride its growing popularity to new found wealth, outside of government controls. And while most bitcoin users and inves tors maintain a healthy interest in learning the true identity of the per son known for years only as Satoshi Nakamoto, they say the nancial platforms maintenance and growth depends on the many creators who are working on it now. From an engineer ing perspective, Satoshi gave up control on Jan. 5, 2009 when he birthed the rst bitcoin transaction, said Jeff Garzik, a member of the seven member Bitcoin Core Development Team that controls what happens to the curren cys central code today. He created an organ ism and he gave it life and he released it into the wild for it to do as it does. Garzik says he doesnt believe Dorian Prentice Satoshi Nakamoto the man who denied the Newsweek story is the same Satoshi Nakamoto who posted the original written bit coin proposal in 2008 and followed it up with computer code that made it possible the following year. Gregory Maxwell, another bitcoin core developer based in Moun tain View, Calif., said he has immense respect for the bitcoin creator, but doesnt care who it is, or what the persons motivation was. The genius of bitcoin is it doesnt require trusting anyone at all, he said. If the creator of bit coin mattered to our ability to use it, then bitcoin has failed in its technological goals, he said. At the Texas Bit coin Conference in Austin, Texas, with around 1,000 attend ees, almost no panelists were talking about the founding father of the currency on Thurs day, despite the disput ed story breaking that morning. Militants transform, terrorize city AP FILE PHOTO This undated le image posted on a militant website shows ghters from the al-Qaida linked Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant marching in Raqqa, Syria.Global ho-hum greets hubbub over bitcoins creator

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY FlashbackHAVE 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 G erman Chancellor Ange la Merkel reportedly told President Obama on Sun day that Vladimir Putin was out of touch with reality. When it comes to Ukraine, however, its not just Putin who seems to be operating in a parallel uni verse. In Washington, this crisis is causing politicians from both parties to lose their grip. I dont just mean Republican hawks, who see an opportunity to bash Obama for foreign-policy weakness. Or Floridas presidential hopeful, Sen. Marco Rubio, who opposed authorizing force in Syria and now claims Russias use of force in Crimea threatens to reverse the hard-fought gains of the Cold War. Democrats, too, have joined the chorus. Hillary Clinton, another 2016 contender, has compared Putins aggression in Crimea to Adolf Hitlers World War II advance into Czechoslovakia to save the Germans in the Sudetenland. On the pundit side, Adm. James Stavridis, a former NATO commander, has called for the military alliance to send forces into the Black Sea area and ready them for action. Folks, although the Ukraine situation may show some similar ities, this is not Cold War redux, nor does Putin, for all his thuggery, remotely resemble Hitler (or Stalin). Unless politicians on both sides of the aisle take a more coolheaded approach to the realities in Ukraine, and in Russia, they will make the situation worse. Putins dreams of restoring Russia to superpower status are fantasy. Russia has become a middling power, with a declining population and a stagnant econo my that has failed, under Putin, to modernize. Despite its educated population, its economy depends on high prices for gas and oil. As more U.S. shale gas and oil come on line, and as more energy sources expand worldwide, Russia will be in trouble. Its economic future depends on more integration with the West, not less. Yes, Putin still has nukes and a large military, but he isnt ready ing his troops to march through the Fulda Gap. Moscow and Washington dont have missiles pointed at each other, or any deep ideological conict (although it may sound like it). Putin can only afford to threaten his weakest neighbors that he believes should be part of the Russian orbit. The Baltic nations, along with Central and Eastern European countries that were once part of the Warsaw Pact, are now part of NATO, which rules out any Russian invasion. So Putins violation of Ukrainian sovereignty should be condemned, and a strong Western response is warranted, but this crisis should not be treated as a precursor of World War III. Rather, the immediate goal should be to prevent Putin from sending troops into eastern Ukraine, an area inhabited by many ethnic Russians. Putin indicated in a news conference Tuesday that he may already have gotten that message. Sanctions targeted at key Russian individuals and businesses involved with corrupt behavior in Ukraine would reinforce the message, while the Obama administration tries to persuade European leaders, especially Merkel, to consider tougher sanctions on the Russian economy. Again, realism is called for: Until the Europeans become less dependent on Russian energy resources, they will be wary of tak ing too hard a stance against Putin. But Putins Ukraine adventure may start changing European minds. And despite Putins public disdain of sanctions, the Russian business community (and targeted billionaire businessmen) will surely take notice. Expelling Russia from the G-8 group of major industrial nations would make the message even clearer. A realistic approach would recognize that it may not be possible to evict the Russian troops that Putin just dispatched to Crimea, an autonomous part of Ukraine with a majority population of ethnic Russians. Russia has a treaty with Ukraine that will permit it to keep naval bases in Crimea for the next 28 years, and has long historic ties to the region. Recall that during the 2008 Russian invasion of Georgia, on George W. Bushs watch, Putin sent troops to autonomous ar eas within that country that still remain there. It is possible the same will happen in Ukraine. This makes it all the more important that Washington and the European Union beef up the government and economy of the rest of Ukraine, a country that has failed miserably to develop since it became independent in 1991. Finally, realism dictates that Putins invasion of Crimea put an end to illusions in the White House and Europe about a partnership with the Russian leader. Cooperation with Putin may be possible where he deems it in Moscows interests but that wont be often. This doesnt mean another Cold War. Indeed, Putin may be the biggest loser if he isolates himself from prosperous Western nations. If he rejects reality, however, the West shouldnt follow his lead.Trudy Rubin is a columnist and editorial-board member for the Philadelphia Inquirer. Readers may write to her at: Philadelphia Inquirer, P.O. Box 8263, Philadelphia, Pa. 19101, or by email at trubin@phillynews.com.OTHERVOICES Trudy RubinMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Reality check on Crimea The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. Whats most important about the Ukraine military standoff is that it hasnt resulted in direct, armed con frontation. Given the high stakes and poten tial for superpower conict, a shooting war must remain off the table as a way to resolve this crisis. Russian President Vladimir Putin seems adamant that he will not back away from the military occupation of Ukraines Crimean peninsula nor withdraw support for what he terms Crimeas self-defense forces. There is little question that if Ukrainian military forces attempted to challenge Russias occupation, a slaughter would ensue. Ukrainian forces corralled in their bases and on naval ships in Crimea are refusing to renounce their loyalty to Kiev, and their valiant stand is sufcient to make the political point that Russias aggression will not stand. The hard part is devising a Western response that gets the point across to Putin while leaving him a way to reverse course and leave. Putin might have a point about the unconstitutional nature of the massive protest movement that prompted a parliamentary vote for President Viktor Yanukovychs ouster. Even though his administration was rife with corruption, less than a year remained before voters could choose his successor at the polls. A face-saving option would be for the West to work with Putin to organize internationally certied elections provided Crimea votes as part of a sovereign, united Ukraine. To bring Putin around, he needs to feel some discomfort. Secretary of Defense Chuck Hagel correctly took the initial steps Wednesday by announcing beefed-up NATO air patrols in the Baltics, military train ing with Poland and a cancellation of Russian-U.S. exercises. Travel restrictions for key Russian business magnates allied with Putin would get his attention very quickly. A cancellation of the upcoming G-8 summit in Sochi, Russia, combined with restrictions on Russian hard-currency transactions abroad would send the rubles value plummeting and put severe pressures on Russias central bank. Yes, Putin almost certainly would retaliate, as he already is threatening to do. But he has a limited ability to withstand sustained pressure while drawing heavily on Russian central bank reserves to keep his economy aoat. The goal should be to drive this crisis home to Putins doorstep, forcing him to choose between domestic economic calamity and continued occupation of Crimea. To make Putins choices as clear as possible, major European powers must stop their equivocating and get on board with sanctions. That wont be easy or convenient, but its a far better option than allowing Russias aggression to go unchecked.Distributed by MCT Information Services.AVOICEMaking Russia reverse course

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 1-855-274-8707 www.newbodycontours.com1585 Santa Barbara Blvd. Ste. A The Villages, FL 32159Join Us Thursday March 13that 5pm FREE SEMINARIncludes: Consultation with our Specialist custom Learn about our completeProtocol

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The former Leesburg High School basketball standout was named First Team All-Confer ence earlier in the week and then backed up the honor by helping to lead Lime stone College to the Conference Carolinas tour nament championship on Thursday, earning tournament Most Valuable Player honors along the way. Foster scored 16 points for the Saints, an NCAA Division-II school in Gaffney, S.C., in Limestones 69-54 win against King Uni versity. Limestone en tered the tourna ment as the No. 4 seed in Con ference Carolinas and King was the third-seeded team. The win ensured Limestone (21-8 overall) a berth in the upcoming NCAA Divison-II tournament. It will mark the Saints third tournament berth ever all coming in the past four years. The Saints will learn their rst-round opponent and destination on Sunday. In the title tilt, Foster drained four 3 pointers and handed out three assists. Foster scored 18 points on Wednesday in the Saints Confer ence Carolinas semi nal matchup against Mount Olive, the loops top seed a game the Saints won easily 75-57.PJ Foster leads Limestone to league title, gets NCAA berthLHS grad earns All-Conference honor, named tourney MVP FOSTER FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe Lake-Sumter State College baseball team got off to a quick start Friday against Daytona State, but the Lakehawks saw their six-game winning streak come to an end with a 5-3 loss at the LSSC baseball complex. LSSC fell to 14-5 overall and evened its record in the Mid-Florida Confer ence at 1-1. The Lakehawks scored a pair of runs in the rst on a windy, chilly day. Kris Hodg es led off the rst with a double and scored on a single by Dakota Higdon. LSSC plated its second run when Higdon scored on a double by Walker Sheller. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mount Dora Bible senior Blake Krisan loses the ball as he tries to tag out a Mount Dora player sliding into home during Fridays Mount Dora-Mount Dora Bible game at Mount Dora Bible. MARK FISHERSpecial to the Daily CommercialSometimes its not how often a team wins, but who it beats. In Mount Dora, the citys two high school baseball teams Mount Dora and Mount Dora Bible have a long his tory of success on the eld. But their biggest wins often come against each other. Mount Dora got bragging rights on Friday with a 3-2 win against the Bulldogs at Mount Dora Bible. The game was originally scheduled to be played at Heim Field near downtown Mount Dora, but was switched late to Mount Dora Bible. The Hurricanes (44) took an early lead in the second inning when Cody Carroll scored from second on a sacri ce. Mount Dora threat ened to add to its lead in the third, but Mount Dora Bibles Trey Norris triggered a 6-4-3 double play to snuff out the rally. Mount Dora added to its lead in the fth when Connor Andrews scored on a wild pitch. In the sixth, Mount Dora Bible responded with a pair of runs to tie the game. Christian Abbate and Chad Nor ris scored with the bases loaded to tie the game. Mount Dora regained the lead in the top of the seven when Demi By graves scored on a pinch hit off the bat of Rhett Whiteld. Mount Dora Bible fell to 3-4 with the loss. Tevin Symonette and Matt Conod paced Mount Dora Bibles of fense. Each had an RBI. Blake Krisan took the loss in a complete-game effort. Krisan surren dered ve hits and struck out four. Carroll and Joey Mar inacci paced the Hurri canes offense.MOUNT DORA KEVIN BROCKWAYHalifax Media GroupFlorida is knocking on the door of a historic achievement. If the No. 1 Gators beat Kentucky in the regular-season nale at the OConnell Cen ter today, Florida (292, 17-0 Southeastern Conference) would become the rst team to make it through an 18-game SEC schedule unblemished. LSU radio person ality Jordy Hultberg knows rsthand the challenge of trying to win all 18 league games. Hultberg was an assistant coach on an LSU team that went 17-0 in the SEC before falling to Kentucky at Rupp Are na in the nal conference game of the 1980-81 season. Just like Flori da-Kentucky (now), LSU-Kentucky back then was a heckuva rivalry that had been developed over the years, said Hultberg, who played shoot ing guard at LSU from MATT STAMEY / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida guard Michael Frazier II (20) shoots a 3 pointer against LSU on March 1 at the OConnell Center in Gainesville. LEESBURGUF looks to close out history-making SEC campaign LSSC loses to Daytona State SEE UF | B2SEE FOSTER | B2SEE LSSC | B2 Hurricanes slip past Bulldogs

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 BASEBALL Spring Training Thursdays Games Miami 0, Boston 0, tie, 8 innings St. Louis vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, ccd., Rain N.Y. Mets vs. Houston at Kissimmee, ccd., Rain Toronto vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, ccd., Rain N.Y. Yankees 4, Philadelphia (ss) 3 Philadelphia (ss) vs. Detroit at Lakeland, ccd., Rain Tampa Bay vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, ccd., Rain L.A. Angels 4, L.A. Dodgers 4, tie, 10 innings Texas 8, San Diego 4 San Francisco 3, Cincinnati 2 Cleveland 1, Chicago Cubs 0 Kansas City 6, Chicago White Sox (ss) 6, tie Seattle 7, Chicago White Sox (ss) 4 Milwaukee 5, Colorado 3 Arizona 8, Oakland 8, tie, 10 innings Atlanta 3, Washington 2 Fridays Games Boston 4, Atlanta 1 Washington 8, Houston 5 Tampa Bay 6, Toronto 3 Baltimore 15, Philadelphia 4 Miami 7, St. Louis (ss) 3 Minnesota 6, Pittsburgh 5 N.Y. Mets 5, St. Louis (ss) 5, tie Cleveland 7, Chicago Cubs (ss) 2 L.A. Dodgers 2, Texas 1 Chicago White Sox 4, Cincinnati (ss) 3 San Diego 6, Milwaukee 2 Oakland 2, Arizona 0 Chicago Cubs (ss) 3, L.A. Angels (ss) 2 San Francisco 5, Kansas City 0 Cincinnati (ss) 10, Seattle 9 Colorado 7, L.A. Angels (ss) 2 Detroit vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, late Todays Games Houston (ss) vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets vs. Detroit at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta (ss) vs. Washington (ss) at Viera, 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, 1:05 p.m. Washington (ss) vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Minnesota vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. Miami vs. Atlanta (ss) at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Boston (ss) vs. Baltimore (ss) at Sarasota, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Houston (ss) at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. L.A. Angels at Tempe, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. San Diego at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Seattle (ss) vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. Chicago White Sox at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (ss) vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Kansas City vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Oakland vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. Baltimore (ss) vs. Boston (ss) at Fort Myers, 7:05 p.m. Seattle (ss) vs. L.A. Dodgers (ss) at Glendale, Ariz., 9:05 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 33 26 .559 Brooklyn 30 29 .508 3 New York 22 40 .355 12 Boston 20 41 .328 14 Philadelphia 15 46 .246 19 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 43 16 .729 Washington 32 29 .525 12 Charlotte 28 33 .459 16 Atlanta 26 33 .441 17 Orlando 19 44 .302 26 Central W L Pct GB x-Indiana 46 15 .754 Chicago 34 27 .557 12 Detroit 24 37 .393 22 Cleveland 24 38 .387 22 Milwaukee 12 48 .200 33 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 45 16 .738 Houston 42 19 .689 3 Dallas 36 26 .581 9 Memphis 34 26 .567 10 New Orleans 24 37 .393 21 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 46 16 .742 Portland 42 19 .689 3 Minnesota 30 30 .500 15 Denver 26 34 .433 19 Utah 21 40 .344 24 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 43 20 .683 Golden State 38 24 .613 4 Phoenix 36 25 .590 6 Sacramento 22 39 .361 20 L.A. Lakers 21 41 .339 21 x-clinched playoff spot Thursdays Games San Antonio 111, Miami 87 Phoenix 128, Oklahoma City 122 L.A. Clippers 142, L.A. Lakers 94 Fridays Games Memphis at Chicago, late Sacramento at Toronto, late Cleveland at Charlotte, late Brooklyn at Boston, late Utah at New York, late Detroit at Minnesota, late Milwaukee at New Orleans, late Portland at Dallas, late L.A. Lakers at Denver, late Indiana at Houston, late Atlanta at Golden State, late Todays Games Utah at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. New York at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. Charlotte at Memphis, 8 p.m. Orlando at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Washington at Milwaukee, 9 p.m. Atlanta at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. HOCKEY NHL Thursdays Games Boston 3, Washington 0 Los Angeles 3, Winnipeg 1 Buffalo 3, Tampa Bay 1 Colorado 3, Detroit 2, OT Chicago 6, Columbus 1 St. Louis 2, Nashville 1 Dallas 6, Vancouver 1 Phoenix 5, Montreal 2 Edmonton 3, N.Y. Islanders 2, OT San Jose 5, Pittsburgh 3 Fridays Games N.Y. Rangers at Carolina, late New Jersey at Detroit, late Buffalo at Florida, late N.Y. Islanders at Calgary, late Pittsburgh at Anaheim, late Todays Games Ottawa at Winnipeg, 3 p.m. St. Louis at Colorado, 3 p.m. Philadelphia at Toronto, 7 p.m. Boston at Tampa Bay, 7 p.m. Carolina at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Phoenix at Washington, 7 p.m. Columbus at Nashville, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Calgary at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Montreal at San Jose, 10 p.m. GOLF PGA Tour/ World Golf Championships Cadillac Championship Friday At Trump National Doral (Blue Monster) Doral Purse: $9 million Yardage: 7,481; Par: 72 Second Round Patrick Reed 68-75 143 Dustin Johnson 69-74 143 Matt Kuchar 69-74 143 Hunter Mahan 69-74 143 Francesco Molinari 69-75 144 Graeme McDowell 73-71 144 Rory McIlroy 70-74 144 Jamie Donaldson 74-70 144 Bubba Watson 73-72 145 Zach Johnson 70-75 145 Chris Kirk 75-71 146 Brandt Snedeker 73-73 146 Harris English 69-77 146 Hyung-Sung Kim 72-74 146 Charl Schwartzel 70-76 146 Jason Dufner 69-77 146 Thongchai Jaidee 73-74 147 Nick Watney 72-75 147 Richard Sterne 74-73 147 Miguel A. Jimenez 70-77 147 Joost Luiten 76-72 148 Adam Scott 75-73 148 Scott Hend 72-76 148 George Coetzee 74-74 148 Bill Haas 73-76 149 Ryan Moore 70-79 149 Tiger Woods 76-73 149 Henrik Stenson 73-76 149 Branden Grace 75-74 149 Kevin Streelman 75-74 149 Hideki Matsuyama 72-77 149 Ian Poulter 71-78 149 Phil Mickelson 74-75 149 Jin Jeong 75-75 150 Stephen Gallacher 75-75 150 Sergio Garcia 74-76 150 TV2DAY AUTO RACING 4:15 p.m.ESPN2 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Boyd Gaming 300, at Las VegasGOLF 6 a.m.TGC Ladies European PGA Tour, Mission Hills World Championship, third round, at Haikou, China NoonTGC PGA Tour-WGC, Cadillac Championship, third round, at Doral2 p.m.NBC PGA Tour-WGC, Cadillac Championship, third round, at Doral6:30 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Puerto Rico Open, third round, at Rio Grande, Puerto RicoHORSE RACING 7 p.m.FS1 NTRA, Santa Anita Handicap, at Arcadia, Calif.MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL NoonCBS Kentucky at Florida ESPN Kansas at West Virginia ESPN2 SMU at Memphis ESPNEWS Cincinnati at Rutgers FS1 St. Johns at Marquette12:30 p.m.WOFL/FOX Vanderbilt at Mississippi2 p.m.CBS UConn at Louisville ESPN Oklahoma State at Iowa State ESPN2 Virginia Tech at Georgia Tech ESPNEWS Temple at USF FS1 Georgetown at Villanova FS-Florida Wake Forest at Miami3 p.m.WRBW Pittsburgh at Clemson WOFL/FOX South Carolina at Mississippi State4 p.m.CBS Arizona at Oregon ESPN Missouri at Tennessee ESPNEWS Texas at Texas Tech4:30 p.m.FS1 Seton Hall at Butler6 p.m.ESPN Indiana at Michigan7 p.m.ESPN2 Ohio Valley Conference, championship, teams TBD, at Nashville, Tenn.8 p.m.CBSSN Providence at Creighton9 p.m.ESPN North Carolina at Duke ESPN2 West Coast Conference, quarternal, Gonzaga vs. Santa Clara, at Las Vegas9:30 p.m.ESPNU Horizon League, seminal, Valparaiso or Milwaukee at Green Bay10 p.m.CBSSN New Mexico at San Diego State11 p.m.ESPN2 West Coast Conference, quarternal, Pepperdine vs. Saint Marys (CA), at Las Vegas FS1 UCLA at Washington St.11:30 p.m.ESPNU Horizon League, seminal, Cleveland State vs. Wright State or Oakland, at Green Bay, Wis.MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m.MLB N.Y. Yankees vs. Houston at KissimmeeMOTORSPORTS 7:30 p.m.FS1 AMA Supercross, at Daytona BeachNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7:30 p.m.NBA N.Y. at Cleveland8:30 p.m.FS-Florida Orlando at San AntonioNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7 p.m.SUN Boston at Tampa BaySOCCER 7:30 a.m.FS1 FA Cup, round 6, Arsenal vs. Everton, at London7:40 a.m.NBCSN Premier League, Manchester United at West Bromwich9:55 a.m.NBCSN Premier League12:25 p.m.NBCSN Premier League, Tottenham at Chelsea3 p.m.NBCSN MLS, Kansas City at SeattleWOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL NoonSUN Big 12 Conference, quarternal, Oklahoma State vs. Iowa State, at Oklahoma City ESPNU SEC tournament2 p.m.ESPNU SEC tournament2:30 p.m.FSN Big 12 Conference, quarternal, Baylor vs. Kansas or Kansas State, at Oklahoma City5 p.m.ESPNU ACC tournament7 p.m.SUN Big 12 Conference, quarternal, West Virginia vs. TCU or Texas Tech, at Oklahoma City ESPNU ACC tournament9 p.m.SUN Big 12 Conference, quarternal, Texas vs. Oklahoma, at Oklahoma CityWINTER PARALYMPICS At Sochi, Russia 5:30 p.m.NBCSN Events TBA 1 a.m.NBCSN Cross-Country SkiingSCOREBOARD 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 1976-80 before join ing head coach Dale Browns staff. It was special. It was very, very hard because you got everybodys best shot because they want ed to be the team that stopped you. LSU lost 73-71 when Kentucky center Sam Bowie blocked LSU for ward Howard Carters shot from the baseline in the closing seconds. We thought he got fouled on the follow-through after the shot, but they didnt call it, Hultberg said. Hultberg recalled Kentucky pulling out all the stops for the game. Kentucky changed their seating arrangements for that game and they went all out, Hultberg said. Their student body was dressed in blue-andwhite tuxedos, and they put the band right behind our bench. So for every timeout they were blaring, just try ing to do whatever they could. LSU went on to nish the season 31-5, reaching the Final Four before losing to eventual national champion In diana. We didnt think about it early, Hultberg said. That wasnt a goal of ours. We want ed to win every game, but we didnt say lets go undefeated in the league. But once you get closer, you get 10 wins in a row, you are going, OK, lets look at the schedule, lets see who we have. It was disappointing when we lost, but we, just like (Florida), we had much bigger goals in mind than to just go undefeated in the league. It was all about getting to the tourna ment and winning the whole thing. But it was hard, it really was. Hultberg said he sees several similarities be tween the current UF team and the LSU 1981 team. Like Florida, LSU was a veteran group that relied on scoring balance. Like Floridas Scottie Wilbekin, LSU 1981 point guard Ethan Martin, was a defensive ballhawk who played with poise and made big shots in clutch moments. I hope Florida gets it, Hultberg said. I hope they go unde feated. That would be great. Im a big Billy Donovan fan. I think he does a tremendous job. Again, its hard to do, but there are so many similarities between the two teams. Its far from an easy feat. The SEC played 18-game schedules in mens basketball from 1966-67 to 1990-91, before cutting back to 16 league games when it expanded to 12 teams. When the SEC expanded to 14 teams in 2012, it resumed an 18-game schedule in the 2012-13 season. During that span (26 seasons), only two oth er teams besides LSU went 17-1, Kentucky in 1970 and Kentucky again in 1986. Kentucky went unbeaten three times through a 16-game SEC schedule (1996, 2003, 2012). In two of those seasons (1996, 2012) the Wildcats moved on to win national championships. Following UFs 72-46 win over South Caroli na, Florida coach Billy Donovan downplayed the chance for a histor ic achievement. Donovan was more concerned about how his four senior starters will react following emotional pregame Senior Day ceremonies. The biggest thing that Im focused on right now is us being emotionally ready to play on Saturday, Donovan said. UF FROM PAGE B1 Foster will head into the NCAA tourna ment with a team-best 2 0.1 points per game scoring average. He is shooting 45 percent from the eld and 43 percent (152-of-356) from behind the arc. Hes currently on a streak with at least one 3 pointer in 37 straight games. Foster is 16 tri ples away from break ing the NCAA Division II single-season record set in 1988. Fosters long-range shooting attracted enough attention this season to earn his spot on the All-Conference team, which was an nounced Tuesday. He has become, argu ably, one of the most dangerous long-range shooters in the nation, regardless of classica tion. His totals for threepoint shots attempted, made and aver age number of triples per game (5.3) lead all NCAA Division II play ers. In addition, his to tal number of 3 point ers (152) is the most in all levels of NCAA bas ketball. In one game this season, Foster drained 11 3 pointers and scored 35 points his high game at Limestone. Fosters selection to the leagues First Team is just the third in school history. He joined Charles Blue from 2012-13 and Jar rell Douglass from 2010-11 as the Saints only First-Team play ers. D ouglass also is a Leesburg graduate, as is Teron Wallace, a cur rent teammate of Fosters. Wallace played on Leesburgs 2010-11 Class 4A State Championship team. Foster began his col lege career at Brevard Community College now Eastern Flori da State College in Melbourne in 2009. He poured in 20 points in his rst game with the Titans, dropping in four 3 pointers to give fans a preview of things to come. He nished his only season at Brevard with a 9.8 ppg average. From there, Foster transferred to Pas co-Hernando Community College in New Port Richey in 2010 and upped his scoring aver age to 15.3 points per game. He established a career high of 37 points at PHCC and and was sixth in the National Junior College Athletic Association in 3-point percentage. After transferring to Limestone following the 2010-11 season, he reshirted the 2011-12 campaign. Foster stepped up as a redshirt junior last season to average 11.5 ppg for the Saints and hit 80-of-191 3 pointers (.419 shooting percentage). FOSTER FROM PAGE B1 Oftentimes, particularly during the Lake hawks winning streak, the LSSC pitching staff could make that ear ly advantage hold up. Shane Crouse started on the hill for LSSC, but surrendered three runs in 3 1/3 innings. Crouse breezed through the rst two innings, but began to struggle in the third. He gave seven hits, in cluding a two-run ho mer over the right-eld fence by Nathan Bond, which tied the game at 2-2. Daytona State scored a pair of runs in the fourth inning and one in the sixth to seal the win. Phoenix Sanders picked up the win. He started and worked seven innings, giving up ve hits and two earned runs. Matt Nay lor earned the save with one inning of work. Six LSSC pitchers fol lowed Crouse to the hill. The Lakehawks mound corps gave up 11 hits, but came up with enough clutch pitch es to strand 12 Daytona State runners on base. Hodges was the lone Lakehawk with two hits. He also scored two runs. Higdon, Sheller, Taylor Saris and Tanner Long had one hit apiece. Higdons single ex tended his hitting streak to 14 games. The rubber game of the three-game set will be at 1 / p.m. today in Daytona Beach.MDB BLAS TS FATHER LOPEZ IN SOFTBALLFaith Musselwhite had six RBIs and a grandsla m homer on Thursday to lead Mount Dora Bible to an 11-1 win against Daytona Beach Father Lopez in a Class 3A-District 4 contest. Sarah Baker had two hits and two runs scored for the Bulldogs, and Jessica Trentham has three hits and two runs scored. Christina Delahoz got the win and struck out six. Mount Dora Bible improved to 8-2 over all and 1-1 in Class 3A-4. LSSC FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 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 KAREEM COPELANDAssociated PressTALLAHASSEE The Florida State Seminoles wrapped up their winter condition ing program Thursday and coach Jimbo Fisher raved about the atmosphere and how the players understand the culture and what it takes to be elite. Just dont mention the defense of the schools third national championship. I want to see the same things, Fisher said. I want to see the condence and be lief in what we have, but also the hunger to go get another one and dont worry about the last one. Were not defend ing anything in that regard. I dont want us to think in those terms. What Im looking for is another group of hungry guys who are will ing to pay the same price they did last year when they didnt know they were real good. Florida State wrapped up nearly four weeks of conditioning Thursday as new roles are formed throughout the roster. Gone are offensive leaders James Wilder Jr., Devonta Freeman and Kenny Shaw. Fisher said Kar los Williams and rstteam All-ACC receiver Rashad Greene have stepped into those shoes. There is no more Telvin Smith, Lamarcus Joyner, Timmy Jernigan and Christian Jones on the defensive side. Fisher mentioned Terrance Smith, Ty ler Hunter and P.J. Williams on that side of the ball. Reigning Heisman winner Jameis Winston and cornerback Jalen Ramsey are ex pected to hold leader ship roles, but both are currently away from the team with Winston playing baseball and Ramsey on the track team. Right now is when the identity of your football team develops its attitude, its work ethic, its camaraderie, its family atmosphere, Fisher said. All the little traits that you as a human being, your habits, are being developed right now. Player development, January through August. This is a very critical time. The Seminoles begin spring practice March 18 with the spring game scheduled for April 12. The team had to adjust to a new defensive coordinator in Jeremy Pruitt last year and must do the same this spring with Charles Kelly being promoted from line backers coach. Pruitt accepted the same position at the University of Georgia. Kelly also will coach the defensive backs, and former Minnesota assistant head coach Bill Miller was hired to coach linebackers. You dont have the same transition be cause what youre do ing isnt changing, Fisher said. Its still going to be the same thing, just somebody else teaching it to you. The Florida State defense led the nation in scoring defense and set the single-season school record with 26 interceptions under Pruitt. All eyes will be on Kelly and the unit. Nothings chang ing too much as far as our defense and our scheme and the way we call things, Terrence Smith said. So, its been a pret ty smooth transition overall. Terrence Smith, however, does expect more blitzing opportunities for the linebackers. Joyner, Jernigan and defensive end Mario Edwards Jr. were the top three sack art ists for the Seminoles with 13 1/2 combined. No other player had more than two. Just from talking to Coach Kelly, he said were going to blitz a little more at linebacker, Terrence Smith said. But I think he was just telling me that because Im a linebacker He said were go ing to pressure a little more than we did last year, not specically just coming off the edge like we did last year.Florida State wraps up winter conditioning drills CHRIS OMEARA / AP Florida State head football coach Jimbo Fisher warms up before throwing out the ceremonial rst pitch on Feb. 25 in a spring training game in Tampa. COLLEGE FOOTBALL MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Associated PressNEWARK, N.J. Carmen Berra, wife of New York Yankees great Yogi Berra, has died. She was 85. The Yankees confirmed that she died Thursday night in New Jerseys Essex County. The team didnt say how she died. The Berras got mar ried in January 1949 and had recently cele brated their 65th wedding anniversary. Yogi Berra, a catcher, was a 10-time World Series champion with the Yankees and later served as the teams manager. On behalf of the entire New York Yan kees organization, we offer our deepest condolences to the Berra family, Yankees managing general Part ner Hal Steinbrenner said Friday. Having known Yogi and Car men for so long, it is almost impossible to imagine two people who complemented each other better than they did. We will always remember Carmens smile and sense of humor, and her kindness and gen erosity will be dearly missed. Carmen Berra was often seen at events at the Yogi Berra Mu seum & Learning Cen ter on the campus of Montclair State University. The museum opened in the late 1990s and offers childrens educational programs that fo cus on sportsmanship and social justice in addition to showcasing memorabilia from Yogi Berras career. Museum Director Dave Kaplan said staff, board and vol unteers were mourn ing her death. She was a remarkable woman and con summate companion of Yogi, and both fer vently believed in the core values of the mu seum and learning center, Kaplan wrote in an email. We will miss her terribly. In addition to her husband, Carmen Berra is survived by three sons including Dale, a former major league baseball play er; 11 grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. Her funeral will be private. Donations can be made to the Yogi Berra Museum & Learning Center in Little Falls.Carmen Berra, wife of longtime Yankee Yogi Berra dies SHAWN BALDWIN / AP Baseball Hall of Famer Yogi Berra listens as his wife Carmen accepts the Pinnacle of Achievement award at the Salvation Army Association of Greater New Yorks Annual Luncheon in 2000 in New York. BETH HARRISAssocaited PressLOS ANGELES Dr. Frank Jobe, the sports medicine pioneer who was the rst to perform an elbow procedure that became known as Tommy John Surgery, died Thursday. He was 88. Jobe died in Santa Monica after being hos pitalized recently with an undisclosed illness, according to a spokesman for the Los Angeles Dodgers. Jobe performed groundbreaking elbow surgery in 1974 on John, a Dodgers pitcher who had a ruptured medial collateral ligament in his left elbow. The injury previously had no solu tion until Jobe removed a tendon from Johns forearm and repaired his elbow. John went on to pitch 14 years after the operation on Sept. 25, 1974, compiling 164 more victories without ever missing a start be cause of an elbow problem. Today I lost a GREAT friend, John tweeted. Last year, the initial surgery and the relation ship between John and Jobe was the subject of an ESPN documentary. The surgery has since become common practice for pitchers and players at every lev el of baseball. Typically, full rehabilitation takes about a year for pitchers and about six months for position players. Jobe had served the Dodgers organization for 50 years, most recently as special advis er to the chairman. The courtly Southerner attended the teams games as recently as last season, with someone on either arm escorting him. Former Dodgers pitch ing great Orel Hershier tweeted, He changed my life!! Gave me back my career!! I will miss him and I am eternally grateful!!! Baseball Commissioner Bud Selig saluted Jobe for revolutionizing sports medicine. His wisdom elevat ed not only the Dodgers, the franchise he served proudly for a half-century, but all of our clubs, Selig said in a statement. Dr. Jobes expertise, as well as his enthusiasm to mentor his peers, made the national pastime stronger.Since 1974, Jobe had performed hundreds of Tommy John surgeries on pitchers. The orthopedic surgeon co-founded the Kerlan-Jobe Ortho paedic Clinic along with the late Dr. Robert Kerlan in 1965. They supervised the medical treatment for the Dodgers and Angels, Los Angeles Lakers, Los Angeles Rams, the Los Angeles Kings, and Anaheim Ducks, as well as other pro and amateur athletes around the country. Jobe had also been the orthopedic consultant for the PGA and Champi ons tours for more than 25 years. Last July, the Baseball Hall of Fame honored Jobe during its induction weekend in Cooper stown, N.Y., with John in attendance.Tommy John surgeon passes away at age 88

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 Opportunity KnocksLook here for a variety of exciting new career opportunities every week! To advertise a job opening here, please call 352-314-3278AUTO DETAILER EXPERIENCEDApply in person 1800 S. Bay St. Eustis CERTIFIED PHARMACY TECH FTwith benefits. Must have retail & sterile/ non-sterile compounding exp, & be Florida Certified. Fax resume: 352-323-9507 DRIVER TRAINEES! GET PAID CDL TRAINING NOW!Learn to drive for Stevens Transport. No experience needed! New drivers can earn $900 per wk + Benefits! Carrier covers cost! Be trained & based locally! 1-877-214-3624 AUTO BODY ESTIMATORExp Autobody Estimator for high volume collision center needed in Leesburg, FL. Must be proficient In CCCone. Knowledge of ADP. Management System a plus. Knowledge of estimating lg. trucks & motorhomes a plus. Excellent communications skills required. Medical, Dental, Vision, 401K & Paid Vacations Email your resume to: waynespaintandbody@centurylink.net DRIVER CDLNeeded in Wildwood. Fax resume to: 352-330-2609 EOE/DFWP SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS NEEDEDTraining provided. Lake County Schools, Transportation 352-728-2561 or Apply online: www.lake.k12.fl.us THE TOWN OF LADY LAKE UTILITIES DISTRIBUTION/COLLECTION TECHNICIAN I Semi-skilled manual work in the performance of laboring tasks and supplying the public with a service in water and wastewater. Employees in the Utilities Department have to be semiskilled in water and wastewater operations with a focus on exceptional customer service. High School Diploma or (GED) at least, one (1) year or more experience in manual labor, including operation of small equipment and some maintenance. Possession of a valid Florida Drivers License. Prefer Class C distribution/collection Certificate. All interested applicants must submit an application and resume. Applications and resumes will be accepted in the Human Resource Office or fax to 352 751-0230 or e-mail tdelee@ladylake.org Salary: $10.92. Applicants are advised that all submitted materials are subject to public disclosure per Public Records Act. Equal Opportunity Employment/ Drug-Free Workplace/ ADA www.ladylake.org MECHANIC / FABRICATORPay based on exp. Great benefits package available. Apply in person: MAMMOTH CONSTRUCTORS 390 Golden Gem Dr., Umatilla EOE DRIVERS OTR, CDLClass A, 2 yrs. exp, reqd. Call 407-509-2533 SERVERSApply in person: OKeefes Irish Pub Downtown Tavares LPN, RN, PARAMEDIC & EMT & X-RAY TECH./MANeeded for Busy Urgent Care. Email to: medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.com MEDICAL BILLER, CODER & A/R EXPERIENCEDFor busy medical office. Email at: medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.com MAINTENANCE PERSONPart Time Monday ThursdayThe applicant must be skilled at, Mowing-weedeating-trimming. Painting-carpentry-flooring-some electrical & plumbing. Fax Resume to: 1-352-460-0528 leesburglakeshore@ gmail.com GROOMERexp. P/T w/F/T potential. Flex. schedule. 352-250-7918 for food pkg. operation. Must be mechanically inclined, able to lift 50 lbs, stand for 8 hrs., able to work multi-shift, self starter, responsible, attention to detail.Part time, 2nd shift, 2:30pm11pm. Approx. 24 hr/week. Apply in person: VistaPak Inc. 1103 Thomas Ave., Leesburg ASSISTANT PROJECT MGR.with healthcare construction exp./education needed for contractor in Wildwood, FL. Plumbing or HVAC background preferred. EEO, DFWP. Email resume & references to jmoser@nashincp-m.com CHURCH BOOKKEEPER PART-TIME;Shelby knowledge desired; computer proficiency required in Excel and Word; must have good interpersonal skills; 3 years minimum bookkeeping experience. Send resume by email to info@morrisonumc.org For growing Fabrication Shop. Must be motivated! HELPERNeed some exp. required. Apply in person at: SalesCorp. 3402-C NE 37th Pl. Wildwood, FL MEDICAL RECEPTIONISTF/T, exp. with knowledge of EMR for Primary Care Practice in Summerfield, with opportunity for advancement. Fax resume to: 352-307-7848 DIRECT CARE STAFFSend resume to: cclfinc@yahoo.com CNA FULL TIME3pm-11pm. M-F, alternate weekends Apply on line at: www.avantecenters.com or fax resume to: 352-787-6361 CONSTRUCTION RECEPTIONIST/ SECRETARYPhone, basic computer & social media skills & filing a must. Willing to clean. Experience preferred. DFWP rossplbg@aol.com LAWN TECHNICIAN F/TTo work in the Villages. Must have exp. in lawn maint. Also must have valid FL drivers license. Call Bob 352-603-3329 DENTAL ASSISTANTExperienced for busy office. Must have qualified expanded duties & radiology certified $16/hr +. Looking for outgoing dependable, professional person must be able to multi task. Lady Lake area. 352-751-1178 RNs/LPNs REFRESH TODAY WORK TOMORROWClinical Nurse Refresher 3/29/14 IV Certification 3/30/14 Call 800-677-5224www.NurseRefresher.com GIRL FRIDAY PTQuickbooks Exp. a must. Mt. Dora area. 352-516-9227 Fax resume to: 352-742-9013 LEASING CONSULTANTAre you a great Sales Associate? Upscale Apartment Community in Wildwood wants you! One year sales exp., aggressive and self-motivated. $10.00/hr, negotiable w/ apt. industry exp. F/T & Wknds. Monthly Commission and Bonus opportunity. Health benefits, paid vacation & sick, discount on rent available. Apply 3793 Pepper Tree Lane, Wildwood, or fax to 813-636-8863 EOE/Drug & Smoke Free WP PHONE SALES P/T3-5 yrs. exp. in life & health ins. Must have computer skills. 20/25 hrs./wk $10-15/hr. depending on experience. Fax resume to: Frank 877-255-2761 GROUNDSKEEPER PTWeed eating trimming & hand work. Call Shady Brook 352-568-2244 MEDICAL ASSISTANTNeeded in Tarvares Area. Bi-lingual preferred. Fax 352-394-6446 or email: excelpeds@ yahoo.com OPHTHALMIC TECH. NEEDED:We are a dynamic Ophthalmology practice looking for dynamic people! Excellent customer service skills, a positive attitude and are able to refract. This is a F/T position, MonFri, Benefits including; Health care, Life ins, PTO time, uniform allowance and 401K company participation. We offer a Competitive salary. Fax resume to: MFEC, (352)735-6404 or Email dbutler@midfleye.com SERVERS & PREP COOKS, DELIVERY DRIVERS & DISHWASHERSApply within: Takis Restaurant 1324 N. Blvd. W., Leesburg OPTICAL TECH / DISPENSERExp. Lab Tech need for busy opthamolic practice. Dispensing exp a plus. Apply in person: Beacon Advanced Eye Care 1128 Bichara Blvd. Lady Lake 1320 Shelfer St. Leesburg ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTMust know MS Office, have excel. phone skills. Mon.-Fri. 9am-4pm. $9 per hr based on exp. Weirsdale area. Fax resume to 352-750-4321 or email stonecreationsofocala@ outlook.com WERE HIRING!F/T WEEKEND SUPERVISORRN/LPN needed for double weekend shift from 7am-11pm.RNs/LPNsNeeded F/T on the 3p-11p shift, F/T on Weekend 7a-11p shift & PRN on all shifts. CNAsNeeded P/T on Weekends for the 7am-3pm & 3pm-11pm shifts. All applicants must have 1+ year Long Term Care experience and a current FL license. We offer competitive rates, great benefits and room for growth! Visit the facility to apply, or email your resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 700 North Palmetto St, Leesburg We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs IF $150-$200 WOULD HELP YOUHandout free newspapers at different locations in our delivery area. 20-25 hrs/wk. Hours + commission. Good for college students & retirees. Will train the right person. Must be clean cut & not afraid to talk. Sales experience a plus. Call Joseph 813-484-3766 or Ed 352-217-9337 CARRIERSNeed immediately for LEESBURG AREA, FRUITLAND PARK, UMATILLA, MT. DORA & EUSTIS Apply by Email or In Person Daily Commercial 212 E. Main St. Leesburg or Email: carriers@ dailycommercial.com Include phone number and address when Emailing. Candidates must have reliable transportation, Drivers License & Ins. EOE QUALIFIED CDL A DRIVERS2 YEARS EXPERIENCE (GOOD MVR) No touch freight, assigned equipment, great driver support, weekly pay, direct dep., health ins, paid holidays & vacation. Call for more details. 800-456-2336 X 114 THE VILLAGES REHABis currently seeking: CNAs F/T & P/T on the 7-3 & 3-11 shifts All applicants must have Long Term Care experience, a current FL License & be available to work some weekends. Apply in person to see what opportunities are awaiting you! Resumes can be sent to: Jobs@cqcare.com 900 CR 466, Lady Lake

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014

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NICOLE WINFIELDAssociated PressVATICAN CITY Pope Francis is coming under increasing criticism that he simply doesnt get it on sex abuse. Three months after the Vatican announced a com mission of experts to study best practices on protecting children, no action has been taken, no members appointed, no statute outlining the commissions scope approved. Francis hasnt met with any victims, hasnt moved to oust a bishop convicted in 2012 of failing to report a suspect ed abuser, and on Wednesday insisted that the church had been unfairly attacked on abuse, using the defensive rhetoric of the Vatican from a decade ago. Victims advocates said his tone was archaic and urged Francis to show the same compassion he offers the sick, the poor and disabled to people who were raped by priests when they were children. Under Pope Francis the Vatican continues to deny its role in creating and main taining a culture where up holding the reputation of the church is prioritized over the safety of children, said Maeve Lewis, executive director of the Irish victims support group One in Four. To be sure, Francis adores children like a father its on display every Wednesday during his general audience and he has continued to defrock pedophile priests. But unlike Pope Benedict XVI, he has rarely spoken out about abuse, indicating it clearly has not been a pri ority in his rst year as pope. Instead, he has focused on introducing the world to his merciful vision of the church and reforming the Vatican bureaucracy. The Vatican spokesman, the Rev. Federico Lombar di, said Wednesday the upheaval of those reforms had delayed getting the com mission off the ground. But he said there was no doubt it would, and that it would eventually propose new initiatives to protect chil dren and be a model for the church and society at large. Im waiting for it, and I hope with all my heart (and I know that qualied experts have been contacted in an exploratory way to see if they would be available), Lom bardi said in an email. Francis has only spoken out a few times on abuse and his toughest words werent even pronounced. Francis apparently scrapped his pre pared Dec. 2 speech to bish ops from the Netherlands, who have been dealing with revelations that some 20,000 children were sexual ly abused in Dutch Catholic institutions over the past 65 years. Instead, Francis spoke to the bishops off-the-cuff. On Jan. 31, Francis did mention his new sex abuse commission in a speech to the Vaticans Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith, which handles sex abuse cases. In his nal words before imparting his blessing, he said children must always be protected and that he wants his new sex abuse study com mission to be a model.Faith forLife www.dailycommercial.com352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comC1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 TODAYDINNER, TALENT SHOW AND AUCTION AT FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH: From 6 to 9 p.m., at the church, 439 E. Fifth Ave., in Mount Dora. Funds send students to summer camp. Ad -mission is free with a love offering re -ceived. For information, call 352-383-2005, or go to www.mtdorafumc.org. SUNDAYCLASSIC PRAISE IN CONCERT AT BEREAN BAPTIST CHURCH: At 10:45 a.m., 5640 County Road 48 in Oka -humpka. Call 352-728-0900 for de -tails. MERCYS WELL IN CONCERT AT SIL -VER LAKE COMMUNITY CHURCH: At 10:30 a.m., free event with a freewill offering received, 34030 Radio Rd., in Leesburg. Call 352-742-0648 for information. DOVE AWARD WINNER DALLAS HOLM IN CONCERT: This contemporary Christian performing artist will per -form at 6 p.m., Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Free event with a free -will offering received. Call 352-259-9305 for details. GRACE BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH CEL -EBRATES 44 YEARS: At 10 a.m., at the church, 1703 Lewis Rd., in Leesburg. The day will also mark the 23rd an -niversary of Pastor George Mulfords ministry at the church. For informa tion, call 352-326-5738. WEDNESDAYSIGN UP FOR GROWING IN CHRIST CLASS: Fairway Christian Church will offer this class to acquaint members with the church from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., on March 15 at the church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. For information, call 352-259-9305. THURSDAYSENIOR ADULT JOY FELLOWSHIP MEETING AT GRACE BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH: At 10:30 a.m., at the church, 1703 Lewis Rd., in Leesburg. Don Townsend, Christian illusionist, is the guest. There will be a luncheon immediately following the program. Donation is $5. Call 352-326-5738 for details. FRIDAYNEW LIFE CARPENTERS FOR CHRIST INC. SEMI-ANNUAL YARD SALE: From 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., Friday and March 15, at New Life Presbyterian Church, 201 La Vista in Fruitland Park. Call 352-728-1861 for information. MARCH 18 AFTER NEWTOWN, GUNS IN AMER -ICA FILM PRESENTATION: At 3:30 p.m., United Church of Christ at The Vil -lages,12514 County Road 101 in Oxford. Offers insight on Americas en -during relationship with rearms. Popcorn and discussion follow the presentation. Call 352-748-9199 for details.To place a religion event on the calendar, send an email to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com.CHURCH CALENDAR ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comTemple LChayim celebrated its grand opening Friday in Clermont with a procession into the new building by congregation members, church leaders and city ofcials, as the Torah scrolls were carried in and placed into their new home. Temple LChayim board members Nathal Axel, Jay Forman and Andrew Feldman were pleased that Orlandos Anne Per ry, who accepted the post as the synagogues rabbi last week, was available to lead the Sabbath service that followed. It has been a long time coming, Forman said. We are sure that every one will be pleased with Rabbi Anne Perry, Axel added. The grand opening rit ual took place at Temple LChayim, 4420 South Highway 27, Suite 4, (Next to Walgreens) in Cler mont. Forman, the church board chairman, said he wants visitors and families to feel at home and wants everyone to know that there is much more in store for the future. We want to provide the Jewish community with a place to gather for prayer, learning and socializing, but this is just the start, Forman said. We have benefactors made up of many Jewish organiza tions, including the Jew ish Society of Florida, that have committed to funding land and a building so the synagogue will have a permanent building pret ty quickly. For now, however, we feel condent and are very happy, that the place we have chosen as our temporary home will be a great place for coming to gether. Forman said that he, Axel and Feldman came together in the creation of Temple LChayim af ter meeting and realiz ing that there was no local synagogue that embod ied the heritage and back grounds as they were used to them being applied. According to a LChay im brochure, the temple touts members that come from a broad background, including orthodox, con servative, traditional reform, interfaith families and Jews-by-Choice, made up of families, sin gles and people of all ages. The synagogue will provide a full range of ser vices, including weekly Sabbath services, and the celebration of major Jew ish holidays. LChayim also is geared up to offer all types of life cycle events, including Barmitzvahs (for boys) and Batmitzvahs (for girls), baby naming services, funeral remembrances, wedding and Yarzit services in tended to remember those who have died. In the future, LChayims plans are to offer Hebrew School, to give the chil dren who attend the basic learning they need along the way for later coming of age rituals. We are gearing up for that, Feldman said. Right now, Forman said he is just overjoyed that Temple LChayim is open and local families have a place in town to call home, since there was nothing like this close by. We didnt nd that there was any place for traditional services and we wanted that for us and for all the people and families here looking for that as well, For man said. We have been meeting in Orlando, but then it dawned on us, If you cant nd anything youre used to and are comfortable in (locally), you build it, so we decid ed to do that. Forman said people who did not attend the open house will still have the opportunity to sign up for charter member ship status, which means no fees, including build ing fund fees, and a cap on the membership costs so they will never go up in the future. The deadline for the charter membership at a cost of $350 per family or $175 per individual, runs through March 31. Temple LChayim has a unique approach to membership, but by keeping our dues low, more people will be able to join and become part of our family; a family where every one cares about one another with warmth and friendship at a home where no member is valued more than another, Forman said. For information, call 352-241-6030.CLERMONTTemple LChayim celebrates opening SUBMITTED PHOTO From left, board members Nathan Axel, Andy Feldman and Chairman Jay Forman, pose with Millie Altholz, chairman of the phone committee and oldest congregant of Temple LChayim, Clermonts synagogue that opened on Friday.We want to provide the Jewish community with a place to gather for prayer, learning and socializing, but this is just the start. We have benefactors made up of many Jewish organizations, including the Jewish Society of Florida, that have committed to funding land and a building so the synagogue will have a permanent building pretty quickly.Jay Forman, Temple LChayim board member Pope Francis defensive on sex abuse as commission lags AP FILE PHOTO

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 KEN SWEETAP Markets WriterNEW YORK One positive report on the economy was not enough to make investors more condent. The stock market ended mixed Friday af ter a day of muddled trading. Among the three main U.S. stock indexes, one edged higher, one closed little changed and the other closed lower. Investors focused on the tensions in Ukraine, where the re gion of Crimea was preparing for a refer endum on whether to split away and become part of Russia. It was enough of a reason to sell into the weekend and to offset optimism over a pickup in hiring by U.S. employers last month. The Labor Depart ment said companies created 175,000 jobs last month, easily topping economists fore casts. While encouraging, investors didnt see the February report as part of a broader trend. December and January job gures were medio cre, and the harsh win ter weather has closed factories, cut into auto sales, and caused ex isting-home sales to plummet for the last three months. People are hoping and praying that the recent slowness was weather-related, and while this report gave people a little bit of hope that is the case, it is still too ear ly to tell, said Krishna Memani, chief invest ment ofcer of OppenheimerFunds. The Standard & Poors 500 index closed roughly at, up a point, or 0.05 per cent, to 1,878.04. The Dow Jones rose 30.83 points, or 0.2 percent, to 16,452.72 and the Nasdaq composite lost 15.90 points, or 0.4 per cent, to 4,336.22. On the whole, the overall tone of the mar ket was slightly nega tive. Three stocks fell for every two that rose on the New York Stock Exchange. Of the 10 industry sectors in the S&P 500 index, six fell. Biotechnology and health care stocks were among the biggest decliners. Biogen Idec fell roughly 4 percent and Amgen fell 2 percent. The Nasdaq compos ite index is more heav ily weighted to biotech nology and specialty pharmaceutical companies, which is part of the reason the index fell even though the Dow and S&P 500 rose. Bond prices fell following the release of the jobs numbers. The yield on the 10-year U.S. Treasury note rose to 2.79 percent, up from 2.74 percent on Thurs day. Gold fell $13.60, or 1 percent, to $1,338.20. As they have for much of the week, in vestors turned their at tention overseas. Lawmakers in Rus sian-occupied Crimea unanimously declared they wanted to join Russia and would put the decision to voters in 10 days. President Barack Obama and several other Western leaders have condemned the referendum. CASH PRIZES! On Course Contests! Platinum Level Sponsor Gold Level Sponsor Silver Level SponsorCall Dwight Graber 750-4850 or Ed Riddle 267-5883 Registration Deadline: March 17th Million Dollar ShotHole-in-One CONTEST 2014 In Memory of Margaret Witt In Honor of Mildred Witt March 29th Arlington Ridge 7:00am Breakfast & Sign In 8:00am Shotgun Start$80 media sponsor Your First Choice Beyers Funeral Home, Inc. Guys Roong of Lake County, Inc. Jims Golf Shop-The Villages Logan Sitework Contractors, Inc. Page Theus Funeral Home Highland Lakes Dental Riddle-Newman Engineering, Inc. CenterState Bank, Leesburg Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc. Inquirers Sunday School Class-MUMC Lenhart Electric James C. & Vickie Lenhart Leesburg Concrete Company, Inc. Integrated Financial Services of Central FL Subway Leesburg Sunrise Kiwanis Club J. Cecil Shumacker, PA Arlington Ridge Golf Club Harbor Hills Country Club Leware Construction CompanyLassiter-Ware Insurance Co. The Main Street Dentists Morrison Opportunity Thrift Shop Barnett Tire Service, Inc.Lil & Bob Schauseil & Lynne S. VonVillasTommy & Jeanine Treadway Lowell & Patricia Bond Peter Marzek, MD-Plastic Surgery The Moffett Family BB&T Bank Brodie Golf Mfg. Co. @ Harbor Hills CC Rich & Louise McFarlandJoel & Mildred Witt Climate Control Munns Sales & Service CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 103.42 103.08 Euro $1.3867 $1.3848 Pound $1.6737 $1.6725 Swiss franc 0.8792 0.8820 Canadian dollar 1.1077 1.0993 Mexican peso 13.1887 13.1516 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,452.72 + 30.83 NASDAQ 4,336.22 15.91 S&P 500 1,878.04 + 1.01 GOLD 1,338.20 13.60 SILVER 20.93 0.646 CRUDE OIL 102.58 + 1.02T-NOTE 10-year2.79 + 0.05 www.dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comNot Just Cardboard owner and operator Mark Roberts says his Lees burg store is like a Hallmark store without the Hallmark. The store, which previously had 800 square feet at 611A S. 14th St., now occupies 3,000 square feet at 116 N. 14th St. This means a lot more display space, Roberts said. I have a lot of stuff ...Ive been buy ing, and I had (some) already, (that) I want to get out so people can see it, he said. Also, I want to attract newer, younger customers. I want to in crease my trafc ow and my walkin base. The store had a soft opening this past December and Roberts expects to have a grand opening with a pos sible autograph event in mid-April. Before his previous location, which opened in 2012, Roberts said he had a permanent spot at the ea market in Webster for more than a decade. My biggest sellers are gurines and comic books, he said. The store is operated by Roberts and his mother, daughter and son. My daughter and my mom, without them I couldnt run that, Roberts said, adding he was only able to be there twice a week and at night because he is also a salesman at Phil lips Toyota in Leesburg and his son only works at the store part time. Roberts said he has been accumu lating merchandise since the early 1990s. The store is open from 10 / a.m. to 6 / p.m., Monday through Saturday, and by appointment on Sunday. In addition to selling items, Roberts also buys and trades, he said. Roberts also sells his products on line on eBay and at www.notjust cardboard.com MARTIN CRUTSINGERAP Economics WriterWASHINGTON The U.S. trade decit widened slightly in January as a rise in imports of oil and other foreign goods offset a solid in crease in exports. The trade decit in creased to $39.1 bil lion, up 0.3 percent from Decembers revised $39 billion decit, the Commerce Depart ment reported Friday. Exports climbed 0.6 percent to $192.8 bil lion, led by increased sales of U.S.-made machinery, aircraft and medical equipment. Imports also rose 0.6 percent to $231.6 bil lion, reecting a 9 per cent jump in imports of petroleum. Imports of food and machinery also rose. The trade decit is the difference between imports and exports. A higher trade decit acts as a drag on econom ic growth because it means U.S. companies are making less over seas then their foreign competitors are earn ing in U.S. sales. Sal Guatieri, senior economist at BMO Capital Markets, said the January trade report suggests the trade decit will remain on a gradual downward trend this year, reect ing a shrinking U.S. energy decit. In 2013, the trade decit dropped 11.2 percent to $474.9 bil lion, providing a small boost to overall growth. Economists believe that trade will contribute to growth again this year but only by a modest amount. They are fore casting that U.S. exports will keep rising, but that this will be offset some what by gains in im ports as a stronger U.S. and higher consumer spending attracts more foreign goods. In the October-De cember quarter, the economy grew at an annual rate of 2.4 per cent and a full percent age point of that growth came from a shrink ing trade decit. For the whole year, the fall ing trade decit contributed a smaller 0.1 percentage point to growth. One bright spot for trade: Americas in creased energy production is expected to continue. A domes tic energy boom has boosted exports and reduced Americas dependence on foreign oil. U.S. petroleum ex ports rose to an all-time high of $137.2 billion last year, up 11 per cent from 2012. Imports were down 10.9 percent to $369.4 billion as do mestic production took the place of the need for some imports. For January, petro leum imports jumped 9 percent to $31.7 billion, reecting an increased volume of shipments. The average price for a barrel of crude oil fell to $90.21, the lowest lev el since February 2011. Americas energy exports dropped 8.4 per cent to $12.4 billion. As usual, the highest country trade imbalance was with China, a decit of $27.8 billion, up 13.5 percent from December. The decit with the 28-nation European Union fell 22.2 percent in January to $8.9 bil lion as U.S. exports to that region increased while imports from Europe to the United States declined.LEESBURGNot Just Cardboard has new home BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lauren Roberts, daughter of Not Just Cardboard owner Mark Roberts, organizes the store to get ready for their grand opening in Leesburg on Thursday.US trade deficit rose to $39.1B in January AP FILE PHOTO Shipping containers prepare to be unloaded at the Georgia Ports Authority Garden City terminal, in Savannah, Ga. Stocks muddled as tensions fester

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e25.51-.42 ACE Ltd2.26e97.77-.38 ADT Corp.80f30.85-.08 AES Corp.2014.05+.06 AFLAC1.4865.61+.39 AG MtgeIT2.4018.06-.50 AGCO.44f54.17+.63 AGL Res1.96f47.04-.16 AK Steel...6.32-.07 AMC Ent n...u25.47+.25 AOL...44.04-.51 Aarons.0830.48+.56 AbbottLab.88f39.57-.16 AbbVie1.68f51.46-.58 AberFitc.8041.24+.14 AbdAsPac.426.04-.05 Accenture1.74e83.93+.13 AccoBrds...6.08-.11 AccretivH...8.23-.06 Actavis...213.18-.77 Actuant.0434.40-.04 AMD...3.95+.22 AdvSemi.18e5.28+.17 AecomTch...32.27+.54 Aegon.30e8.88-.15 AerCap...42.34-.09 Aeropostl...7.38+.05 Aetna.9073.71+.12 AffilMgrs...196.45+.99 Agilent.53f58.42-.35 Agnico g.32m32.38-.78 Agrium g3.0096.04-.66 AirLease.1236.76+.13 AirProd2.84121.67-.78 AlaskaAir1.00f89.40-1.54 AlcatelLuc.18e4.12-.09 Alcoa.1212.16+.10 AllegTch.7233.97-.34 Allegion n.3253.39+.20 Allergan.20127.99+1.12 Allete1.96f50.19+.23 AlliBInco.41a7.28-.02 AlldNevG...5.51-.19 AllisonTrn.4829.95+.01 Allstate1.12fu55.71+.54 Allstat pfE1.6624.80... AlonUSA.24a13.91+.28 AlphaNRs...4.80-.68 AlpAlerMLP1.09e17.52-.01 AltisResid.75e30.08+.29 Altria1.9236.81-.08 Ambev n...7.15-.10 AMCOL.8046.66-.09 Ameren1.6039.89-.41 AMovilL.34e19.59+.24 AmApparel....79-.04 AmAxle...19.67-.03 AmCampus1.4436.53-.59 AEagleOut.5014.38+.10 AEP2.0049.33+.08 AEqInvLf.18f23.41+.41 AHm4Rnt n.20u17.32+.32 AmIntlGrp.50f51.25+.12 AmTower1.28f81.31-.61 AmWtrWks1.1244.35-.01 Ameriprise2.08112.65+1.81 AmeriBrgn.9468.94+.19 Ametek.2454.15+.40 AmiraNatF...15.45-.54 AmpioPhm...6.89+.01 Anadarko.7285.26-1.26 AnglogldA.10e18.62+.03 ABInBev3.03e103.39-1.12 Ann Inc...36.24+.63 Annaly1.50e10.96-.25 AnteroRs n...61.24+.23 Anworth.50e5.09-.07 Aon plc.70u86.95+.39 Apache1.00f80.05+.53 AptInv1.04f30.64-.04 ApolloGM3.98e32.50-.72 ArcelorMit.2015.37-.29 Arcelor 161.5023.42-.27 ArchCoal.04m4.45-.22 ArchDan.96f41.33+.39 ArcosDor.249.38+.10 ArmourRsd.604.26-.03 ArmstrWld...56.10+.71 ArrowEl...56.54+.87 ArtisanPtr2.20f64.75+.70 AshfordHT.4811.09-.15 Ashland1.3697.05+.20 AspenIns.7238.15+.13 Assurant1.0067.94+.83 AssuredG.44fu26.34+.02 AstoriaF.1614.27+.06 AstraZen2.80e66.94+.10 AthlonEn n...36.78+.51 AtlPwr g.402.86+.04 AtlasPpln2.4830.04-.46 AtlasRes2.3221.91+.41 ATMOS1.4845.47-.31 AtwoodOcn...48.98-.11 AuRico g.164.88+.02 Autoliv2.08u96.88+.15 AvalnRare....68-.04 AvalonBay4.64f128.22+.38 AveryD1.1651.56+.47 Avnet.6043.31+.38 Avon.2415.17+.15 Axiall.6446.36+.40 AXIS Cap1.0844.68+.24 B2gold g...3.04-.09 BB&T Cp.92u39.18+.41 BCE g2.47f43.63-.34 BHP BillLt2.32e66.71-1.39 BHPBil plc2.32e61.83-1.26 BP PLC2.2848.43-.36 BP Pru9.26e82.16-1.05 BPZ Res...2.46-.02 BRF SA.39e18.71-.30 BabckWil.4033.43+.28 Bacterin....76+.07 BakrHu.6063.30-.18 BallCorp.52u56.09+.14 BallyTech...70.45-.63 BalticTrdg.07e7.48-.12 BanColum1.62e51.84-1.47 BcBilVArg.42e12.57-.19 BcoBrad pf.23e11.80-.27 BcoSantSA.81e9.17-.10 BcoSBrasil.95e4.95-.08 BcpSouth.2025.17+.26 BkofAm.0417.33-.02 BkIreland...18.70-1.26 BkNYMel.6033.51+.75 Bankrate...19.14+.43 BankUtd.8434.02+.17 Banro g....61-.02 Barclay.42e16.79-.28 BarVixMdT...15.53+.08 B iPVix rs...43.90+.93 Bard.84143.71... BarnesNob...21.20+.31 Barnes.4438.54-.23 BarrickG.2019.91-.44 BasicEnSv...23.68+.39 Baxter1.9667.50-.07 Beam Inc.9083.25+.06 BeazerHm...22.35-.64 BectDck2.18115.57+.41 Bemis1.08f39.38+.14 Berkley.4040.72-.21 BerkH B...u122.67+1.47 BestBuy.6825.80+.36 BigLots...35.97+6.72 BBarrett...24.64-.40 BioMedR1.00f20.19-.16 BitautoH...39.79-3.47 BlackRock7.72f310.79-.32 BlkCpHiY.97a12.45-.06 BlkDebtStr.30a4.09-.01 Blackstone1.34e34.77+.33 BlockHR.8030.39-.57 BdwlkPpl.40m13.05+.20 Boeing2.92f128.54-.32 BonanzaCE...50.35+.05 BoozAllnH.40a21.88+.09 BorgWrn s.5061.31-.54 BostProp2.60a110.94-1.50 BostonSci...13.70+.15 BoydGm...12.08-.01 Brandyw.6014.46-.35 Brinker.9653.24-.34 BrMySq1.4455.83+.27 BroadrdgF.8438.77+.26 Brookdale...33.43-.05 BrkfldAs g.80f40.39-.23 BrkfldOfPr.5619.51-.08 BrownFB1.16u88.10-.10 Brunswick.4045.74-.05 Buckle.88f47.83+1.94 Buenavent.31e12.88-.28 BungeLt1.2079.98-.27 BurgerKng.2827.53+.25 C&J Engy...u26.85+1.02 CBL Asc.9817.40-.45 CBRE Grp...28.09+.03 CBS A.48u67.53-.01 CBS B.48u67.40-.03 CF Inds4.00u261.09-3.04 CHC Grp n...9.68+.14 CIT Grp.4048.56-.06 CMS Eng1.08f27.98-.02 CNH Indl...11.30+.13 CNO Fincl.24f18.88+.11 CPFL Eng.80e14.02-.47 CST Brds n.2530.97-.39 CSX.6028.87+.14 CVS Care1.1073.48+.26 CYS Invest1.28m8.47-.31 Cabelas...68.31+.49 CblvsnNY.6018.15+.06 CabotOG s.0835.11+.14 CACI...78.78-.18 Calix...8.78+.06 CallGolf.048.86+.06 CallonPet...u7.73+.59 Calpine...19.85+.40 Cameco g.4024.22-.13 Cameron...63.00-.11 CampSp1.2543.91+.19 CampusCC.668.46+.01 CdnNR gs1.00f56.09-.29 CdnNRs gs.90f37.39+.12 CP Rwy g1.40156.10-2.48 CapOne1.2075.01-.02 CapitlSrce.04u15.13-.08 CapsteadM1.24e12.83-.16 CardnlHlth1.2172.30-.26 CareFusion...41.35-.26 CarMax...48.60-.35 Carnival1.0039.50+.31 CastleBr...1.27-.05 Caterpillar2.4097.05-.55 CedarF2.8052.61-.09 CelSci rs...1.41+.15 Celanese.7254.01+.65 Cemex.45t12.98-.01 Cemig pf s2.02e5.63-.31 CenovusE1.06f26.55-.03 Centene...63.43+.60 CenterPnt.95f23.19-.06 CnElBras pf.81e3.76-.19 CenElBras.20e2.05-.11 CFCda g.0114.71-.16 CntryLink2.1631.32+.13 ChambSt n.507.83-.07 ChRvLab...57.55-.61 Chegg n...6.38+.09 Chemtura...25.75+.20 CheniereEn...51.79-1.30 ChenEHld n.02pu21.73+.98 ChesEng.3525.85+.33 Chevron4.00115.08+.23 ChicB&I.28f84.30-1.06 Chicos.3016.53+.02 Chimera.36a3.13-.02 ChiCBlood...u4.44+.14 ChinaDigtl...3.01-.01 ChiMYWnd...4.07-.12 ChinaMble2.24e46.90-1.00 ChiNBorun...3.37-.28 ChinaUni.19e12.85-.42 ChiXFash...1.33+.05 ChinZenix...2.93+.16 Chubb2.00f87.42-.37 CienaCorp...24.05-.41 Cigna.0479.05-.02 Cimarex.64f114.21+2.12 CinciBell...3.68+.08 Cinemark1.0030.75-.14 Citigroup.0449.62-.09 Citigp wtB....04+.00 Citigp pfK1.7225.95+.05 Citigrp pfL1.7224.97+.02 CleanHarb...52.46+1.65 CliffsNRs.6018.65-.45 Clorox2.8486.44-.19 CloudPeak...19.78+.17 Coach1.3548.82+.48 CobaltIEn...17.95-.12 CocaCE1.00fu47.42-.32 Coeur...10.97-.44 Colfax...72.08+.55 ColgPalm s1.3663.13+.11 ColonyFncl1.4022.35-.15 ColumPT n1.2025.89-.25 Comerica.76f49.49+.54 CmclMtls.4819.77+.11 CmwREIT1.0027.58-.09 CmtyBkSy1.1237.87+.29 CmtyHlt...40.09-.41 CompSci.8062.96+.38 ComstkRs.5020.10+.37 Con-Way.4040.11-.02 ConAgra1.0029.47+.33 ConchoRes...121.60-.21 ConocoPhil2.7666.51+.12 ConsolEngy.25m39.93-.71 ConEd2.52f55.44+.15 ConstellA...u83.91+.06 Constellm n...28.10-.67 ContlRes...118.70-2.30 Cnvrgys.2420.82+.20 CooperCo.06u136.48+6.39 CooperTire.4223.79-.01 CopaHold3.84125.62+1.12 Copel.25e10.73-.57 CoreLogic...32.55-.56 Corning.4019.64+.10 CorpOffP1.1025.81-.71 CorrectnCp2.04f33.32-.14 Cosan Ltd.30e11.83-.32 Cott Cp.248.06-.01 Coty n.2015.62+.54 Coupons n...30.00... CousPrp.30f11.22-.08 Covance...103.26-.97 CovantaH.72f17.68-.16 Covidien1.2871.35-.10 CSVInvNG...3.32+.06 CSVLgNGs...27.08-.47 CredSuiss.11e32.13-.03 CrestwdEq.55f13.27-.16 CrstwdMid1.64f22.83+.10 CrwnCstle1.4074.63-.27 CrownHold...44.39-.18 CubeSmart.5217.36-.44 CullenFr2.0075.90+.64 Cummins2.50145.62-.50 Cyan n...3.79-.19 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.76-.10 DDR Corp.62f16.33-.26 DNP Selct.789.76-.01 DR Horton.1523.47-.39 DSW Inc s.5040.98+1.36 DTE2.6270.33-.02 DanaHldg.2022.15-.11 Danaher.40f77.43+.55 Darling...20.49+.02 DaVitaH s...68.78+.03 DeanFds rs.2814.84-.01 Deere2.0488.80+.57 DejourE g....14-.00 Delek.60a28.75-.01 DelphiAuto1.00f66.63-.33 DeltaAir.24u35.36-.01 Deluxe1.0052.14-.10 DemndMda...4.73-.05 Demandw...76.27-3.93 DenburyR.2516.35+.13 DenisnM g...1.64-.01 DeutschBk.97e47.19-1.14 DevonE.96f65.13+.61 DiaOffs.50a48.45+.49 DiamRk.41f12.35-.04 DianaShip...13.54+.09 DicksSptg.5053.60-.01 Diebold1.15u37.90-.06 DigitalPwr...1.33-.20 DigitalRlt3.32f52.36-1.94 DigitalGlb...32.01-.11 DirSPBr rs...d30.70-.03 DxGldBll rs...48.88-3.56 DxFinBr rs...d19.56-.17 DxEBear rs...19.85-.12 DxEMBr rs...44.65+1.55 DxSCBr rs...14.66+.06 DirGMnBull...34.51-2.66 DxRssaBull...15.17-.55 DxEMBll s...23.60-.85 DxFnBull s...u95.17+.88 DirDGdBr s...20.00+1.20 DxSCBull s1.19e84.75-.25 DxSPBull s...u66.73+.02 Discover.80u59.28+.51 DolbyLab...u44.78+.80 DollarGen...59.39-.02 DomRescs2.40f68.44+.47 DEmmett.80f26.96-.23 Dover1.50u82.27+.69 DowChm1.48f49.51-.27 DrPepSnap1.64f52.29+.29 DuPont1.8067.24-.26 DuPFabros1.40f25.10-.90 DukeEngy3.1270.06+.03 DukeRlty.6816.54-.25 DunBrad1.76f99.24+.21 Dynegy...23.97+.11 DynexCap1.088.59-.14 E-CDang...18.66+.73 E-House.15eu15.23+.79 EMC Cp.4027.04+.11 EMCOR.32f45.90+.10 EOG Res1.00f189.92-1.14 EP Engy n...19.29+.06 EPAM Sys...36.42+1.50 EQT Corp.12100.65+.47 EagleMat.40u90.88+.88 EastChem1.4087.54-.43 Eaton1.96f76.15+.81 EatnVan.8838.89+.25 EVTxMGlo.9810.23+.03 Ecolab1.10109.84+.26 Ecopetrol3.21e35.61-.18 EdisonInt1.4251.42+.25 EducRlty.449.52-.06 EdwLfSci...72.07-.23 ElPasoPpl2.6030.04-.13 EldorGld g.06e6.85-.16 ElephTalk...1.47-.03 eMagin...d2.38-.35 Embraer.48e34.81-.48 EmeraldO...8.17-.12 EmergBio...u27.77+2.20 Emeritus...31.49-.02 EmersonEl1.7265.60+.55 EmersnR h...2.24+.01 EmpIca...7.20-.20 Emulex...7.41-.13 EnbrdgEPt2.1727.58-.11 Enbridge1.40f43.83-.42 EnCana g.2820.07+.18 EndvrIntl...3.61-.02 EndvSilv g...5.24-.17 Energen.60f80.85-.55 Energizer2.0095.14+.15 EngyTEq s1.39fu45.22-.75 EngyTsfr3.68f55.12-.18 Enersis.46e13.80-.29 ENSCO3.0051.94... Entergy3.3262.56+.18 EntPrPt2.80f67.22-.01 Entravisn.10a7.12+.02 EnvisnH n...33.88-.13 Equifax1.00f70.76+.37 EqLfPrp s1.0040.68-.18 EqtyOne.8822.78-.28 EqtyRsd1.85e58.25-.11 EsteeLdr.8070.02+.98 Etrac2xMtg3.89e21.33-.79 ExcoRes.205.24+.08 Exelis.4121.19+.36 Exelon1.2429.82+.01 Express...18.47+.12 ExterranH.6040.45-.39 ExtraSpce1.6048.23-.92 ExxonMbl2.5294.99+1.23 FMC Corp.60fu77.87-.21 FMC Tech...53.27+.70 FNBCp PA.4812.75+.26 FamilyDlr1.24f63.02-.89 FedExCp.60137.43+.29 FedRlty3.12110.23-.46 FedInvst1.0028.01+.17 FelCor.088.92+.02 Ferrellgs2.0024.93+.32 Ferro...13.66+.07 FibriaCelu...10.67-.07 FidlNFin.7232.66-.25 FidNatInfo.96f55.47-.18 58.com n...u58.32+4.73 FstAFin n.4826.47-.32 FstBcpPR...5.59+.18 FstHorizon.2012.29+.16 FstInRT.41f19.08-.11 FMajSilv g...11.14-.42 FstRepBk.48u52.92+.63 FTDJInet...64.79-.60 FT Fincl.57eu21.92+.01 FirstEngy1.44m30.67-.17 500.com n...u49.50-1.87 FleetMatic...34.97-.18 Fleetcor...125.88-.65 Flotek...u27.05-.16 FlowrsFd s.4520.57+.09 Flowserv s.64f80.81+.29 Fluor.84f79.69-.43 FEMSA1.60e84.87-1.18 FootLockr.88fu46.49+3.76 FordM.50f15.62-.05 ForestLab...94.68-.50 ForestOil...1.77-.04 Fortress.32f8.67+.12 FBHmSec.48f46.58-.43 ForumEn...27.03+.33 FrancoN g.7250.65-1.28 FrankRes s.48f53.81+.21 FMCG1.25a32.19-1.64 Freescale...u23.39-.02 Frontline...4.17-.20 Furmanite...10.50-1.08 Fusion-io...11.37+.23 G-H-IGMAC CpT2.0327.05+.03 GNC.64f48.22+.56 Gafisa SA...2.80-.11 Gallaghr1.44f47.04-.18 GamGldNR1.0810.32-.12 GameStop1.32f38.52-.17 Gannett.8028.89-.58 Gap.88f42.38+.09 Gartner...u73.00+.78 GencoShip...1.63-.04 Generac5.00eu59.24+.24 GnCable.7230.08-.28 GenDynam2.48f111.49+.04 GenGrPrp.60f22.13-.10 GenMotors1.2037.69+.15 Genpact...17.37+.07 GenuPrt2.30f87.48+.39 Genworth...u16.95+.20 Gerdau.13e6.02-.24 GiantInter.65e11.37-.17 GlaxoSKln2.47e55.53-.32 GlimchRt.409.87-.29 GlobalCash...8.76+.07 GlobPay.08u72.58+.90 GolLinhas...4.42-.19 GoldFLtd.02e3.77-.09 Goldcrp g.6027.04-.77 GoldenMin...1.01-.07 GoldStr g....82-.04 GldFld...2.53+.20 GoldmanS2.20174.26+1.66 GoodrPet...14.95+.52 GrafTech...10.05-.18 GramrcyP...5.71-.11 GranTrra g...7.08-.05 GraphPkg...10.45-.03 GrayTelev...11.76+.15 GtPanSilv g...1.26-.04 GtPlainEn.9225.93... GreenbCos...u46.34+.62 Group1.6868.54+1.23 GpFnSnMx.96e11.34-.05 GpTelevisa.14e31.12-.73 GugSPEW.91eu73.55... GugSolar1.45eu49.92-.32 Guidewire...54.54-.73 HCA Hldg...49.63+.01 HCP Inc2.18f37.68-.90 HDFC Bk.31e37.33+1.82 HSBC2.45e52.25-.40 Haemonet...37.00+.86 HalconRes...4.08+.02 Hallibrtn.6056.20-.72 Harbinger...11.87+.27 HarleyD1.10f68.11+.33 Harman1.20u109.09+1.31 HarmonyG.05e3.33+.01 Harsco.8222.43-.12 HartfdFn.6035.97-.17 HatterasF2.60e19.25-.35 HawaiiEl1.2424.49-.28 Headwatrs...13.32-.42 HltCrREIT3.18f58.29-.76 HlthcrRlty1.2024.06-.12 HlthcreTr.5711.46+.06 HealthNet...34.71+.05 HlthSouth.7232.60+.10 HeclaM.01e3.46-.09 HelixEn...23.63-.04 HelmPayne2.50fu100.50-.32 Hemisphrx....40-.02 Herbalife1.2064.74-1.18 HercTGC1.2414.66-.47 Hersha.246.00+.03 Hershey1.94105.64-.39 Hertz...27.84-.16 Hess1.0081.87+.43 HewlettP.5830.34+.25 Hexcel...44.91-.06 HighwdPrp1.7037.70-.28 Hillshire.7037.56-.01 Hilton n...22.71+.23 HollyFront1.20a47.42-.07 HomexDev...1.36-.12 Honda.79e37.12-.18 HonwllIntl1.80u95.44+.69 Hormel.80f47.28-.03 Hornbeck...43.28-.71 Hospira...43.35-.18 HospPT1.9227.41+.02 HostHotls.56fu20.13+.01 HstnAEn...u.59+.20 HovnanE...5.08-.14 Humana1.08110.92-.55 HuntgtnIng.80u104.81-.15 Huntsmn.5024.41-.18 IAMGld g...3.84-.09 ICICI Bk.75e40.30+1.26 ING...14.27-.19 ION Geoph...4.23+.03 iShGold...12.99-.10 iSAstla1.14e25.49-.03 iShBrazil1.44e40.32-.96 iShCanada.69e29.28-.21 iShEMU.92e42.04-.28 iShGerm.44e31.12-.36 iSh HK.61e20.04-.28 iShItaly.34e17.09-.01 iShJapan.13e11.64-.08 iSh SKor.90e61.28-.34 iSMalasia.48e15.38-.25 iShMexico1.33e61.00-.30 iShSing.50e12.71-.05 iSPacxJpn1.91e47.66-.23 iShSoAfr1.57e64.46-.70 iShSpain1.10e40.49-.42 iSTaiwn.26e14.23-.07 iSh UK.50e21.02-.15 iShSilver...20.08-.58 iShS&P1001.60eu82.99+.02 iShSelDiv2.19e72.12+.03 iShChinaLC1.02e34.99-.39 iSCorSP5003.35eu189.40+.12 iShCorTBd2.50e107.47-.30 iShEMkts.86e39.52-.51 iShiBoxIG4.25e115.82-.42 iSEafeSC1.22e53.07-.15 iShEMBd5.30e109.55-.19 iShIndones.47e26.41-.36 iSSP500Gr1.68eu101.65-.15 iShLatAm1.23e33.58-.78 iSSP500Val1.73eu86.26+.17 iSh20 yrT3.35e105.89-.67 iSh7-10yTB2.13e101.25-.44 iSh1-3yTB.22e84.44-.06 iS Eafe1.70e67.66-.37 iSCorSPMid1.45eu138.89+.24 iShiBxHYB6.05e94.05-.36 iShMtgRE1.97e12.60-.18 iShC&SRE2.54e81.61-.95 iShIndia bt...25.17-.13 iSR1KVal1.82e95.98+.18 iSR1KGr1.11eu88.32-.17 iSR2KVal1.76e101.76-.12 iSh1-3CrBd1.54e105.46-.07 iSR2KGr.97e142.29-.26 iShR2K1.41e119.70-.04 iShHiDiv2.24e70.09+.07 iShChina1.14e44.80-.57 iShUSPfd2.49e38.35-.08 iShRussia.59e17.17-.13 iShTelecm.78e29.16-.15 iShREst2.37e68.04-.78 iShHmCnst.03e25.72-.23 iShEurope1.11e48.44-.33 iStar...15.24-.21 ITC Hold s.57f34.76+.43 Idacorp1.7255.50+.09 ITW1.6882.78+.41 ImmunoCll...1.34-.03 Imperva...61.05-4.48 IndoTel1.73e39.00-1.33 Infoblox...23.24-.45 Infosys.82e60.37-2.64 IngerRd1.00f61.94+.62 IngrmM...29.42-.38 InovioPhm...3.40-.11 IntegrysE2.7256.25+.02 Intellichk...u1.01-.04 Intelsat n...19.16-.67 IntcntlExG2.60212.64-2.33 IntlGame.44f15.72-.13 IntPap1.4048.15+.02 InterOil g...61.07+1.58 Interpublic.38f17.75+.16 IntPotash...16.37+.02 Intrexon n...26.72-.40 Inuvo...1.08-.09 InvenSense...22.80+.01 Invesco.9034.52+.14 InvMtgCap2.30e16.72-.45 InvSrInco.345.05-.02 IronMtn1.0827.81+.29 iShCorEM.88e47.61-.56 ItauUnibH.38r13.17-.37 J-K-LJPMorgCh1.5259.40+.50 JPMCh pfB1.6825.01-.01 JPMAlerian2.2846.20-.04 Jabil.3218.39+.01 JacobsEng...63.09+.02 JanusCap.2811.29+.01 Jarden s...62.53-.18 JavelinMtg1.8014.03-.76 JinkoSolar...35.99-.63 JohnJn2.6493.32+.43 JohnsnCtl.8848.98+.17 JonesGrp.2014.95... 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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 Source: FactSetWholesale inventories Monthly percent change J A S O N D 0 0.3 0.6 0.9 1.2% Source: FactSetCrude inventories Weekly change, millions of barrels 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 1.40.3 24 31 7 14 21 28 JAN.FEB. Better quarter?Wall Street projects that Dollar General's latest quarterly earnings improved from a year ago. The discounter, due to report fiscal fourth-quarter financial results on Thursday, has benefited from improved customer traffic. Its patrons also have been spending more per transaction, on average. The trends prompted Dollar General to raise its full-year earnings forecast in December. Factory production bellwetherU.S. wholesale businesses increased their stockpiles in December at the slowest pace since last summer. It was the second straight month of slowing growth in the stockpiles held by wholesalers, manufacturers and retailers. The figure is a gauge of how many goods factories are producing. Did the trend extend into 2014? Find out on Tuesday, when the Commerce Department reports data for January.Crude oil cacheThe Energy Department reports its latest tally of U.S. crude oil stockpiles on Wednesday. The nation's crude oil supplies rose the last week of February by 1.4 million barrels, boosted by increasing domestic output. That marked the seventh week in a row of rising crude stockpiles. A rise in crude oil inventories typically helps lower the price of oil. Today 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 SM ONDJF 1,800 1,860 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,878.04 Change: 1.01 (0.1%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 SM ONDJF 16,040 16,280 16,520 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,452.72 Change: 30.83 (0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1317 Declined1789 New Highs204 New Lows9 Vol. (in mil.)3,496 Pvs. Volume3,293 2,107 2,082 1261 1314 166 9NYSE NASDDOW16505.7016398.8616452.72+30.83+0.19%-0.75% DOW Trans.7627.447554.567592.36+32.40+0.43%+2.59% DOW Util.514.26508.36514.20+1.64+0.32%+4.82% NYSE Comp.10550.2410475.8510511.89-13.62-0.13%+1.07% NASDAQ4371.394319.154336.22-15.91-0.37%+3.82% S&P 5001883.571870.561878.04+1.01+0.05%+1.61% S&P 4001391.721383.191388.95+2.39+0.17%+3.46% Wilshire 500020226.7220078.0620154.89-1.80-0.01%+2.28% Russell 20001210.581199.061203.32-1.22-0.10%+3.41%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74239.00 32.54+.20 +0.6sst-7.5-5.9101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.630129.99 126.80+.06 ...tss+14.6+66.7230.24 Amer Express AXP62.04093.64 93.86+.34 +0.4sss+3.4+46.0190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30054.49 53.71+.39 +0.7sss+8.1+18.218... Brown & Brown BRO27.76535.13 30.89+.06 +0.2sst-1.6+3.3210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.55+.08 +0.2sst-6.7+1.5201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 51.63-.48 -0.9ttt-0.6+29.5200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78555.25 49.95+1.04 +2.1tst-8.1+8.0182.20 Disney DIS55.00083.42 82.21-1.13 -1.4sss+7.6+49.4220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11828.09 26.13-.09 -0.3sst-6.8+14.2180.88 General Mills GIS45.51753.07 50.80+.13 +0.3sss+1.8+12.3191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08075.30 74.72+.33 +0.4sss+7.0+66.2201.68 Home Depot HD68.42083.20 82.55+.14 +0.2sss+0.3+19.1221.88f IBM IBM172.194215.90 187.68+.04 ...sss+0.1-8.1123.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09952.08 50.42+.33 +0.7sss+1.8+30.8240.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.74 16.41-.12 -0.7tss+3.4+72.8410.16 NextEra Energy NEE72.12994.04 91.80+1.06 +1.2sss+7.2+26.0222.90f PepsiCo PEP75.54687.06 81.56+.23 +0.3sst-1.7+8.9192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97040.21 39.74+.83 +2.1sss+8.0+39.5140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12119.22 16.34-.16 -1.0tst-5.2-0.2180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51481.37 74.58+.18 +0.2sst-5.2+4.6151.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.01712.65 10.93-.16 -1.4tst-10.2+33.0120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014

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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 A/C Services Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Carpet Repair Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services r fntbb Lawn Services Legal Services Moving Services Painting Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Flooring Services Fencing Services Bathroom Remodeling Cleaning Services Handyman Services Lawn Services BOYDSYou call it, We haul it!352 460-7186

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Professional Services Psychic Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Restaurants Roofing Services Tile Service Shower Doors Service Tree Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services Window Services Steve and Brenda Rizer have owned Blinds 4 Less since 2000. The business is still in its original location in Lady Lake. The company focuses on strong customer service and also selling the best brand names in the industry at very competitive prices. Chris Carnes Landscape has been in business since 2005 along with over 30 yrs experience in everything from hardscapes such as patios, retaining walls, to sod repair and installations, to ripout of old landscapes and design. We also can provide maintainence to your newly installed landscape or even mowing maintainence services to even sprinkler repairs. We serve all projects big or small create landscapes one lawn at a time". Mention this bio ad and receive 15 percent off when you call for your estimate on any of our services. Emerson Street Automotive has been family owned and operated for nearly 30 years. Lori and Michael Farfaglia purchased the business from Loris family in 2010. Loris father, Terrill Davis stayed as the onsite manager. Emerson Street is located at 1406 Emerson Street, right next to the Post Office in Leesburg, Florida. We are opened Monday-Friday 7:30-5:30 and Saturday 7:30-3:00. Phone: 352-326-2400. We do all kinds of automotive repair including light body work. We have state of the art diagnostic equipment that takes the guess out of repairing your car. We service all makes and models including SUVs, ATVs, and RVs. To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michelle.fuller@dailycommercial.com Plumbing Services Roofing Services Restoration

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014

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D1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014Cruisin352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comInside: Classieds D2-D6 www.dailycommercial.com LARRY PRINTZThe Virginian-PilotThe worst new car that I ever drove was the 2000 Kia Rio. The Kias that followed were better, but not by much. That changed with the ar rival of the 2010 Kia Soul, an outrageously funky box that proudly proclaimed Kias ar rival on the world stage and maturation into a distinc tive brand that stands apart from its Asian competitors. Yes, the Soul was different, an image reinforced by its marketing, which featured rap-loving hamsters. The Soul was indeed the design soul of Kias line-up, and every vehicle that has followed in its wake employs some aspect of its aesthetic. So you can understand why the redesigned 2014 Kia Soul doesnt stray far from the cor porate Habitrail. The front end is a bit tidier. Theres less fussiness in the headlamp shape, and the front grille has been simplied, although cleaning and dry ing the lower grille is sure to drive you crazy. The cars prole looks unchanged, save for simplied side sculpting over the front wheels. The biggest change comes in the rear, where a rounded circle oats in a sea of black, part of which is door trim, part of which is window. From a distance, you cant discern which is which. Its a unique design, one thats instantly identiable and masterfully modern. You can be forgiven if you think that, hatch de sign aside, not much has changed, because the Souls size is close to that of the out going models. Its 0.6 inches wider, 0.4 inches lower, but no longer. So youll nd that interior space is the same as before: decent up front, a bit tighter in the back and a cargo hold that, while it can hold 24.2 cubic feet of stuff, has a fairly high oor, limit ing how much can be stored under the cargo cover. The interior itself seems to have a slightly better grade of materials, although it may have as much to do with de sign as anything else. Kia designers used the circle as design inspiration and its evident throughout the interior. The Soul is impressive ly equipped with an 8-inch touch screen that controls the updated Android-based navigation system, 10-speaker 350-watt Inn ity sound system, and Kias UVO concierge service. Pandora is pre-loaded into the car and can be controlled through voice commands. And yes, the audio system speakers are still framed by LED lighting that pulses to the beat of the music. Beyond the electronics, there was a boatload of comfort and convenience items that pleased my hedonistic soul, such as a push-but ton starter, panoramic sunroof, 10-way power drivers seat, leather seat trim, heated and cooled front seats, heated rear seats and a heat ed steering wheel. Even if you dont want your Soul fully loaded, which trim level you opt for makes a dif ference. A 1.6-liter four-cyl inder engine that produces 130 horsepower powers base Souls. If you can, choose the Soul Plus or Soul Exclaim, which have the 2.0-liter four that generates an extra 34 horses. Either engine can be had with a six-speed manual or automatic transmission. Youll nd that the Soul is a bit pokey off the line, although mid-range power is good. Choosing the manu al transmission will unlock this powerplants full poten tial, although the automatic is fairly well-mannered and can be shifted manually if desired. This feature came in handy during a recent snowfall, and shifts were actuat ed in a timely manner. That said, you will notice a lot of engine vibration at idle. Perhaps the nicest surprise was the 2014 Souls new found manners. A new sus pension set-up, revised steer ing and a longer wheelbase give this car a needed dose of renement. Impact harshness over bumps is greatly re duced, and ride motions are virtually nonexistent. But buyers choose the Soul for its look and low price, not performance. Drag racing isnt in the equation. Getting as much attention as Justin Bieber in a Lamborghini is. Thats why Kia offers three new colors this year: Solar Yellow, Kale Green and Infer no Red. Trust me, the Solar Yellow does draw the eye of fellow motorists. But if youre young, or young at heart, and prefer Target over Wal-Mart for its design acumen, then youll like the 2014 Kia Soul for the same reason. As an affordable cute ute, it functions as its supposed to. As a design statement, it smartly stands apart at a price that wont break the bank. Its not for everyone, but thats the point. Cue the hamsters.Kia aims to satisfy your funky Soul KIA / MCT The 2014 Kia Soul has a slightly larger, reshaped body and upgraded interior from its predecessor. 2014 KIA SOUL ENGINE: 2.0-liter DOHC four-cylinder WHEELBASE: 101.2 inches LENGTH: 163 inches EPA RATING (CITY/HIGHWAY): 23/31 mpg FUEL CONSUMPTION: 29.5 mpg FUEL TYPE: Regular BASE PRICE, BASE MODEL: $14,900 BASE PRICE, TEST MODEL: $18,400 AS TESTED, INCLUDING DESTINATION CHARGE: $23,895 TERRY BOXThe Dallas Morning NewsBig, white SUVs oat down the Dallas North Cra wlway like ghosts from some distant woods. They look like vapory blobs to me a hard-core, low-slung, three-pedal car guy. And of course, few of these adventurous SUVs live up to their billing, rarely placing a tire solidly in mud or atop jagged rocks. Most tend to be styl ish apparitions that haunt sunny soccer elds in the spring and cold, gray parking lots at the mall in winter. They lug kids and kitsch, I gure. In fact, I would rather listen to St. Vincents dark, trippy music for an hour than drive a lumbering 5,500-pound SUV for the day. (My age could be showing here, kids.) But then I got to know a 2014 BMW X5 in hardpacked ice. None of the glaze even fazed the brawny BMW, which skated effortlessly along the icy ridges and ruts, never losing its balance or poise. Technically, the allwheel-drive X5 was a hefty 5,000-pound midsize crossover with the shape of an SUV. Built on a BMW 5-series platform, the X5 stands tall as the Ger man manufacturers top-selling crossover. For 2014, it got a refreshed body that looks similar to last years version, maintaining the same basic proportions. (Incidentally, I wonder which line you get in for a refreshed body.) Coated in refrigerator white with smallish 18inch wheels and 255/55 tires, the X5 seemed largely unremarkable, though certainly not unattractive. Initially, I thought the model looked somewhat bigger than the but BMW set me straight so to speak. Its really not. Like the previous two generations of the vehi cle, my X5 had upright kidney-shaped grilles and a strong, slightly raised hood. They bordered big, erce-looking headlamps on fairly muscu lar fenders marked by a vertical vent behind the wheel openings. Thanks to prominent character lines cutting hard through the door handles, the sides sported some interesting denition. Meanwhile, familiar BMW tail lamps rode high on a conventional hatch in back. Although the new X5 didnt attract much at tention in BMW-in tense Dallas, it probably should have. The one I had for a week relied on BMWs ubiquitous turbo charged, 3-liter six, an engine conservatively rated at 302 horsepower. Coupled to a well-de veloped eight-speed automatic, the hot-rod six always felt torquey, shoving the X5 around as if it were a much lighter vehicle. The deep-breathing motor packed a 4,000-rpm-plus power curve, feeling hard and long-legged from about 2,000 rpm to past 6,000, without noticeable tur bo lag. While it could zing to 60 in about six seconds, the turbo-six was also rated at a really impres sive 18 miles per gallon in town and 27 on the highway. Besides its competency on ice, the Bim mer with independent suspension front and back could conquer corners with surprising ease for a bulked-up crossover. It stands nearly 70 inches tall, but the X5 sailed around moder ate-speed corners with smooth composure be fore the ice hit. It typically showed a bit of body lean but moved around very lit tle once it had settled into a line. The X5 even had a de cent ride for a vehicle with all-wheel-drive, displaying no side-toside yaw or harshness over bumps. Like most BMWs, the steering felt vaguely off-center. But it was quick and weight ed about right for a big crossover. Maybe all that com petence is what you get and should expect from something that costs $60,925. Personally, I would rather have a BMW 535i sedan, but the X5 is pretty hard to argue against. BMW put much of its efforts and more than a few dollars into the interior of the X5, a place where own ers of pricey SUVs and crossovers expect to be impressed. Theyll nd lots to like in the new X5. Mine had a black interior with a subdued dashboard that dropped gracefully down to a lower shelf above mid-dash. Formed from what appeared to be high-quality plastic, the dashboard includ ed a big hood over the instrument panel and a navigation/stereo screen that looked like an iPad set on the lower level of the dash. Black graphite-looking trim added some low-key accent at mid-dash, and a decent electronic shifter sprouted from a broad black console. Some of BMWs previous shifters lacked intuition, going into drive when pushed forward for reverse. But the one in the X5 felt pretty natural and worked well. Smooth black seats provided good support, bolstered by excellent legand head-room in back.Auto review: BMW X5 has power, grace and capability BMW / MCT The 2014 BMW X5 reaps mileage of 18 mpg in city driving and 27 mpg on the highway with a V-6 engine. 2014 BMW X5 XDRIVE35ITYPE OF VEHICLE: All-wheel-drive, seven-passenger crossover/SUV FUEL ECONOMY: 18 miles per gallon city, 27 highway WEIGHT: About 5,000 pounds ENGINE: Turbocharged three-liter six with 302 horsepower and 295 pound-feet of torque TRANSMISSION: Eight-speed automatic PERFORMANCE: 0 to 60 mph in about six seconds BASE PRICE: $55,100 PRICE AS TESTED, INCLUDING DESTINATION CHARGE: $60,925

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 rfnrtb r f ntb nb f ff n f ff ttn f btntttnb tbbtbntbttt nntbbtt bbtbb nttbtnttb btntn ff f ffff ffr ffr rffr bbbnr ff tttntn btttntbttn tntbn f t n t t t b b t n b b b t t b b b n t f t n b tnbnttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtn ttnntn ttnt tnb t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b t b b n b t b t t f t n t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t n b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t t b r fb ff f f f f f frnbt tbbtbnttt btbntbttnt bntbbb nbbb tbbbnttbtn ftnbt bbtntbt f f f f f r tnbttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtn ttnntn nttnttbn ntbttttbtnt btbtttbntnt ntnbttt tr r nff ttbtb tt nbtb tbft bb b t t n b n b tnbr r f n tt tbnn ttbn bbb ft bbbb b r t t n b n b f rff f f n f tt f bnnn n f bnnttn f f frnb tbbtbnttt tbtbnbttt ntbbtb btbt bbtt ff fn nnttnbrf nt b n n n fff ff ff ffbnntnnbtb tntbttbnn ttnntbttntn tbntnbbbtn bbbnttnftt tnbbt btbb tntbtnntbn tb b b f f f b b t t t b n t b t b b t n b t t b n b t b b tnbttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtn ttnntn nttnt rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfntbtfr r f ntb rf nnnnn bbb bnnnbbtnb bbbbbbbbbb bbtnbn nbnnbtn bnnnbbnn nbrbtn bbbbbbt bbbnbbbt bbbnbbbbbt ttbnbbbbb bntnbn bbbbbn nbnbnbbbbntbbn tnnn r f ttbbnbbbbb bntnbn bbbbbntbbntnn n r rr fr rf r bbntnnnnbn bbtbbbnb bb ntb bbb bnnnbbbb bbbbbbb bbnbnnbnn btnb nnnbbnn nbbbtbb bbbbtbbbnb bbtbbbnbb bbbt ttbnbbbbb bntnbn bbbbbn nbnbnbbbbntbbn tnnn r f ttbbnbbbbb bntnbn bbbbbntbbntnn n r rr fr rf r bbntnnnnbn bbtbbbnb bb bnb tnrb rbb n btbb ntbbbbnbb btbbbnb nb ntbbb btn f rr tnn r f f bb fnbnb ntbbnbb tbbbtbtbbbt nnb nttbbnnbn bbnntbbb nb bttnbnb b r f r r r b b n n n t n b b n n b n n b n n b b n b b n t b b n n b n n b t b b n t b r b b n b n b b n t n n b n n t b b r n b b b t n b t b b t b b b b t b b b n b n b t b b n n n n n n b n b b b b b t b b b n t b n b b n n b n n b t t r r btb b tnnb nn bbnb btb r tnn ntnnn nbnnbbbt bnbnntnn n tnnnnbb bbtbnbnntnn ntnnnnb nnbbbtbn bnntnnntn bnbbnbnb bnbnbnbn bbbbbbbnbbnb bnbnbbbb nbbbntnbbb ttbbtnn bnbbbb ttb bnbnbbbt bbbtbbbn bb nbnnb ntbbtbbb nb bnnbnnnt nnnbtnn nrnb tnnn tnnnnbn nbbbtbnbnntnn ntnnnnb bbbtbnbn ntnn ntnnn nbnnbbbt bnbnntnnntn bnbbnbnb bnbnbnbn bbbbbbbnbbnb bnbnbbbb nbbbntnbbb ttbbtnn bnbbbb ttb bnbnbbbt bbbtbbbn nttbttb nbbnbnbt bbbn bbbbtn bttn bnbbbnb ntbbtb b b b b b b b b b b b b t b b b b b b b b b b n n b b t n b b n t t b n b b b b b b b b b b t t b b b b b n b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b t b b b b b b b b b b n n b b n b b b b b b n b b n n f n b b b n n n t b b r bnbbnn nntnnbbnnntnnb bbnbntn nnbnnbbnt bnbb nbbtbbnn bnbbnbr btnbtbb tbbb nbbbnbnnnb fnbf ntnbtbnb b tbbnn r btb f f b nnn rbnntnn bbbrb bnn tnn ntbnnntt nbbbnnbn bnnbn bn bb rf bbrbbb nnntbb nnbnntnnn btnbbnr bnntnnb bbrbbnn tnnntbnn nttbbbtbbnt bttnttbttbnbbnb f bttnbnb bbnnntb n r r f r f r r r b b n n n t n b b n n b n n b n n b b n b b n t b b n n b n n b t b b b n b n b b n t n n b n b b n b r b t n b t b b n n n b b n n n b b b n n b n n b t t bntbtt btn bbtnnb rtn f f b r r r tnn r f f r bb r f bbbnbtbtbbb bbbnb bnn bnntnnn btnbbn r rr nbtnn r f f rbbb btbnttbttb nbbnbb rr btb bttnbnbb bnnntbn r r b b n n n t n b b n n b n n b n n b b n b b n t b b n n b n n b t b b n b n b b n t n n b n b b n b r b t n b t b b n n n b b n n b n b n b b b n n b n n b t t bnr tbbnn r btb nb nbbt bb nb btbtn btbb nntb ttbb f r r tnn rrbt bb rfnt bbtbbbbb bbbn bnnbnnntnnn btnbbn r r nbtnn rr bbbbbntbtt btbbnnnttbttb nbbnbbb bnt bnbb ntbttn bnbbbnnnt bn r r r r r r b t n n n b b n b t b t b n b b b b b b b t n b b n t b t n n n b b t b bnbbb bntbtt tbb rtbnn btb b b n n n t n b b n n b n n b n n b b n b b n t b b n n b n n b t b b b n b n b b n t n n b b r n b b b t n b t b b t b b b b t b b b n b n b t b b n n n n n n n b n b b b b b t b b b n t b n b b n n b n n b t t bbn btnn bbbnb r btbb f r r tnn f r r bb rfnt bbtbbr bbbn bnnbnnntnn nbtnbbn r r nb tnnf r r bbbbbntbttbtb bnnnttbttbnb bnbbb bntb nbb bttn bnbbbnnnt bn r f r r btnnnbbnb tbtbnbb bbbbbtn bbntbtnnn bbtb bnr bntbtt tbb r btb b b n n n t n b b n n b n n b n n b b n b b n t b b n n b n n b t b b b n b n b b n t n n b b r n b b b t n b t b b t b b b b t b b b n b n b t b b n n n n n n n b n b b b b b t b b b n t b n b b n n b n n b t t bbn btnn bbbnb r btbb r tnn frf rntnnnnbbn bbbnbbnbbn bnbbbbnbbbn tnbbbttbb tnnbnb bbbttb bnbnbbbt bbbtbbbn bb nbnnb ntbbtbbb nb bnnbnnnt nnnbtnn nrnb tnnfr frntnnnn bbnbbbnbbnb bnbnbbbb nbbbntnbbb ttbbtnn bnbbbb ttbbn bnbbbtb bbtbbbnnttbtt bnbbnbnb tbbb nbbbbtn bttn bnbbbnb ntbbtb t b b b b b t b t n n n n n b b b b b n t r b b t n b b t n bbnttbnnbbt bbbnbntnnbb nbttbbbn bbttbbn bbnnntn nntnnbnnnnnn ttbntnbn btnbbtbntnn tnnnttnbtntbbt nntb bnbbnn nntnnbbnnntnnb bbnbntn nnbnnbbnt bnbb nbbtbbnn bnbbnbr btnbtbb tbbb nbbbnbnnnb fnbf ntnbtbnb b tbbnn r btb bbbnbbntt nbbntnnbbbb bbnbbbbb btnnnbbnnn bntntnb nb btnnnbbnb tbtbnbb bbbbbtn bbntbtnnn bbtb nr tbbnn btn r btb bb rfb bnbbtbbnn btnb bntbn bbbbbbb bbbnbnb bnnbnnbn nntnnnb tnbnnntn nnbtnnnr bnnn bbbbrf tntnnbtnntn tr tnn rrnnntt trr nnnttbrnt bbttrbn rbbb bnntbntt btbtnbnb bnbnbb bbbn bbbtnb b nbnbbbntbt tbbtbttb bbtbtbnbn btntbttbnb tt btb n b b n t t b n n b b b n t r b t n b b t n b n b t t b b b b b n b b t b t n b n n b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b n r b n n b b n b b b b b b b b b t n b b b b b n b b t n t n b b b b b b b b b n r b n n b t t b b b n b b b n t t n b b b b b b b n b b b b n n b b b t b b b t t n t n b b b b b n b b b b b b n b n t b n b t n b t n b n b n n r b b b t b b b n t t n b b b b b b t b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b n t t b b b b n b b b b b b b b t t n b b t t b b n b n b b n n n b b b b t t n n b b b b n n b b b n n b b n b b b n b b n b n b b n b b n b n b n b b n n t b b t t b n b b n t t n b n b b n b n b n t n t n b n t n t b b t b b b b b b b n t b b n b b b b b b t b b b n t t n b b b b b b t b b b b b b n n b t b b b n b b t b n b b b b n b n n b b b b b n b b b n n t b t t b n n n n n t n n n n b n b b n b t t b n b b n b n n n n t t t n t n n t b n n b b b n n b b n n n b n b n b n t n n n t t n t b b n t b t b n b b t b b t t t b b b n t n n b b b b b b b n b n b n n t t b t t t b n b t t n t n b n t t t n b n n n b b n b n b t n b n t n n b t b b b n t t b n b n n t b t t n n b n b b t b t b b n n t t b b n b n t b b b t t b n b n b n n b n n b b b n t b b n n n t n b n b b n t t t b b t n b b n b b n b t n t t n b b b n t b b b b b n n b b b b n t n t t b b n n n b t b b n n b b n b b t t n n b b n n b b n t b b t t t t b b b n n n b b b b t t b b b b n t n t b b b n b n n n b t n n b t n b b n b t b n b n b n n n n b n t n t t n b b n b b n t t b n n t b n b b n t t n b t b b n t n b b n n b b b b b b n n n n b b t b b n b b b b n t b b n b n n n n b b n b b b n t b b b b n n n t n t t b n b n n b b b b b b b b b n t n n b n b b n n b b b n b t b b b n t b t t n b b n t b n b b b t n n t b b n b n b b b n b n b t n n b n t b n b b t b b b b n t b b n b n n n t n t b b b n t b b b n t n t t b n t n b b n b t n n b n n b n b n n b n n t t b n b n n t b b b b b b b b n b n n b b n n b n n b b n t b n n t t n b b t n t n t n n n n n r n b b n t t b n n b b b n t r b t n b b t n b n b t t b b b b b n b b t b t n b n n b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b n r b n n b b n b b b b b b b b b t n b b b b b n b b t n t n b b b b b b b b b n r b n n b t t b b b n b r bnn n tnn r f tntnnbtnntn r tn n r nnntt r nnnttnt bbtt r f r r tnn bt bb rf ntbbtbntb bbbnnntb bnnb nntnnnb btnnttbttbnb bnbb bbnbbn tbnbn btnbb bttn bnbbbnn ntbn r r f r r btnnnbbnb tbtbnbb bbbbb bbntbtnnn bbtb bn tbb r btb b b n n n t n b b n n b n n b n n b b n b b n t b b n n b n n b t b b b n b n b b n t n n b b r n b b b t n b t b b t b b b b t b b b n b n b t b b n n n n n n n b n b b b b b t b b b n t b n b b n n b n n b t t f fr tnn ff bt bb rfnt bbtbbbbb bbbn bnnbnnntnn nbtnbbn fr nbtnn ff f bbbbbntbtt btbbnnnttbttb nbbnbbb bnt bnbb ntb ttnbnbbbn nntbn f r r b t n n n b b n b t b t b n b b b b b b b t n b b n t b t n n n b b t b bnbbb bntbtt tbb rtbnn btb b b n n n t n b b n n b n n b n n b b n b b n t b b n n b n n b t b b b n b n b b n t n n b b r n b b b t n b t b b t b b b b t b b b n b n b t b b n n n n n n n b n b b b b b t b b b n t b n b b n n b n n b t t bbn btnn bbbnb r btbb tbbnn rtbnn btb tnb tb r btbbnbt

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 rfnrtb r fntbb n tt bbrf n btr f n r r r f r btfntbb t rfr t rf n n bbr fntbb n n bbtbr rfr n bt rfntbb n n r fr n n ttbtbt btrfr n trbr tfrfr b ttrrf t bttrf n tb brfr t t t t t t t t b b t t t t t b t t b t b r n n rfrntbb t b t t t r f r nbr trfr r f ntbb n n n rfr n rf ntbb rf ntb t btbr fr n r frbbtr ntbb brnn ftrntbb n b r b r t b brtbtbr brfrntbb t rt r t b r b r b r t n rt ttbbbtbb btrtb bbtb ttbr n n tr rr b t t r t r n n b b t t r b t t r b t t b b r n t b b f f t t t b t b t t r r r b b r b b t r b t t t t b r t b t b r n t b b n t b r b t b t b n t b r t r t b t t b t b r b t t t b r n t t t b t b t t r n r tbt rtt brbn trr t b t r n t r t n b t t b b r b t r r b r t n b r b r r tt ttr t n n n rr b t t b n r n b r b n n t t btrtb tbtttr n t b b t b r n n n t t r t t t t t b t b r b n n b r t b b t n t t t tbtbbt tr ttb btbbr t b b t t b r n n n n b t b r b t r b n r t t t r n t b b t tb n n b t r r n t b b n b r t r tb n b t b n t n t b b r r n n rt tbtrt br b t t n t t t b r t t b r n n r ttttbb tbtb bbbbt ttttb trt btbt tbbtt tttr tntbtr t n t b b b r n n rb tnttb ttr t n n n t b r t b t t b b b t t r n t t t r b t b r t t b b t r n n r n t r t b t b b b t t r n n b t r n r t b t b b t r t t r t n n n rttb bb btnr t bt r t t b t t b f r t b t b t b b t r t t t t r t r t r r t t t r t n n n n ttbt bbbtrbbbtr r b t b r tbr bbrrrtrf trtbttr t t b t t b t b r tn n bb bt ttb bbt r t b r r r r b t b r t b b r r f r r t t n t t t b t t b t n b t t t b r t t b t r f r t b t r r r b n t r t b t t t t t b t b r b t b t t tt n n n t b b t t r r n t b b t n b t t b t t b r n n n t t b t b b b t b b r r n n n n t b b b b t n r t t b b t r t b r r r r n n n n n r b b b n t r t n t b b t b r r r n n b b r r b b t r r n b t b t b t b b t b b r t b b r b b b r b t b b b r r r b t t r r tbt n n ntbtt br rr bbttr n n b r tt t t t b r f r t t t t t t r n t b b n b t t t t t t b b b b b t b b t t t t t b t t t b t t b t b r b t t t t b b t t b t t b b t t b t b t b t b r t t b t t b t b r rbt t rn t t t t t b t t t b t b t t t t r t r t r t t n b n t r t t t t t t t t t b t r r t r n n n n n n t t r t btb rr ntbbr bttr ntbb t n n n n n n n n n r n n r n n r n n n n n n r n n n n n n t bt ttrntbb bn t b r t t b r t t r b t b tt trrt btntbbtt nbt bbbbttb tbt tttb b tn btbbr tb r r t t n n n n n n n n n nrn bt r r tb tr n n ntttb tbt tntr nnn tbnt nbt btt r nnrtt nbnbbbbt tt nn t tbbb tttb n n n n n n r n btt btbtt tt btbt tttbr ttbn r bbb nbnn r nb tbbtrr rr ttbt bt t t b n t t b t t b b t t t t b t t t t t t b t t t t r b t t n t t n b n t t t b t b t b t r t t t t b b t t t b b r r t n n n tn bnntbt nt trr tnnb r t n n n n n n nnn n nnr tbtnt bt r rnr tr n ntt tbt nntnbt bbbbtbbtt nbtt n n t b t t b t t b t n b t t t t t t r tbtbt tttntbn bbt ttbttrr r nn rr n r n bttr rr rt t b tbt tbrb t tt r t t

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfntbtfr rf ntbrfff ffnbtt fbf bft bff rbb bffbr nt bnbr fbf fbt fb fr fbffr ft rf bff t bfff t brb ntb b f rbf ff tr rff ffnb f fb f b f t b f n t b f t fbt b rfrbrb ttt f bf bfbfff rbrbfb f bf rbr fb ff frbf ffbrf tfb f ffbfb ffnb ff frb f r bf f rbfrbrfnb f ft fbf ffrr tbfb tft fnbf ff r nff r rbfbb tt fnbftr rf fnbffr t fr fbfbbf bttfb ff fbfttf rbf bnbrb fbf fbbf bfbrf f fbnrbt frbrtff fbfbbf r f b f f f b f f b f fbf bf fbfrfnnfb fbfb rb fbff brffnb ffb f f b r r f b b n b f f ffbfrbr tfr fbff fbff fff fbf b n fb fb br fbff ffbr bb b f b f f b b f b f b f r b r f f b r f n n b f f n b b b t t b b t f f f n b b fbfftf fb fbbr fbfttf bfb fbrrnb fbfbrb bbrr fbftf f b f f r b r f f f b f f r b r b f n b f r n f f b r n b n f b fbft tbbfbf frfbrf fr f b f f f n n f b b r n b f b f f b f b f f r t f b b r b f b b r n f b f t t fbftt rrb brb fbfttfb fnrfbfn rbrbrrfb fb t b rrnb rf bfnfb bfbb bffb rffnnfb nbrrbf ffffb fbrb f b f b f n b f f r t f t f n f f b n b r f f b r r f f f n b r f f n f f b f n b r f f f f f n r f r b r f b f f f f f b f f n n f b r n r b f f fbft bfbf rfrf rfbf rfbbff ffff fbbbffb b fbf bff rbb fbft fbfb ffbrb fbft bnbr f b f r r f f f t t b f b b r n fbfb bfff rfn r fbf brn frn brbb fbf fbrr rrb r b ft f frnbr rbrfbfbnn btf t btr fb fbn fbrt n b b b f t rbf bt nfbf f fr bb f ftt nfr t bf rfbn ftt n rf fbb fffb bt tt n b f rfff ft f f fb f r f tt rnffb nfbrbf fnf f frb nf frn tt bbr rbnb r tt f f b f f b b b b f f r f f t bbr fbffb rfft rbfr f fbrb rftt ffrf bff t r b f f r f b t t bfffbrrf bbf r r r b b t t bfffbr tt fbffb bftrff bf bf brnbbrf tf ff frb f f f r

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 rfnrtb rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rrff ntbftfbtrffr bt n rtrf rbf n n n t f r ftbftt bf n ftrtf frbt ft n n fb bftf brbnbf t rrf n frrft br n n n tfrfffr rbbfbt ntf ft n n n f t f f n bb rtrtfbttfr brrf f btt btfrf fftb ftfbt n f frf rfft n n n b t f b n n b bb nt n n b ttf n n fff b f tbt f trb frr btf t tf n n fbrrf rt rf b bb frft bb f f n n f btffr tf n n tbr tftbtr rftr frftf n n rtr rffftrf n tft rffnrt rbfttftrffb bt bbf f n ffft fff t f t t b f b fff n t t r t t f b t r rfftrt bbf f bbbrf f n n b t t r f t f f r r f f r f r b b b t t b f f f b r f f t r t b f b t f r f t b f n n n r t b f b t r f f f f f b f f f f f r f r f r f r t f r bf fn n n f b r t f r r f b r r f t f r b t f f r r n r t bff f bbff f n n n r t b f b t r f f f f f b f f f f f r f r f r f r t f r fn n tfrt rfrtt rf ff n n n r t b f b t r f f f f f b f f f f f r f r f r f r t f r n ffft fff t f t t b f b fff n t t r t t f b t r rfftrt rf ff n n f f b f t r r r r b f n n n n n trfttr f f rftrffftfr tfrbrtffr nfbrfrff f b f b f r f fbfrtr tfbfbbtf fftrftfrt rfftfrnn r ffffrr frtr nnnnr rfffbf trt frt f t f f f f f f r b f r f t b f f r f n n f rftbfr rtftrfbtrfr t fbrf f r f f t t t f t r f r f t nf n ffft fff t f t t b f b fff n t t r t t f b t r rfftrt bff n n ffff rbt bfb n n ffft bf f n n n n n f r b r t t n b f t b t b r b f r t r n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n bf tfn rffbftftrf rfb bf tf n n n r t r f b f b f r f t f b f f r f t r r r n n n n n f b f t f f t r f n t f n b f t r t b f b r t f r f b b t b r r n n r t r f t f b f f f t n n rrtbr nfttbfn trtr n n f f t r n n f b f t r f f f b f t f r t b f r f f f r b t r r f f t f n ffft fff t f t t b f b fff n t t r t t f b t r rfftrt bf tf n tff fftbfbf rbt fbr n tffff ffr f n n n n n n t f r n b f f r t b b n ffft fff t f t t b f b fff n t t r t t f b t r rfftrt bf tf ttf frfrffb fftf brff bf tf bbff f nnfbr ff tffrt f n frbfbf ftbf n n n ftfb trfbtfff n n fttrf rrrt n rtf n ftfnbfbt n n f bftfffbf rf frft n n r t n bf fft tf tf n f f f r f f r f r n ffbt n fftfrf bt n fffr frt n fft bf n ftffbfbt frft n rb n n n n n n f t r r f n n n n r b f t n fftt rtf frtftf n n ff f n n b f t f n n t n n n rb nbfbt btrf tf tf n n f f b bt n f tt tr f n n brtf rff n n frrff nbfbt n fbfbtt tfffr f n frtf frtf n n rbfft frfff frrbfft ff n ftf rfrtb n bffr fr tfbf n n rfbtrtff tf bff f ft br n fftrf brt fffr bt frff rtnbfbt n n f ff n r f r r n f f f btf n frbfb n n n fff rf ttf n fbbtf n frrfbb frrtfr r f n n n r b f t f f n trf trf f

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E1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014HomeLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com SPRING: Use its yin and yang to infuse decor / E6 www.dailycommercial.com MELISSA RAYWORTHAssociated PressAfter years of simple solids and geomet ric prints, the lowly ower is making a come back in decor. Floral pat terns have been blooming all over fashion runways in recent months, and they are slowly nding their way back into the world of home decorat ing, too. It wasnt long ago that any mention of oral upholstery or wallpaper brought back memories of 1980s cabbage roses, owery Shabby Chic borders stenciled high on bedroom walls, and suburban homes designed to feel like precious cottages swathed in pink and green. But todays new patterns arent your grandmothers orals. And they can be a refreshing antidote to the minimalist patterns that have dominated home decorating in recent years. Its what were all craving, says New York-based designer Jon Call, founder of Mr. Call Designs. Its romance, its a softness ... and it feels fresh again, because no one has dened it for our generation. While brands like Laura Ashley delineated the oral look of a generation ago, the new orals have no rules. Which makes them more fun and more challenging to use successfully. Here, Call and two other interior designers Betsy Burnham of Los Angeles Burnham Design, and Brian Patrick Flynn, executive producer of HGTV.coms Spring House series offer PHOTOS BY SARAH DORIO / AP Interior designer Brian Patrick Flynn designed this Mulholland Drive house in the Hollywood Hills using a style of decorating referred to as updated traditional.Florals, updated, return to decor DEBBIE ARRINGTONThe Sacramento BeeShasta Smith is not your typical grease monkey. Shes an interior designer who also happens to have a thing for vintage mo torcycles. She rides them, she collects them, she mines them for inspiration. She parks her street-legal 1972 Honda racing bike next to her desk. In fact, anything with wheels kicks her men tal motor into high gear. She sees the beau ty inside cast-off metal and nds a home indoors for what once was scrapyard junk. I have two types of clientele, she said. Ive been a full-time interior designer in Sacramento (Calif.) for 15 years, but I also have another type of customer people who want motorcycle design. That has inter national appeal. With her distinctive red mane, Smith has attracted a worldwide audience for her de sign rm, The Vintage Monkey. Shes worked on designs for popular home-improvement TV shows such as House Crashers. In February, her work also was showcased during a New York launch par ty for a new cable channel, FYI, devoted to cre ative design. Yet Smith remains mostly anony mous in her hometown of Sacramento. People are always surprised to nd our studio, she said. They say, We had no idea! When they come through (the studio), their rst impression is its a motorcycle shop, she added. But then they realize, no, its something else, something pretty cool. A 2,000-square-foot garage in Sacramen tos industrial area just north of downtown is Revving up design from the scrap heap RANDALL BENTON / MCT At The Vintage Monkey, scrap becomes art. JENNIFER FORKERAssociated PressFrom leprechaun beards to shamrock hats, a few simple crafts can turn you from a spectator into a participant at a St. Patricks Day parade or party. Kids especially like something they can wave, and to join in on the festivities, says Joy Howard, associate editor of FamilyFun magazine. The crafts should be easy because St. Patricks Day doesnt have a big build-up like Christmas, says Marianne Canada, host of HGTV. coms Weekday Crafternoon series (www.hgtv.com/weekday-crafternoon ). You dont want to invest a whole lot of time and money into that day, but you want to do something, she says. Here are four craft ideas, beginning with something silly: the leprechaun beard a twist on the ubiquitous moustache on a stick. Start by printing (or eyeballing) FamilyFuns online beard template from March 2013, at www.parents.com/ familyfun-magazine. Cut that shape out of faux fur and a piece of corrugat ed cardboard (with the utes running vertically). Glue the fur to the cardboard. Add a small amount of glue to the end of a bamboo skewer and insert it into a center ute of Four simple St. Patricks Day crafts MARIANNE CANADA / AP A felt shamrock craft provides a pretty way to wear some green.Kids especially like something they can wave, and to join in on the festivities.Joy HowardAssociate editor of FamilyFun magazineTraditional oral wallpaper is contrasted with modern furniture and unexpected accessories to create a fresh and edgy look.SEE FLORALS | E2SEE CRAFTS | E3SEE SCRAP | E3

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 Count on us for a comprehensive range of quality services to meet the unique healthcare needs of you and your family. Abu Azizullah, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Maria A. Crystal, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Joan De Riggs P.A.-C.(Three Locations To Serve You )TAVARES 2736 Dora Ave., Tavares, FL 32778 LEESBURG 26218 US Hwy 27, Suite 103 LADY LAKE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT.Internal Medicine Practices Old Tyme SakeYour Local Country & Primitive Home Dcor Store Bring in this ad for15% OFFOn Entire OrderMay not be used in combination with other offers, large furniture or large trees. Expires 3/31/14. We Are Closer Than You Think!CR 472 Rainey Trail Rd. CR 466301Located on 301, 1/2 mile south of 466.352-748-0021Hours: Mon-Fri 10am-5pm, Sat 10am-3pm, Closed Sundaywww.oldtymesake.comGift Baskets | Quilts | Wall Art Home Accents | Kitchen & Bath Candles & Gifts | and much more Think Spring New P lant propagation can be a fun and rewarding way to enhance your landscape and decrease your plant costs. Watching a seed or small cutting grow and develop over the years can give you a sense of ac complishment. New prop agators must be warned: Once you start propagating, you may not be able to stop. Try your hand at propaga tion by growing plants from seed, cuttings and different types of layering. Cutting and layering techniques are used when you want to grow a plant that is identical to the mother plant. These techniques will ensure that your plant develops the same growth pattern, ower color and leaf pattern as the original plant. To take a basic stem-cutting, you will have to research the plant you want to grow to see if you need to take a softwood, semi-hardwood or hardwood cutting. Softwood and semi-hardwood cuttings should be clipped from the current seasons growth while hardwood cuttings should be clipped from the previous seasons growth. Most Florida plants can typically be propagated by taking semi-hardwood cuttings in the early spring or fall. To make a semi-hardwood cutting, clip off the area of the stem below where it turns imsy to where it can no longer bend. Make sure that you have one to three nodes below this specific area. Nodes are located where the leaves and buds originate on the stem of the plant. Cut off the imsy por tion of your cutting and remove the bottom leaves by gently stripping the leaves off with your ngers. Next, stick your cutting in potting soil. Make sure that you have one to two nodes below the soil surface. When making cuttings from large-leaved plants, reduce the leaves by cutting them in half. Cuttings will lose water from their leaves and do not have a root system to take in water. By removing some but not all of the leaf material, your cuttings are still able to capture sunlight but will not lose as much water. Soil used for propagation should be sterile and not from your yard. Ster ile media will help increase the cuttings survivability rate by reducing the chance of disease. The University of Florida recommends a blend of 50 percent peat and 50 percent perlite. Once you stick the cuttings, keep the potting mix moist but not saturated. Layering plants is a form of propagation that you can do right in your back yard. Lay ering takes advantage of nutrients and water from the mother plant because the new plant remains attached until it puts down roots. Tip layering is the most basic form of layering and works on climbing roses, beauty berry and jasmine, to name a few. Pull down a imsy branch or section of vine and secure the tip to the ground with a landscape stake. Make sure that the tip of the vine or branch has good contact with the soil and that the leaf material is exposed to light. You may want to slightly peel the bark on the portion of the vine that touches the soil with a small pocket knife or your ngernail to encour age root development in this area. Check on your tip layer every couple of weeks. Once the root system is substan tial, cut the new plant from the mother plant, dig it up and replant it in your yard. See what the Master Gar deners have been propagating by joining us at our biannual plant sale, March 22nd from 9:00 / a.m. to 1:00 / p.m., featuring unusual plants at affordable prices. Proceeds from the sale support Discovery Gardens and Master Gardener volunteer education. Visit our plant clinic for your landscape problems, and visit Discovery Gardens for garden ideas. Both are open weekdays from 9 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. at the Ag Center, 1951 Woodlea Rd., Tavares.Brooke Mofs is the Residential Horticulture Agent of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce. Readers may email her at burnb48@u.edu. Cutting, layering techniques for plant propagation BROOKE MOFFISLAKE COUNTY EXTENSION advice on working with this fresh crop of oral patterns.WHAT SIZE?Scale is the most important factor in modernizing the look and feel of orals, says Fly nn. He suggests avoiding owers that are depicted at their actual size. Instead, pick patterns where the owers are bigger between 50 percent and 200 percent larger than life-size. Call agrees: Hes a fan of using vintage prints in the largest scale you can nd, so that the prints eye-popping size contrasts with its traditional style. But Call and Burnham also think oral prints can look modern if theyre printed on a very small scale, especially if theyre used on smaller items like throw pillows.WHICH PATTERN?Find a oral print that really appeals to you personally, Burnham suggests. Nothing corny, nothing or dinary, she says. You want something really special. You might try chinoiseries that include gures and orals, Burnham says, or ora and fauna... Thats a way to do it if youre kind of scared of just owers. Another option is choosing a pattern thats more botanical than ower-lled. Homeowners with aversions to super-girly orals featuring rosebuds or elaborate petals may nd botanicals a better t, says Flynn. While oral prints include shapes and silhouettes of actual owers, botanicals rely more on stems and leaves. Call points out that designers like Vivienne Westwood have created digitized, pixilated oral prints that mix traditional and modern style. But, he says, even the most classic chintz fabrics can look great in a modern home if theyre handmade and high quality. Flynn encourages clients to mix oral patterns with other prints. The oral cottage style of a decade ago was all orals and ribbons, Flynn says. Any time Im dealing with a home occupied by couples arguing over masculine and feminine styles, Im likely to mix botanicals or orals with classic masculine prints such as gingham, check or plaid. That juxtaposition of classic girly prints with iconic patterns used for mens spaces creates a modern, gender-neutral room.WHERE TO USE IT?Floral patterns can work especially well on sleek, modern pieces of furniture, Burnham says. Rather than choosing a oral sofa thats rounded and tuft ed, use oral upholstery on a simple sofa with straight, clean lines. And rather than hanging oral draperies in a bedroom or choosing a oral bedspread, use solid colored fabrics in those locations and then upholster the headboard in a bold, oversize oral.WHAT COLORS?A great pattern can look dated if you pick the wrong color palette, says Flynn. Florals with mustard yellow and burgundy palettes instantly feel old and stuffy. To make them fresh and fun, look for those with unexpected color palettes, such as black and violet or springy greens and punchy pinks. The pattern will keep its classic appeal, but with a youthful update. Burnham says oral patterns done in just two colors (or in two shades of the same color) can look more modern than orals that include several colors. And if you go for something on a crisp white background, she says, it might read more current than something on a tea-dye thats more muted. Calls thinks just about any color can work, though he prefers to steer clear of pinks and purples. It gets too sweet, too endearing, he says. You have to be careful with the sentimentality, he says, or youll lose some of the modern edge. FLORALS FROM PAGE E1 SARAH DORIO / AP Flynn uses affordable navy blue prints to make an otherwise feminine den a bit more gender neutral.Layering plants is a form of propagation that you can do right in your back yard. Layering takes advantage of nutrients and water from the mother plant because the new plant remains attached until it puts down roots. Tip layering is the most basic form of layering and works on climbing roses, beauty berry and jasmine, to name a few.

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget the cardboard cutout. Yes, its that simple. Use different types and colors of faux fur (green is good) and devise your own beard shapes for variety, says How ard. She also recommends dec orating cheap plastic sun glasses with green faux fur and attaching them to a skewer. Or decorate sun glasses with washi tape or duct tape in various patterns and colors. Furry green glasses now that is fun and whimsi cal, says Howard. From FamilyFuns cur rent issue comes this idea: the Glad Hatter, made from a dinner-size paper plate. Small children can decorate these paper hats with paint, markers, crayons or glitter. To make the hat, draw a circle 1 inches from the edge of the plate. Fold the plate in half and draw half of a shamrock shape along the fold inside the circle, with the base of the shamrock touching the circular line you drew. Cut out the sham rock shape (not its base) and the rest of the circle, to make a head hole. Bend the sham rock up. Widen the head hole as needed. Decorate. Heres one to carry: FamilyFuns Spinning Shamrock pinwheel, featured in its current issue. Download the online template and cut the shape from double-sided scrapbook paper. Fold an edge of each leaf section as marked on template. Press a tack through the center of the pinwheel and into the side of a pencils eraser, leav ing space so the paper can turn freely. Blow on the side for best spin. The nal craft felt sham rocks is versatile, and pro vides a pretty way to wear green on St. Patricks Day. Once you know how to make these shamrocks, then when we get to spring you can make them in different colors and have a bouquet of owers, says Canada. Its a handy little craft to have in your back pocket. She suggests wearing sev eral shamrocks on a plastic or ribbon headband, or gluing them to a pretty ribbon for a necklace. Wear three as a cor sage or stick one into the eras er end of a pencil for waving. Attach individual shamrocks to oral wire to create a bou quet. Add them to a holiday wreath. Whats fun about these is they are really easy and su per inexpensive, says Can ada. You can make a doz en out of one 29-cent sheet of felt. Heres her Headband with Felt Shamrocks:SUPPLIES: %  en craft felt in assorted shades of green %  en embroidery needle %  en embroidery thread %  en hot glue gun %  en ribbonDIRECTIONS: 1) For each shamrock, cut a 1-by12-inch strip of felt (for a larger shamrock, make the strip 1 inches wide). Cut the strip into four equal pieces (each measuring 1 by 3 inches). 2) To create the four petals, cut an m-shaped notch at the end of each felt piece, about halfway up. 3) To string the petals together, put two stitches into each petal along the un-notched end. String all four petals onto one length of embroidery thread; pull thread tightly (this will cinch the petals, forming a shamrock shape). 4) Tie a knot and trim excess thread. Open the petals and pull them into a shamrock shape. 5) Using hot glue, afx several shamrocks to a ribbon to wear as a headband. CRAFTS FROM PAGE E1 JENNIFER FORKER / AP This photo shows, from left, family friend Tatum Marsh, 7, parent Kristi Ainslie and her children, Riley Ainslie, 6, Dillon Ainslie, 2, and Connor Ainslie, 2, modeling their leprechaun beards made from faux fur and cardboard, which provide a fun way to celebrate St. Patricks Day, in Arvada, Colo. home to Smiths Vintage Monkey studio and workshop. Elmer, the shop cat, keeps a watchful eye. The walls, oor and ceiling are lined with projects, several in progress. Almost everything started out as something else. A recent foray into scrap heaps brought up new treasure. I was elbow deep in gears all weekend, she added with a laugh. I got a big box of them. It was a won derful nd, but some body has to clean off that old grease. A 4-foot-wide chandelier hangs over her conference table, a salvaged 1960s shop bench. The light x ture springs from two massive antique tractor wheels Smith spied on the back of a truck hauling scrap. A table lamp features steel mesh shaped into a drum shade. Its base came from an old water pipe fastened to a heavy plow disc. Motorcycle gears and assorted car parts re-assemble into table frames. Barbed wire makes holiday wreaths with an edge. Steel plate remnants bearing the patterns of massive gears will be welded into its new life as a sofa frame. Were using 9-inch heavy-duty casters as legs so we can move it around, Smith said of the gearheads ulti mate sofa. Metal artist Thomas Ramey works with Smith to fabricate oneof-a-kind pieces. He has an extensive back ground in creating ar chitectural elements and also is a certied motorcycle mechanic. I really like working with her, Ramey said during a break from welding. Even if she wasnt getting paid, shed still be doing this work. This is who she is. She has great ideas, but she also has a lot of de termination. She never gives up on an idea, even if its problematic. Shell keep at until she gures out a solution. In addition to har vesting parts for her designs, Smith also owns seven racing motorcy cles, all vintage. Tak ing her love to the next level, she co-sponsors a racing team. Dennis Parrish, who rides Vin tage Monkeys Honda CL350, won the Amer ican Historic Racing Motorcycle Associa tion Formula Vintage national championship while competing at such tracks as Sono ma (Calif.) Raceway. Thats gotten Vintage Monkey quite a bit of exposure. We sell a lot of apparel, Smith said. People love our logo. Her companys name plays off the grease monkey stereotype, with a personal note. Its simple; an old friend always called me Monkey, Smith said. SCRAP FROM PAGE E1 RANDALL BENTON / AP Shasta Smith, an interior designer for 15 years, keeps an eye on the studios cat, Elmer, at The Vintage Monkey in Sacramento, Calif. SANDI GENOVESEMcClatchy-Tribune News ServiceTablets, computers and e-readers provide a convenient way to read the news, but a good, old fashioned, print ed newspaper offers a wonderful resource for all sorts of recycled cre ations. The graphic nature of the black and white printed page affords opportunities for recycled (or up-cycled) crafts from greeting cards to wearable art. A newspaper background is perfect for a card with a message like Whats news with you? The paper that is woven through the newsprint is a page, cut from a wed ding magazine which is completely in keeping with the recycled theme. If you want to re-cre ate this card here are the stats: %  en The newsprint is 6 by 17 1/2 inches with 3 1/2-inch covers and ac cordion pleats that are 1 3/4 inches wide. %  en A 3 x 8 3/4 inch rectangle is cut out of the pleated section of the newsprint. %  en The magazine paper is 4 3/4 by 10 1/2 inches with accordion pleats every 1 3/4inch. In the center of each pleat is a 3/4-inch slit on both the top and bottom of each pleat. %  en Letters that spell HI! are hanging from the three mountain folds of the newsprint pleats and held with tape on the back If greeting cards arent your thing, you might try your hand at wear able art. Newspaper and magazine pages play well together in the cre ation of a ower pin. It is as easy as cutting sev eral ower shapes from both papers and mixing them together in the as sembly of a unique o ral pin. You need only fasten a pin back, available at any craft store, to the underside of the ower in order to make it wearable.Hobbies: Yesterdays news BRUCE KIRKPATRICK / MCT Newspaper and magazine pages play well together in the creation of a ower pin.

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 DEAR ABBY: What can I do about a child I see in an automobile who is hanging out the window when she passes my house? The child is around 4 years old. Today when I saw the little girl, the only parts of her in the car were her lower legs and feet. Her mother, father and grandmother allow her to do this. It scares me because when I was a child, I fell out of a moving car, and I still have scars on my arms because of it. I am not close to these neighbors, so can you help me with some advice? SCARED FOR HER IN FLORIDA DEAR SCARED FOR HER: Seat belt laws have been enacted to protect children from this kind of ignorance or negligence. Children (and adults) who fall from moving vehicles can die of their injuries, or be crippled for life. You should report your concerns about this to the police to ensure the little girls safety. The next time you see her hanging out the car window, immediately call 911. The dispatcher will determine which agency should be notied. DEAR ABBY: My ex-wife, Kristy, and I have been divorced for ve years and she has since remarried. We have a 15-year-old daughter, Taryn. When its Kristys birthday, Mothers Day, etc., Taryn looks to me to help out with gifts for her mother. I have asked my daughter if she talks to her stepfather about this, and she says no. I feel it isnt my duty to do this. It should be the current husband who is assigned this task. I want Taryn to be happy giving her mother a gift, but I am not comfortable with this. Am I thinking right? If so, what should I say to my daughter? UNCERTAIN IN KENTUCKY DEAR UNCERTAIN: Explain this to your daughter just as you have written it to me. Taryn isnt a little girl. I presume she has chores to do and earns an allowance. If she wants to give her mother a gift or a card, she should pay for it. But if she wants to spend more money for it than she has, she should ask her stepdad to chip in. DEAR ABBY: Im a 15-year-old girl. I nd it very hard to be a teenager where I live. It seems most of my friends have boy friends, but most of my friends have gone very far with their boyfriends. Im too scared to. I dont feel ready for something like that. I kind of want a boyfriend, but its hard to nd one because most guys want to go too far. I dont want to talk about this kind of stuff with my mom. I hope you get the chance to answer. TEEN OUT WEST DEAR TEEN: Im sorry you cant discuss this with your mother because if you did, she could share her experience with you, and thats a valuable asset to have. I have always advised that when people start dating, they do it in groups, which takes away a lot of the pressure of feeling you have to do anything you dont want to do. If that ever happens to you, you have the right to say no, stop! Im not ready for that, etc. Some girls are reluctant to say it loudly and clearly, which is a big mistake. Most men understand that no means no but if a girl doesnt state it clearly, they think its OK to continue. If you follow this advice, your problems will be greatly minimized. DEAR READERS: If you live in a state that observes day light saving time, dont forget to turn your clocks forward one hour before going to bed tonight. Daylight saving time begins at 2 / a.m. tomorrow. You know what that means itll be lighter later and, as a comfort to those of you who are suffering through an extraordinarily harsh winter, spring is on the way!Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.Comics&Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.comGirl is cruising for a bruising with daredevil antics in car

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 KIM COOKAssociated PressThe yin and yang of spring make it such an interesting season. Af ter the brutal bite of winter, even a gloomy spring day can lift our spirits with warmer breezes and an emerg ing palette of delicate hues those rst tinges of new greens, a fuzzy gray bud, a brushstroke of crocus blue. Then, as the season really plants its feet, fresh bright col or starts popping up all over. As The Secret Gar den author Frances Hodgson Burnett said of spring, It is the sun shining on the rain, and the rain falling on the sunshine. We welcome both the quiet emergence of the season, and those saucy aunts of azalea, rhododendron and for sythia that follow. Thats the nature of spring 2014 decor, as well.THE YINThink balletand watercolor-inspired pastels; soft fabrics and sheer window treatments; and curvy furni ture, often in tradition al shapes but updated with modern fabrics and pattern. Benjamin Moores color of the year, Breath of Fresh Air, is a whispery blue-gray with a pensive yet pos itive quality. Weve de tected a lighter touch hints, tints of col or, says Ellen ONeill, Benjamin Moores creative director. Theyre colors that can make a room happy. Accent hues include pale peach and lavender. Quiet colors, yes, but not insipid ones. Theyre ver satile, working as well with dressed-up rooms as with slouchier, more relaxed spaces. New York City-based designer Elaine Grifn sees a new femi nization in design daintier details, urban materials interpreted in elegant, classical shapes. Its an overall softening of decor. She also likes a color that had its heyday a couple of decades ago but is poised for a design stage revival: Beige is back! And it looks fresh again anchoring a room of subtler hues gray, ivory, taupe, pink, aqua, a softened olive, she says. Watercolor songbirds and irises are on artwork at West Elm, the latter painted on birch wood for an interesting effect. (www.westelm. com ) Lauren Conrads Tea Berry bedding collection for Kohls is done in a dreamy mix of peach, mint and cream. (www. kohls.com )THE YANGAt the other end of the spectrum, clean, clear bright colors add exuberant pops. Americans seem ready to infuse their surroundings with optimistic, bold, mood-changing color, says Jackie Hirschhaut, vice president of the American Home Fur nishings Alliance, in High Point, N.C. At last falls High Point Fur niture Market, where designs for spring are introduced, the emphasis was on one hue in particular, she says: Intense blues seemed to dominate. Think dramatic yet familiar shades like cobalt, lapis and sapphire. Wisteria offers a Lou is XVI-style chair upholstered in royal blue linen and a blueglazed ceramic stool that could nd a com fy spot indoors or out. Pottery Barns Cambria collection of Por tuguese stoneware comes in a deep ocean blue, and there is coordinating indigo napery in polka dots or tile prints. (www.wisteria.com ; www.pottery barn.com ) Radiant Orchid and Exclusive Plum, two more colors of the year, are showing up on accessories and furniture like All Moderns Sun pan velvet bench with Lucite legs, and slip per chairs, side tables and trays at Homegoods. Pennsylvania-based custom cabinet-maker Plain & Fancy is even offering versions of the hue, suggesting it for ac cent pieces like kitchen islands, media centers and armoires. (www. AllModern.com; www. homegoods. com; www. plainfancycabinets.com ) Crisp apple red adds punch to neu trals check out Tar gets Threshold Windham collection of oor cabinets for practical storage in a fun, fresh color. The Candace upholstered armchair in a zippy, red-on-white oversize oral print would energize a room. (www.target.com ) Grifn likes lem on yellow as an accent color. Fashion designers like Marissa Webb and Derek Lam, and retailers like H&M and Joe Fresh embraced that hue this season, and decor is follow ing suit. A throw pillow quilted to resemble subway tiles; octago nal and square dinner ware; and a galvanized trunk that could work as both storage and table are all at CB2 in taxicab yellow. (www. cb2.com )The yin and yang of spring both infuse decor AP PHOTO LEE REICHAssociated PressPicture a little rose mary tree at your kitch en window, standing there upright and green as if in deance to the wintry scene beyond the panes. This little tree offers more than decoration and winter cheer. Pass your hand lightly over the leaves, close your eyes, and the scent will carry you to a sun baked Mediterranean hillside, the plants native habitat. Snip off a few leaves for cooking, and your tongue will similarly transport you to milder climes. Heres how to make that tree.START WITH A TRUNKBegin with a small rosemary plant, grown from seed or cuttings, or bought. Seed is slowest and most difcult, cut tings root easily, and the bought plant will still of fer you the satisfaction of training the tree. Single out one stem to become the future trunk of your plant, complete ly removing all stems except for this trunk-to-be at the base of the plant. The most vigorous, upright stem is the obvi ous candidate. In the case of a creeping variety, just select any healthy stem and stake it upright. Poke a dowel or thin piece of bamboo into the soil near the base of the plant and tie a piece of soft yarn tight ly around the stake, then loosely around the stem. Your goal in the weeks ahead is to promote elongation and thickening of the trunk-to-be. To that end, keep cut ting away any new stems sprouting from the base of the plant. Pinch back to just a few leaves any stems sprouting along the trunk-to-be. AND NOW THE HEADOnce the trunk reaches full height, your goals change: You now want to stop growth and create a bushy head. But how high is full height? Its all for show, and what looks good depends on how big a head you are going to give the plant and how big a pot the plant will eventually call home. Generally, a head 2 to 3 times the height and just slightly more than the width of the pot looks good. Stop growth at the desired height by pinching off the grow ing tip of the trunk, a simple operation that awakens growth of buds down along the trunk. Create the bushy head by repeatedly pinching and thus inducing more branching the tips of all shoots that sprout from the top few inches of trunk. Now dene that head more clearly by completely removing all stems and leaves further down the trunk.Turn a rosemary bush into a tree



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Sponsored by Fran Haasch Law Group lawfran.com (drink responsibly some restrictions apply) $ GREEN BAG DAY...CELEBRATE WITH US MARCH 1520% OFF ALL LICENSED PRODUCTS YOU CAN STUFF IN OUR GREEN BAGFOOD AVAILABLE & FREE BUD LIGHTCONNECT WITH US ON: FACEBOOK, MOBILE APP, EMAILS You will be glad you did! APRIL 5th MOUNT DORA SWINGS PAST MDB, SPORTS B1 CHARGED: Police say mom who drove kids into ocean was trying to kill them A3 UKRAINE: Government enlists oligarchs to calm tensions A6 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, March 8, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 67 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D2 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D2 BUSINESS C3 NATION A4 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 73 / 51 Abundant sunshine 50 TOM MCNIFF Executive Editor Steve Skaggs, a veteran newspaper publisher who once served as advertising director at the Daily Commercial will re turn to Lake Coun ty in late March as the papers publisher. Skaggs, 50, comes here from The Dis patch in Lexington, N.C., where he served as publisher since 2010. Before that, he was that papers ad vertising director and regional digital sales manager for ve years. Skaggs said he be lieves hes taken The Dispatch about as far as he could and was anxious to return to Florida, where he sees an opportunity to help grow the Dai ly Commercial I was there pre viously for a short time, so I am familiar with the area, Skaggs said. I think its a great market that has a lot to of fer as well as growth Skaggs named publisher of Daily Commercial, South Lake Press SKAGGS Staff Report Federal District Judge William Terrell Hodges on Thursday de nied the Lake County School Districts motion to dismiss a lawsuit to allow a gay-straight alliance (GSA) to meet at Carv er Middle School. Hodges also denied the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) of Floridas motion for a preliminary injunction to allow the GSA to meet until the mat ter can be settled in court. The ACLU suit, which was led in December, is the sec ond lawsuit in less than a year brought by students at Carv er Middle, who are challeng ing what they say is the school boards ongoing efforts to block AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com A nglican Priest Ernest South cott once said the holiest moment of a church service is when people strength ened by preaching and sacrament go out into the world to be the church. Four members of theCross in Mount Dora inspired by the preaching of Pastor Zach Zehnder are now out in the world representing theCross with church tattoos on their bodies. To me, it speaks to their dedication of not just the church, but them following after Je sus, Zehnder said. The pastor said he was preaching on cul tural dividers, such as drinking or gambling, when the tattoo idea came about. We touched on the idea of tattoos and I kind of ippantly said Im so not against tattoos that if anybody out there wants to get one, the church would nd money for it, Zehnder said. Church members Aaron Shelanskey, Paul Fogle, William Trigg and Jeremie Turner de cided to take Zehnder up on his offer and got MOUNT DORA Bearing the marks of faith PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jeremie Turner, 28, left, gets the logo of theCross church tattooed on him by tattoo artist Randy Fisher, 33, at Tattoo Studio 441 in Eustis on Thursday. Paul Fogles seventh tattoo is the logo for theCross church. LEESBURG Judge denies motion to dismiss GSA lawsuit SEE SKAGGS | A2 SEE LAWSUIT | A2 SEE TATTOO | A2 CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON Brutal winter weath er snarled trafc, can celed ights and cut power to homes and factories in February. Yet it didnt faze U.S. employers, who added 175,000 jobs, far more than the two previous months. Modest but steady job growth has become a hallmark of a near ly 5-year-old economic rebound that remains sluggish yet strikingly resilient. The economy has been slowed by po litical gridlock, harsh weather and global cri ses. But those disrup tions have not derailed growth. Though the unem ployment rate rose to 6.7 percent from a veyear low of 6.6 percent, it did so for an encour aging reason: More people began seeking work. The unemploy ment rate ticked up be cause most did not im mediately nd jobs. Fridays report from the Labor Department suggested that a longhoped-for acceleration in growth and hiring still has not occurred. But that might not be all bad: Households have pared debt and avoided the excessive spending and borrow ing that have undercut explosive economies in the past. Total U.S. credit card debt is still 14 percent lower than before the Great Recession began in December 2007, ac cording to the Federal Reserve. And moderate but consistent hiring still means more people have money to spend. A modest expansion may very well last lon ger than one that bursts out with big increases in spending and debt, said David Berson, an economist at Nation wide Financial. Some economists also suggested that having endured harsh weather, the economy may be poised to pick up soon. If not for poor weather conditions, job growth would have been stronger, said Michelle Meyer, an economist at Bank of Winter blast doesnt chill economy AP FILE PHOTO Job seekers line up to sign in before meeting prospective employers at a career fair at a hotel in Dallas. SEE ECONOMY | A4

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, March 8, 2014: This year you will want to spend more time at home than you have in the past. You might consider chang ing your home in some way, too. It is possible that you could add a home ofce and combine these two facets of your life. Variety appeals to you more than usual. If you are single, this trait could be reected in your dating life. You will be ambivalent about committing. Do not force yourself to make a decision. If you are attached, add more excitement to your re lationship through travel and by being more childlike. Re sist making situations more complicated than they need to be. GEMINI knows how to keep life lively. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You will be witness to a situation that sudden ly allows more exibility, as someone seems to be giv ing up his or her stubborn ness. Be diplomatic as the pathways of communica tion open up. Know that they also could slam shut at any given moment. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Be aware of your innate possessiveness, and at tempt to make a situation work. You will remain on top of the matter if you can let go of the green-eyed mon ster. The reaction you might be drawing could become more positive as a result. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Remain upbeat and grab a unique opportunity. A young er person might be involved as well. Throw yourself com pletely into the event or hap pening. As a result, you will distance yourself from any immediate stresses. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Read between the lines. Understand what is hap pening with a dear friend. If this person acts enraged, it probably is because his or her feelings have been hurt. Maintain a neutral position, and be as kind as possible. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Wherever you are, dont count on having any sol itude. Being among the crowds helps you get dis tance from your own life. Sharp words could be ex pressed, but not without a basis or reason. Listen to a friends news with a touch of skepticism. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might want to take the opportunity to clear the air with an older person. If he or she keeps slamming the door to this conversa tion, understand that you will have no choice but to ac cept it. Handle your funds with care. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Reach out to someone you care about who might not be readily accessible. In most situations, especially in so cial matters, you will have to be the proactive person and not the easygoing Libra. Use your high energy well. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could be taken aback by someones perso na. This person might be coy, yet his or her actions are direct. Decide if this be havior is OK with you before you respond. Setting bound aries could be important here. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Be less ery and more receptive in order to get the results you desire. You could experience an el ement of discomfort, as you tend to express yourself in a more forceful manner. Youll want the other party to feel as you do. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Someone who can pressure you effectively could be doing just that. Un til you handle the issue be hind this tense interaction, you will not be able to really enjoy yourself. Do what you must here. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to un derstand how a situation works, but you could be so playful right now that you wont be able to get a clear indication. You might need more time than you realize to make a judgment. A call could bring out your mischie vousness. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Make plans with a fam ily member you dont often see. You could nd this per son more assertive than usual. Be open and aware of this part of his or her personality. A conversation might be surprising and en lightening. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US MARCH 7 CASH 3 ............................................... 5-2-3 Afternoon .......................................... 2-4-6 PLAY 4 ............................................. 2-8-9-9 Afternoon ....................................... 5-5-0-9 FLORIDA LOTTERY MARCH 6 FANTASY 5 ............................. 1-6-13-14-27 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Satur day and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.com 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. opportunities. This was an opportunity brought to me that offered per sonal and career growth, as well as helping the company grow and reach its mission objectives. Skaggs was born in Il linois but was raised in Charlotte County on Flor idas southwest coast. His family moved to South Carolina when he was still in high school. After grad uation, he joined the U.S. Air Force, splitting his ser vice between Hawaii and Maryland. It was after he was dis charged from the service that Skaggs entered the newspaper business, rst as an assistant circulation manager and then in ad vertising sales. He started at the Char lotte Sun Herald in 1988 and over the next 25 years worked in an array of leadership positions in the industry. His stops in Florida included jobs at Hernando Today the Pen sacola News Journal and the Daily Commercial In addition to the pro fessional challenge, Skaggs said his decision to return to Lake Coun ty was inuenced in large part by his wife, Robins, love of the area. The couple has three sons, Benjamin, 14, Jack son, 16, and Blake, 12, and two daughters, Mag gie, 22, and Alex, 28, and one granddaughter, Anna Claire, 6 months. Skaggs said he plans to be active in Lake County communities and acces sible to readers, subscrib ers and advertisers. In announcing Skaggs appointment to the Daily Commercial post on Fri day, Halifax Media Group Regional Publisher Jim Doughton said it was im portant to the company to promote from within. Both Steve and his wife have been very active in the Lexington communi ty, and theyre looking for ward to beign very active as well in the Leesburg community and Lake County, Doughton said. Founded in 2010, Hal ifax Media is headquar tered in Daytona Beach. The companys invest ment group includes Ste phens Capital Partners, JAARSSS Media, and Red ding Investments. Halifax Medias strategy is to in vest long-term capital in quality companies posi tioned in strong markets that are closely connected to the community. SKAGGS FROM PAGE A1 the students constitutional ly protected right to establish a GSA to combat bullying at their school. After the rst suit was settled when school ofcials agreed to allow the GSA to meet at Carv er Middle for three weeks un til school let out for the sum mer, the district came up with a policy for school clubs. The dis trict rejected the GSAs request to continue meeting this school year, writing on its application, Club is not an extension of the school curriculum. Per policy, not approved. In its request for dismissal, the school district claimed the students complaint was too short on facts and too long on legal theories, court docu ments show. Judge Hodges was right to throw out their motion to dis miss, and though we are disap pointed that he also denied our motion for preliminary injunc tion, we look forward to con tinuing to make the case for why these brave kids should be allowed to stand up to the bul lies, ACLU staff attorney Dan iel Tilley stated in a press re lease. In denying the ACLU injunc tion, Hodges wrote: The plain tiffs have not demonstrated a substantial likelihood of pre vailing on the merits of their claim under the Equal Access Act. Indeed, the probable out come with respect to that claim appears to be to the contrary. A preliminary injunction under the Equal Access Act must be denied for that reason. School district ofcials would not comment on the ongoing litigation, spokesman Chris Patton said Friday in an email. GSAs are student organi zations made up of lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgen der (LGBT) students and their straight allies that advocate for an end to bullying, harassment and discrimination against all students. The school boards ongoing effort to block these students from creating this club, includ ing most recently their motion to dismiss this legal challenge, is the perfect example of why the club is so badly needed, Tilley stated. The case will now move on to the next phase, during which the parties will exchange evi dence, but no court date has been set for this. LAWSUIT FROM PAGE A1 tattoos Thursday night at Bill Golds Tattoo Stu dio 441 in Eustis. Church member Laura Whittle sey decided later that night to get a tattoo to day. Zehnder said the the Cross is a Lutheran church and has a conser vative view of doctrine but is trying to be rele vant, modern, progres sive, whatever the right word is. I know theres going to be a few people...(in) my church that proba bly wont like that were doing this, Zehnder said of the tatoos, but I think its cool that a communi ty can come together, put aside its differences and opinions, and focus on whats most important, and thats Christ. Trigg, has been attend ing since March of last year, was getting his 10th tattoo. I was in Wyoming criminal, doing drugs, partying, homeless, he said. I came down here and its changed my life. (I) got baptized Easter Sun day. If it wasnt for them I wouldnt be where I am today and I wouldnt have the family I have today. Triggs mother, Whittle sey, has been going to the church since August 2012 and has been sober ever since attending. I walked through the doors of the church and the next day I turned my self into detox, Whittle sey said. I just went in there and decided that I could have a new life. This will be Whittleseys rst tattoo. Fogle, who has been going to the church for around six months, said he was a fan of tattoos and loved what cross es symbolize. He has six other tattoos, one of which is also a cross. What Ive felt at the Cross, probably more than anything else, is ac ceptance, Fogle said. You step into some churches and you can al most immediately feel some judgment and peo ple looking at you a cer tain way. Ive never felt that at theCross, Ive al ways felt accepted from day one. Turner, who has been going to the church for about a year, has seven or eight other tattoos. I think our church does a great job of trying to be very similar to the way that Christ handled himself, Turner said. He hung out with a bunch of rejects, for the most part... He was trying to go out and reach new people and a lot of those people were a little bit rougher, not that we have a rough crowd, but we denite ly have an eclectic mix of people. I mean, nobodys going to judge you when (you) walk in there. For Shelanskey, who has been attending the church for almost two years, this was his rst tattoo. He said he always wanted one and thought this was a worthy cause. It seemed like a sign that it was something for me to go do, he said. Shelanskey added he was relatively new to the Christian faith and the Cross has been very wel coming. Zehnder said other members have since ex pressed interest in po tentially getting the tat too as well. The church, which was started two-and-a-half years ago, is at 18800 U.S. Highway 441 and has a congregation of more than 250 members, ac cording to Zehnder. TATTOO FROM PAGE A1

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Saturday, March 8, 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 GROVELAND Delicious Reads features Roniece Weaver Cooking sensation Roniece Weaver, author of The New Soul Food Cookbook for People with Diabetes is bringing her show to the Marion Baysinger Memorial Library in Groveland, at 6 p.m., on Tuesday as part of the Lake County Library Systems 11th annual Lake BookFest. Famous for her cookbooks and nutrition classes, Weaver will help guests bring out the best in you with easy to follow tips and tricks. Free mini-consultations will be offered to the rst 10 guests to arrive and there will be a rafe and prizes available for the audience. All BookFest events are free, and for information, call Jennifer Moton at the library, 352-429-5840 or email to jmoton@lakeline.lib..us. LEESBURG Career Source to offer personal development classes Career Source of Central Florida offers more than two dozen differ ent Develop You classes to boost employability skills and provide job seekers with a competitive ad vantage when searching for a new career. Workshops are one hour long, and are offered on a rst-come-rstserve basis at no cost. Upcoming classes include Enhance Your Job Search with Social Media, at 1 p.m. Tuesdays in March, at the Lake County ofce, 1415 S. 14th St, Suite 101 in Leesburg. For information or to register for an appointment, go to www.career sourcecentralorida.com or call 407-531-1222. EUSTIS Art League to hold annual member showcase The Eustis Art League will host its annual juried members art show, giving members an opportunity to showcase their works to the public today and Sunday, opening at noon each day. Guests can meet the artists and enjoy light refreshments. A silent auction and an awards ceremony will take place at 6 p.m. on Saturday. For information, call the museum at 352-483-2900 or go to www.eusti sartleague.com. EUSTIS Wine-A-Fare 2014 coming to art museum Fine wines and hor doeuvres will accompany a silent auction and a display of ne art at this event from 5:30 to 9 p.m., Thursday at the Lake Eustis Museum of Art (LEMA), 1 W. Orange Ave., in Eustis. This signature event benets LEMA, the rst dedicated art muse um in Lake County, at their location inside Ferran Park on Lake Eustis. Tickets are $30 in advance for the event or $35 at the door. For information on tickets or to make donations for the si lent auction, call 352-483-2900 or 352-589-0012. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com When David Johnson be came a Leesburg reghter about 20 years ago, he list ed his career goal as run ning his own department. That day came this week after city ofcials named him chief of the Leesburg Fire Department. Johnson, who became deputy re chief in 2012 and interim re chief last December, aims to be an example for his team of fel low reghters by running the department in what he calls a participatory style. They know me very well I believe that my actions speak louder than words, said the 44-year-old John son. Johnson replaces former Chief Kevin Bowman and will lead a 57-member de partment that responds to more than 6,000 calls a year. Johnson, who grew up in Orlando and attended Jones High School there, is the rst in his family to become a reghter. He had studied electrical en gineering at Florida A&M University in Tallahassee, but eventually decided he wanted a career where he could get out in the com munity and serve with pride. I wanted to serve in the community not in a stuffy corporate ofce, Johnson said. Johnson initially consid ered joining the military. But he gained interest in becoming a reghter af ter his father, who knew a lot of reghters, encour aged him to become one. After going to re school at Seminole Communi ty College and becoming a reghter, Johnson went back to college to grab a masters degree in public administration from Co lumbia Southern Univer sity. He also has served as a re program coordina tor at Lake Tech Institute of Public Safety. Johnsons ofce is lled with certi cates recognizing years of extensive re training. He works hard to share that learning and encourages his colleagues to study for their own careers. I love teaching, John son said. When I see someone with a sincere in terest, I will spend all day with them, he said. Johnsons promotion to re chief comes after rising through the ranks in vari ous positions and about 14 months after he was pro moted to deputy re chief, which at the time made him the highest ranking minority in a department comprised of about 20 to 25 percent of blacks, His panics and women. I think its great for the city of Leesburg that we can tap employees who el evate in our organization especially somebody who put in 20 years and is the rst African-American re chief for the city, Leesburg Mayor John Christian said. I think it speaks volumes for all the work David has done. Bowman had been chief since January 2010. He re tired in December on the heels of a six-month pro bation given by then-Inter im City Manager Ray Sharp on accusations he was not straight forward with city ofcials in his request to get a new re-training cen ter. Johnson was appoint ed re chief on Tuesday by Al Minner, the recently hired city manager. Johnson will make a sal ary of about $91,000. Staff Report Because of upcom ing work on the Florida Central Railroad tracks in downtown Tava res, complete road clo sures will be in effect at two locations for 48 hours each beginning Wednesday. Also, an open house forum has been set for April 3 concerning im provements planned for Oswalt Road in Cler mont. The Tavares road clo sures will take place at the intersection of Dora Avenue and Lake Dora Drive on Wednes day and Thursday, and from March 17-18 at the roundabout on Dis ston Avenue and Main Street. Detours will be es tablished by the Lake County Public Works Department to redi rect trafc during the closures. Motorists are encouraged to exhibit caution when traveling in the area. The department Halifax Media Group DAYTONA BEACH The pregnant mother who drove the familys van into the ocean with her three terried children inside was charged Friday with attempted rst-degree murder and child abuse with great harm. Ebony Wilkerson in tended to kill her children and herself earlier this week, said Volusia Coun ty Sheriff Ben Johnson, ev idenced by her rebufng of at least one rescuer who tried to get her to stop the Honda Odyssey she drove into the Atlantic Ocean and wrestling with her 9-year-old son who was on her lap struggling to turn the steering wheel as the vehicle forged ahead into deeper and deeper water. The criminal intent was there, Johnson said Fri day afternoon describing Wilkersons actions. Were not out for blood. We just want justice. The Sheriff also said that there was no indication from any of Wilkersons relatives that she had ever suffered with mental ill ness. Wilkerson, 32, of North Charleston, S.C., was booked into the Volusia County Branch Jail on Fri day afternoon. She is ex pected to make her rst appearance before a judge at 8:30 a.m. today at the jail. She faces three counts each of attempted murder Mom who drove kids into ocean charged with attempted murder LEESBURG City has new fire chief MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL David Johnson stands in front of the Leesburg Fire Department, where he was named re chief Tuesday. Road issues ahead in Tavares, Clermont Staff report The Florida Depart ment of Health will be offering immuni zations for students who will enter seventh grade next year. The school-based immunization pro gram is very conve nient for parents since all parents have to do is review the Vaccine In formation Statement (VIS) forms, sign and return the permission form to their childs school, Genet Exalien, nurse program special ist, said in a press re lease. Parents dont have to miss work for the purpose of getting their child vaccinated for the seventh grade immunization entry re quirements. It is just that sim ple so beat the sum mer rush and vaccinate Health Dept. to offer shots for students MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com The Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce re cently collected almost 1,500 pounds of unused, unwanted and expired medicine during a special operation. Through Operation Medicine Cabinet, 200 pounds were collected at the sher iffs ofce in Bushnell and 1,280 pounds were gathered The Villages Sweetbay Su permarket in The Villages. The annual operation was in partner ship with The Village Fire Rescue and Sumter County Fire Rescue and depu ties and remen were on hand to receive the discarded medicines. Lt. Bobby Caruthers, sheriffs spokes man, said the annual operation is import ant considering proper disposal prevents medicine from being stolen or abused. He added that pharmaceuticals thrown in the trash can wind up leeching into the environment. Flushed down a toilet, the medicines can contaminate groundwater supplies. Operation Medicine Cabinet provides a safe way of destroying pharmaceuticals through incineration, to avoid polluting the environment, Caruthers said. Caruthers said the medications will be incinerated. BUSHNELL 1,500 pounds of unwanted meds collected SEE CHARGES | A4 SEE ROADS | A4 SEE SHOTS | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 OBITUARIES Earline Presley Earline Presley, 79, of Leesburg, Florida, was born March 24, 1934 in Macon County, Ten nessee and died Tues day, March 4, 2014. She worked at AS Her long Packing House in Leesburg until its clos ing and at that time re tired. Earline loved to cook and garden and she never met a strang er. She was loved by ev eryone she met and enjoyed talking and visiting with her many friends and family as well as helping any who were in need. Ear line is survived by her longtime compan ion John D. Skipper of Leesburg; daughter, Barbara (Alan) Akins of Fruitland Park; son Lee Presley of Lees burg; daughter Tam my (Jeff) Bennett of Leesburg; son Shan non Bush of Fruitland Park; grandchildren: Tim Akins, Kim Green, Tabitha Stanley, Jo seph Presley, Braxton, Mekenzie and Calista Bennett, Jordan Bush, Mary, Tanya and Renee Presley; great grand children: Haley Akins, Aubrey & Kiara Green and Jacob Stanley and beloved friend, Fannie Bennett. Earline was preceded in death by her husbands, Bobby Gene Presley and Ver non E. Bush and 8 sib lings. A Funeral Service will be held at Beyers Funeral Home Chap el, Leesburg, on Mon day, March 10, 2014 at 2:00 PM, with visitation one hour prior to ser vice from 1:00 2:00 PM. Interment will fol low at Lone Oak Cem etery, Leesburg. On line condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com. Ar rangements entrust ed to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL. OBITUARIES Harry Mason Tombleson Harry Mason Tombleson, 87, of Eus tis, died Sunday, March 1, 2014. Central Florida Cremations. IN MEMORY and child abuse. Wilkersons husband Lutful Ronjon contact ed investigators Friday telling them he had ar rived in Volusia Coun ty. Ronjon could not be reached for comment. In an interview with sheriffs investigators Friday morning before she was booked, Wilker son was calm and col lected, Johnson said. The decision to charge Wilkerson was based on her behav ior at the beach Tues day afternoon after rescuers tried to pluck her screaming chil dren from her van as it bobbed in the wild surf after being thrashed by a large wave. Investi gators also spoke with Wilkersons 10-year-old daughter and 9-yearold son and both chil dren said their moth er was trying to drown them all, according to her charging afdavit. Wilkersons 3-year-old daughter was also in the van. She (Wilkerson) got out of the vehicle easily, but made no attempt to get them (the children) out, Johnson said. According to the sheriffs arrest report, the older child told in vestigators that their mother told them to close their eyes and go to sleep, just seconds before she plunged into the ocean. While the older daughter at rst told investigators, We al most drowned and she did that on purpose, she later wavered and told investigators that she thought the en tire incident was ac cidental. Her younger brother, however, did not mince words. The boy told investigators that his mother was acting like a lunatic, and that she was go ing to kill us all dead, the report shows. The boy also said Wilkerson was crazy, the report shows. Wilkerson told police in North Charleston on Sunday that she was leaving the state and heading for Florida to her sisters residence because her husband Lutful Ronjon was abu sive and had attacked her in front of the three children on March 1 in a motel room in Myr tle Beach, S.C. In a 9-11 call to Myrtle Beach police that day, Wilk ersons voice sounded small and frightened as she told a 9-1-1 dis patcher that her hus band had beat me down. She said they were at a Hampton Inn and that Ronjon had also attacked their 3-year-old. She led a police report with Myr tle Beach police. She later led a po lice report with North Charleston police on the Myrtle Beach inci dent, as well, because she said Myrtle Beach police had not arrested the 31-year-old Ronjon. The older daugh ter told sheriffs inves tigators that she had witnessed physical vi olence between her parents and that Wilk erson told her and her siblings they were go ing to Florida for free dom. The child said the entire incident at the beach occurred be cause their father is not a loving person, the arrest report shows. The girl said her mother began acting differently once they got to Florida because she was speaking to Jesus and reading the Bible a lot, the arrest report shows. Once they arrived in Dayto na Beach, the family stayed with Wilkersons younger sister Jessica Harrell, police reports show. CHARGES FROM PAGE A3 also is hosting an open house forum regard ing upcoming im provements to Oswalt Road. The open house is scheduled from 5 to 7 p.m. on April 3 at Pine Ridge Elementa ry School, 10245 Coun ty Road 561, Clermont. Oswalt Road between Lakeshore Drive and Reagans Run Drive will be improved with re surfacing, trafc calm ing initiatives and wider lanes. The road will re main two lanes but with added safety improve ments such as turn lanes at Reagans Run Drive, trafc islands and additional street lighting. Road work is expect ed to begin in August and be completed by May 2015. There will be no for mal presentation during the open house forum, but engineers will be on-hand to dis cuss the improvement plans and accept public comment. For more informa tion about the Cler mont project, call Pat Magno at 352-483-9053. For more information about the Tavares proj ect, contact Michelle Bilbrey at 352-483-9020. ROADS FROM PAGE A3 now. The following school immunization dates have been set: Oak Park Middle, March 18; Windy Hill Mid dle, March 29; Umatil la Middle, April 8; Ta vares Middle, April 8; Mount Dora Middle, April 10; Carver Middle, April 29; Eustis Middle, May 6; East Ridge Mid dle, May 8; Clermont Middle, May 15; Ce cil E. Gray Middle, May 20; Lifestream Acade my Leesburg, May 22; Spring Creek Char ter School, Lake Hills, Lifestream Academy Eustis and Imagine Schools of South Lake, May 23. The Florida Depart ment of Health in Lake County School Health team will provide the following required vac cinations: Tetanus, Diphtheria, Pertus sis (Tdap), Hepatitis B (Hep B), Polio, Measles, Mumps Rubella (MMR) and Varicella Although not re quired, an additional vaccination, Meningo coccal, is recommend ed for the prevention of bacterial meningitis. Health ofcials encour age parents to come to one of their Health Centers at a later time to get this vaccination. Parents of sixth grad ers will receive infor mation and required documentation in the mail from the Florida Department of Health in Lake County. All vac cines are offered at no cost and parents are required to complete, sign and return all documentation to the school in order for their child to be vaccinated. SHOTS FROM PAGE A3 PHILIP ELLIOTT and STEVE PEOPLES Associated Press OXON HILL, Md. Some of the GOPs most prominent conserva tives insisted Friday that Republi cans should emphasize hot-but ton social issues like abortion and gay marriage in this years mid term elections, exposing an ideo logical divide within a party try ing to capture the Senate and then the White House. Former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee, a Southern Baptist pastor, set the tone early in the second day of the Conservative Political Action Conference. If this nation forgets our God, then God will have every right to forget us, Huckabee said to cheers. Its time for government to scale back, not for people of faith to scale back. The day also featured Texas Gov. Rick Perry and former Pennsylva nia Sen. Rick Santorum, who, like Huckabee, have run presidential campaigns fueled in part by sup port from religious voters. But Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul, one of the nal speakers of the day, represents a new generation of libertarian-minded Repub licans less likely to oppose gay marriage or embrace laws allow ing the government to affect peo ples private lives. Theres a great battle going on. Its for the heart and soul of Amer ica, Paul told a swelling crowd, focusing on civil liberties instead of social issues. You may think Im talking about electing Republicans. Im not, he said. Im talking about electing lovers of liberty. The ideological tug-of-war played out a few miles from Washington at the nations larg est annual gathering of conser vative activists, where most of the prospective 2016 Republican presidential eld will have taken the stage by Saturdays end of the three-day gathering. It was an early presidential au dition for a party optimistic about its chances in the November con gressional elections and eager to snap its two-election mini-losing streak in presidential contests. National Republican leaders are working to expand the GOPs ap peal following a disappointing 2012 election season. The political debate over abor tion shows no signs of being re solved, more than 40 years af ter the Supreme Court legalized the procedure in the case of Roe v. Wade. Young people today are somewhat more conservative on the issue than middle-aged Americans, but the nation is split on the deeply personal issue. The politics of gay marriage are different. A growing num ber of high-prole Republicans including Ohio Sen. Rob Port man and former Vice President Dick Cheney have announced personal support for same-sex unions, despite a national party platform that does not. And a se ries of recent court rulings have found state laws that outlaw the practice may be unconstitutional. Polls suggest that young peo ple solidly support gay marriage, while opposition is strongest among the oldest Americans. Last week, Republican Arizona Gov. Jan Brewer vetoed a bill ad opted by the states GOP-led Leg islature that would have allowed businesses to refuse service to gays. SUSAN WALSH / AP Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas, speaks at the Conservative Political Action Committee annual conference in National Harbor, Md., on Thursday. America Merrill Lynch. This suggests we should see solid gains ... in coming months. The gures were a welcome surprise after recent economic data showed that severe weather had closed fac tories, lowered auto sales and slowed home purchases. Along with a sharp increase in wag es last month, the jobs report indicated con dence among some employers that con sumer spending will in crease in the near fu ture. The severe winter ap peared to have less ef fect on hiring than most economists had feared. Construction companies, which usu ally stop work in bad weather, added 15,000 jobs. Manufacturing gained 6,000 for a sec ond straight month. Government added 13,000 jobs, the most in six months. Daniel Alpert, man aging partner at West wood Capital, noted that roughly two-thirds of the job growth in Jan uary and February was in higher-paying in dustries. Thats a rever sal from all of last year, when about two-thirds of job growth was in lower-paying elds. A category called professional and busi ness services, which in cludes better-paying jobs such as engineers, accountants and archi tects, along with some lower-paying jobs such as temporary workers, added 79,000 jobs in February. That was the most in a year. Retailers, though, lost 4,100 jobs, transporta tion and warehousing rms 3,600. Despite Febru arys solid overall gain, the monthly av erage of 129,000 jobs that employers have added from Decem ber through Febru ary marks the weakest three-month stretch since mid-2012. Its down from a 225,000 average for the previ ous three months. The government re vised up its estimate of job gains for December and January by a com bined 25,000. Fridays report makes it likely that the Feder al Reserve will contin ue reducing its month ly bond purchases at its next meeting March 1819. The Fed is buying Treasury and mortgage bonds to try to keep long-term loan rates low to spur growth. Fed policymakers have re duced their monthly bond purchases by $10 billion at each of their past two meetings to $65 billion. On Monday, Kar en Wilson will start her rst full-time job with benets in nearly eight years. As a data-entry clerk for Peoria County, Ill., she will process traf c tickets, drunk-driv ing violations and oth er citations. After a layoff in 2006, the 42-year-old worked several parttime jobs and got nancial aid to return to school. Her car broke down last Thanksgiving night after accumulat ing 153,000 miles. Shes had to wait for a bus in freezing temperatures. ECONOMY FROM PAGE A1 GOP pushes social issues at conservative showcase

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 MARIA DANILOVA Associated Press KIEV, Ukraine In a sur prising move after Rus sia exed its military might in the Crimean Peninsu la, Ukraines new leadership has reached out to oligarchs for help appointing them as governors in eastern re gions where loyalties to Mos cow are strong. With their wealth, inu ence and self-interest in pre venting further conict, the oligarchs could be the key to calming tensions and main taining Ukraines control in areas where pro-Russian ac tivists have stoked separatist tensions. But the decision to appoint the countrys richest men as regional administrators has its risks. Some believe the oligarchs, who have a histo ry of manipulating govern ments, may become too en trenched in their new jobs and could use their posts for personal gain. The unexpected move drew instant ire from Rus sian President Vladimir Putin, who called one of the oligarchs, Ukraines third-richest man, Ihor Kolo moisky, a swindler. They name oligarchs, bil lionaires as governors of eastern regions, Putin said during a news conference earlier this week. Naturally, people dont accept that. Under Ukrainian law, gov ernors are appointed by the countrys president instead of being elected. After Pres ident Viktor Yanukovych ed for Russia last month in the wake of mass pro tests against his government and deadly clashes with po lice, acting President Olek sandr Turchynov red Ya nukovychs appointees and replaced them with his own. Kolomoisky, a metals, banking and media tycoon, was named gov ernor of his na tive region of Dnipropetrovsk, while Serhiy Taruta, the countrys 16th-richest man, according to Forbes Ukraine, was named gov ernor of his home Donetsk region. Both oligarchs are seen as pro-European and Kolomoiskys media have provided sympathetic coverage of the pro-West ern protests. The move comes af ter other top oligarchs, including the countrys richest man and a key backer of Yanukvoychs Party of Regions, Rinat Akhmetov, called for pre serving Ukraines unity. Experts said the appoint ments demonstrated that despite its strong ties to Russia, industry leaders in eastern Ukraine who pro vide jobs to tens of thou sands of Ukrainians are against a split-up. The oligarchs tak ing on this responsi bility is a demon stration of their commitment to an independent, sovereign and territorially integrated Ukraine, former U.S. Ambassa dor John Edward Herbst told the Asso ciated Press. For the head of a Kiev think tank, the decision to appoint the tycoons was a shrewd move. Its a creative solution, which was dictated by the current cir cumstances, said Ihor Burakovsky, of the Institute for Economic Research and Policy Consulting. A revo lutionary situation requires revolutionary actions. Kolomoisky, worth $2.4 bil lion, according to Forbes, told the AP his task would be to quell any possible un rest in his region, which he said was being fomented by agents from Russia. I hope that my presence in the region will help cool the few hotheads that are pres ent here and stabilize the situation, to bring calm so that the citizens of Ukraine living in the Dnipropetro vsk region would feel safe, Kolo moisky said in a tele phone in terview. Asked whether he feared Russian troops in east ern Ukraine, Kolomoisky voiced hope there would be no violence. We do have those concerns, but we hope that conict between the Ukrainian peo ple and the Rus sian people can not take place, Kolomoisky said. I believe it is ab solutely impos sible. The appoint ment of Kolo moisky, who is a prominent leader of the Jewish commu nity in Ukraine, also belies Moscows claim that power in Kiev has been seized by ul tranationalist militants. The new government appointed last week promised quick re forms to achieve closer ties with the European Union. In Donetsk, a coal-min ing region that borders Rus sia, Taruta said he had never planned to serve in the gov ernment, but accepted the governors post because his country was nding itself in dangerous times. My decision is a desire to protect our country, said Ta ruta, who is the leader of a large industrial group and the head of a soccer club. We Ukrainians have the right to a strong and united Ukraine. A test in Tarutas new job was quick to present itself. Clashes between protest ers and police broke out ear ly Thursday in Donetsk as police cleared pro-Russian demonstrators from the re gional administration cen ter who had raised a Rus sian ag over the building. The Ukrainian ag was once again hoisted over it. With all the oligarchs pa triotism, self-interest was also a big factor in taking the governors jobs. With hun dreds of millions of dollars invested in their industries, based mostly in eastern Ukraine, their empires could crumble were the country to split up or plunge into war. The oligarchs under stand very well that a sig nicant part of their wealth is located and is formed in Ukraine, Burakovsky said. Ukraines next move? Send in the oligarchs AP FILE PHOTO Ukrainian oligarch Sergyi was named governor of the Donetsk region. ZEINA KARAM Associated Press BEIRUT Once a vibrant, religious ly mixed community, Syrias eastern city of Raqqa is now a shell of its former self, terror ized by hard-line mili tants who have turned it into the nucleus of their vision for the Is lamic caliphate they hope one day to estab lish in Syria and Iraq. In rare interviews with The Associat ed Press, residents and activists in Raqqa de scribe a city where fear prevails. Music has been banned, Chris tians have to pay an Is lamic tax for protection, people are executed in the main square and face-veiled women and pistol-wielding foreign ers in Afghan-style out ts patrol the streets enforcing Shariah re strictions. Raqqa, on the banks of the Euphrates Riv er, is now the only city in Syria fully under the control of the Islam ic State of Iraq and the Levant, the al-Qaida breakaway group that is considered the most ferocious of the mili tant factions that have latched onto the re volt against President Bashar Assads rule. Black Islamic banners utter on street cor ners and atop buildings including church es as the extremists put their strict Islamic stamp on the city. They have taken us back to medieval times, said one resident. He and three other resi dents all in the city except one who recently ed to Turkey spoke to the AP by Skype on condition of anonymity for fear of retribution by militants. It was exactly a year ago that an alli ance of Islamic bri gades and other reb el groups swept into the city, cheering as they brought down the bronze statue of the late President Hafez Assad. Others tore down a huge por trait of his son Bashar, the current president, hitting it with shoes in euphoric scenes cap tured by activists and posted online. Raqqa, a city of 500,000, became the rst and only provin cial capital to fall into rebel hands, drawing comparisons to Beng hazi, the rst major city in Libya to revolt against Moammar Gadha and become a rebel stronghold. The city had been consid ered a bastion of sup port for Assad, with its tribal leaders rmly in his camp. Residents were wary about the takeover, some hap py to be free of Assads control, but many worried about how rebels would rule. Now residents and anti-government ac tivists say Raqqa has come to symbolize ev erything that has gone wrong with the revolu tion meant to achieve freedom and democra cy after 40 years of rule by the Assad family. The Islamic State of Iraq and the Le vant, also known by its acronym ISIL, was formed last spring by the head of al-Qaidas branch in Iraq, Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, to expand his operations into neighboring Syr ia. His barging into the Syria conict sparked bloody clashes with other rebel factions and prompted al-Qa idas central com mand to kick him out of the terror network. BREE FOWLER and RYAN NAKASHIMA AP Business Writers LOS ANGELES Who is bitcoins real creator? The bitcoin community is reacting to that burn ing question with a col lective ho-hum. Developers and bit coin enthusiasts from Finland to Texas are downplaying the me dia frenzy that occurred Thursday after News week identied the dig ital currencys creator as a Japanese Ameri can living in Southern California, only to have the man vehemently deny it to The Associat ed Press The furor, they say, means little to bitcoins future as a viable form of money. The computer code that underpins bitcoin has changed dramati cally since its inception in 2009, spawning a gen eration of entrepreneurs seeking to ride its grow ing popularity to new found wealth, outside of government controls. And while most bit coin users and inves tors maintain a healthy interest in learning the true identity of the per son known for years only as Satoshi Naka moto, they say the nancial platforms maintenance and growth depends on the many creators who are working on it now. From an engineer ing perspective, Satoshi gave up control on Jan. 5, 2009 when he birthed the rst bitcoin transac tion, said Jeff Garzik, a member of the seven member Bitcoin Core Development Team that controls what hap pens to the curren cys central code today. He created an organ ism and he gave it life and he released it into the wild for it to do as it does. Garzik says he doesnt believe Dorian Pren tice Satoshi Nakamoto the man who denied the Newsweek story is the same Satoshi Na kamoto who posted the original written bit coin proposal in 2008 and followed it up with computer code that made it possible the fol lowing year. Gregory Maxwell, an other bitcoin core de veloper based in Moun tain View, Calif., said he has immense respect for the bitcoin creator, but doesnt care who it is, or what the persons motivation was. The genius of bitcoin is it doesnt require trusting anyone at all, he said. If the creator of bit coin mattered to our ability to use it, then bitcoin has failed in its technological goals, he said. At the Texas Bit coin Conference in Austin, Texas, with around 1,000 attend ees, almost no panel ists were talking about the founding father of the currency on Thurs day, despite the disput ed story breaking that morning. Militants transform, terrorize city AP FILE PHOTO This undated le image posted on a militant website shows ghters from the al-Qaida linked Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant marching in Raqqa, Syria. Global ho-hum greets hubbub over bitcoins creator

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY Flashback 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 G erman Chancellor Ange la Merkel reportedly told President Obama on Sun day that Vladimir Putin was out of touch with reality. When it comes to Ukraine, however, its not just Putin who seems to be operating in a parallel uni verse. In Washington, this crisis is causing politicians from both parties to lose their grip. I dont just mean Republican hawks, who see an opportunity to bash Obama for foreign-policy weakness. Or Floridas presiden tial hopeful, Sen. Marco Rubio, who opposed authorizing force in Syria and now claims Russias use of force in Crimea threatens to reverse the hard-fought gains of the Cold War. Democrats, too, have joined the chorus. Hillary Clinton, an other 2016 contender, has com pared Putins aggression in Crimea to Adolf Hitlers World War II advance into Czechoslova kia to save the Germans in the Sudetenland. On the pundit side, Adm. James Stavridis, a former NATO commander, has called for the military alliance to send forc es into the Black Sea area and ready them for action. Folks, although the Ukraine sit uation may show some similar ities, this is not Cold War redux, nor does Putin, for all his thug gery, remotely resemble Hitler (or Stalin). Unless politicians on both sides of the aisle take a more cool headed approach to the realities in Ukraine, and in Russia, they will make the situation worse. Putins dreams of restoring Rus sia to superpower status are fan tasy. Russia has become a mid dling power, with a declining population and a stagnant econo my that has failed, under Putin, to modernize. Despite its educated population, its economy depends on high prices for gas and oil. As more U.S. shale gas and oil come on line, and as more energy sources expand worldwide, Rus sia will be in trouble. Its econom ic future depends on more inte gration with the West, not less. Yes, Putin still has nukes and a large military, but he isnt ready ing his troops to march through the Fulda Gap. Moscow and Washington dont have mis siles pointed at each other, or any deep ideological conict (al though it may sound like it). Putin can only afford to threat en his weakest neighbors that he believes should be part of the Russian orbit. The Baltic nations, along with Central and Eastern European countries that were once part of the Warsaw Pact, are now part of NATO, which rules out any Russian invasion. So Putins violation of Ukrainian sovereignty should be condemned, and a strong West ern response is warranted, but this crisis should not be treated as a precursor of World War III. Rather, the immediate goal should be to prevent Putin from sending troops into eastern Ukraine, an area inhabited by many ethnic Russians. Putin in dicated in a news conference Tuesday that he may already have gotten that message. Sanctions targeted at key Rus sian individuals and businesses involved with corrupt behavior in Ukraine would reinforce the mes sage, while the Obama adminis tration tries to persuade Europe an leaders, especially Merkel, to consider tougher sanctions on the Russian economy. Again, realism is called for: Un til the Europeans become less dependent on Russian energy re sources, they will be wary of tak ing too hard a stance against Putin. But Putins Ukraine adven ture may start changing Europe an minds. And despite Putins public dis dain of sanctions, the Russian business community (and target ed billionaire businessmen) will surely take notice. Expelling Rus sia from the G-8 group of major industrial nations would make the message even clearer. A realistic approach would rec ognize that it may not be possi ble to evict the Russian troops that Putin just dispatched to Crimea, an autonomous part of Ukraine with a majority popu lation of ethnic Russians. Rus sia has a treaty with Ukraine that will permit it to keep naval bas es in Crimea for the next 28 years, and has long historic ties to the region. Recall that during the 2008 Russian invasion of Georgia, on George W. Bushs watch, Putin sent troops to autonomous ar eas within that country that still remain there. It is possible the same will happen in Ukraine. This makes it all the more im portant that Washington and the European Union beef up the gov ernment and economy of the rest of Ukraine, a country that has failed miserably to develop since it became independent in 1991. Finally, realism dictates that Putins invasion of Crimea put an end to illusions in the White House and Europe about a part nership with the Russian lead er. Cooperation with Putin may be possible where he deems it in Moscows interests but that wont be often. This doesnt mean anoth er Cold War. Indeed, Putin may be the biggest loser if he isolates himself from prosperous Western nations. If he rejects reality, how ever, the West shouldnt follow his lead. Trudy Rubin is a columnist and editori al-board member for the Philadelphia Inquir er. Readers may write to her at: Philadelphia Inquirer, P.O. Box 8263, Philadelphia, Pa. 19101, or by email at trubin@phillynews.com. OTHER VOICES Trudy Rubin MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Reality check on Crimea The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. W hats most important about the Ukraine military standoff is that it hasnt resulted in direct, armed con frontation. Given the high stakes and poten tial for superpower conict, a shooting war must remain off the table as a way to resolve this crisis. Russian President Vladimir Putin seems adamant that he will not back away from the military occupation of Ukraines Crimean peninsula nor withdraw support for what he terms Crimeas self-defense forces. There is little question that if Ukrainian military forc es attempted to challenge Russias occupa tion, a slaughter would ensue. Ukrainian forces corralled in their bases and on naval ships in Crimea are refusing to renounce their loyalty to Kiev, and their val iant stand is sufcient to make the political point that Russias aggression will not stand. The hard part is devising a Western response that gets the point across to Putin while leav ing him a way to reverse course and leave. Putin might have a point about the un constitutional nature of the massive protest movement that prompted a parliamentary vote for President Viktor Yanukovychs oust er. Even though his administration was rife with corruption, less than a year remained before voters could choose his successor at the polls. A face-saving option would be for the West to work with Putin to organize internation ally certied elections provided Crimea votes as part of a sovereign, united Ukraine. To bring Putin around, he needs to feel some discomfort. Secretary of Defense Chuck Hagel correctly took the initial steps Wednesday by announcing beefed-up NATO air patrols in the Baltics, military train ing with Poland and a cancellation of Rus sian-U.S. exercises. Travel restrictions for key Russian busi ness magnates allied with Putin would get his attention very quickly. A cancellation of the upcoming G-8 summit in Sochi, Rus sia, combined with restrictions on Russian hard-currency transactions abroad would send the rubles value plummeting and put severe pressures on Russias central bank. Yes, Putin almost certainly would retaliate, as he already is threatening to do. But he has a limited ability to withstand sustained pres sure while drawing heavily on Russian central bank reserves to keep his economy aoat. The goal should be to drive this crisis home to Putins doorstep, forcing him to choose between domestic economic calam ity and continued occupation of Crimea. To make Putins choices as clear as possible, ma jor European powers must stop their equivo cating and get on board with sanctions. That wont be easy or convenient, but its a far bet ter option than allowing Russias aggression to go unchecked. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Making Russia reverse course

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The former Leesburg High School basketball standout was named First Team All-Confer ence earlier in the week and then backed up the honor by help ing to lead Lime stone College to the Conference Carolinas tour nament cham pionship on Thursday, earn ing tournament Most Valuable Player honors along the way. Foster scored 16 points for the Saints, an NCAA Division-II school in Gaffney, S.C., in Limestones 69-54 win against King Uni versity. Limestone en tered the tourna ment as the No. 4 seed in Con ference Caroli nas and King was the third-seeded team. The win en sured Limestone (21-8 overall) a berth in the upcoming NCAA Divison-II tournament. It will mark the Saints third tournament berth ever all coming in the past four years. The Saints will learn their rst-round opponent and destination on Sunday. In the title tilt, Foster drained four 3 pointers and handed out three assists. Foster scored 18 points on Wednesday in the Saints Confer ence Carolinas semi nal matchup against Mount Olive, the loops top seed a game the Saints won easily 75-57. PJ Foster leads Limestone to league title, gets NCAA berth LHS grad earns All-Conference honor, named tourney MVP FOSTER FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The Lake-Sumter State College baseball team got off to a quick start Friday against Dayto na State, but the Lake hawks saw their six-game winning streak come to an end with a 5-3 loss at the LSSC baseball com plex. LSSC fell to 14-5 overall and evened its record in the Mid-Florida Confer ence at 1-1. The Lakehawks scored a pair of runs in the rst on a windy, chilly day. Kris Hodg es led off the rst with a dou ble and scored on a sin gle by Dakota Higdon. LSSC plated its sec ond run when Higdon scored on a double by Walker Sheller. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mount Dora Bible senior Blake Krisan loses the ball as he tries to tag out a Mount Dora player sliding into home during Fridays Mount Dora-Mount Dora Bible game at Mount Dora Bible. MARK FISHER Special to the Daily Commercial Sometimes its not how often a team wins, but who it beats. In Mount Dora, the citys two high school baseball teams Mount Dora and Mount Dora Bible have a long his tory of success on the eld. But their biggest wins often come against each other. Mount Dora got brag ging rights on Friday with a 3-2 win against the Bulldogs at Mount Dora Bible. The game was originally scheduled to be played at Heim Field near downtown Mount Dora, but was switched late to Mount Dora Bible. The Hurricanes (44) took an early lead in the second inning when Cody Carroll scored from second on a sacri ce. Mount Dora threat ened to add to its lead in the third, but Mount Dora Bibles Trey Norris triggered a 6-4-3 double play to snuff out the rally. Mount Dora added to its lead in the fth when Connor Andrews scored on a wild pitch. In the sixth, Mount Dora Bible respond ed with a pair of runs to tie the game. Christian Abbate and Chad Nor ris scored with the bases loaded to tie the game. Mount Dora regained the lead in the top of the seven when Demi By graves scored on a pinch hit off the bat of Rhett Whiteld. Mount Dora Bible fell to 3-4 with the loss. Tevin Symonette and Matt Conod paced Mount Dora Bibles of fense. Each had an RBI. Blake Krisan took the loss in a complete-game effort. Krisan surren dered ve hits and struck out four. Carroll and Joey Mar inacci paced the Hurri canes offense. MOUNT DORA KEVIN BROCKWAY Halifax Media Group Florida is knocking on the door of a his toric achievement. If the No. 1 Gators beat Kentucky in the regular-season nale at the OConnell Cen ter today, Florida (292, 17-0 Southeastern Conference) would become the rst team to make it through an 18-game SEC sched ule unblemished. LSU radio person ality Jordy Hultberg knows rsthand the challenge of trying to win all 18 league games. Hultberg was an assistant coach on an LSU team that went 17-0 in the SEC before falling to Ken tucky at Rupp Are na in the nal con ference game of the 1980-81 season. Just like Flori da-Kentucky (now), LSU-Kentucky back then was a heckuva rivalry that had been developed over the years, said Hultberg, who played shoot ing guard at LSU from MATT STAMEY / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida guard Michael Frazier II (20) shoots a 3 pointer against LSU on March 1 at the OConnell Center in Gainesville. LEESBURG UF looks to close out history-making SEC campaign LSSC loses to Daytona State SEE UF | B2 SEE FOSTER | B2 SEE LSSC | B2 Hurricanes slip past Bulldogs

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 BASEBALL Spring Training Thursdays Games Miami 0, Boston 0, tie, 8 innings St. Louis vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, ccd., Rain N.Y. Mets vs. Houston at Kissimmee, ccd., Rain Toronto vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, ccd., Rain N.Y. Yankees 4, Philadelphia (ss) 3 Philadelphia (ss) vs. Detroit at Lakeland, ccd., Rain Tampa Bay vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, ccd., Rain L.A. Angels 4, L.A. Dodgers 4, tie, 10 innings Texas 8, San Diego 4 San Francisco 3, Cincinnati 2 Cleveland 1, Chicago Cubs 0 Kansas City 6, Chicago White Sox (ss) 6, tie Seattle 7, Chicago White Sox (ss) 4 Milwaukee 5, Colorado 3 Arizona 8, Oakland 8, tie, 10 innings Atlanta 3, Washington 2 Fridays Games Boston 4, Atlanta 1 Washington 8, Houston 5 Tampa Bay 6, Toronto 3 Baltimore 15, Philadelphia 4 Miami 7, St. Louis (ss) 3 Minnesota 6, Pittsburgh 5 N.Y. Mets 5, St. Louis (ss) 5, tie Cleveland 7, Chicago Cubs (ss) 2 L.A. Dodgers 2, Texas 1 Chicago White Sox 4, Cincinnati (ss) 3 San Diego 6, Milwaukee 2 Oakland 2, Arizona 0 Chicago Cubs (ss) 3, L.A. Angels (ss) 2 San Francisco 5, Kansas City 0 Cincinnati (ss) 10, Seattle 9 Colorado 7, L.A. Angels (ss) 2 Detroit vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, late Todays Games Houston (ss) vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets vs. Detroit at Lakeland, 1:05 p.m. Atlanta (ss) vs. Washington (ss) at Viera, 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, 1:05 p.m. Washington (ss) vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Minnesota vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. Miami vs. Atlanta (ss) at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Boston (ss) vs. Baltimore (ss) at Sarasota, 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Houston (ss) at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. L.A. Angels at Tempe, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. San Diego at Peoria, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Seattle (ss) vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. Chicago White Sox at Glendale, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (ss) vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz., 3:05 p.m. Kansas City vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 3:05 p.m. Oakland vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. Baltimore (ss) vs. Boston (ss) at Fort Myers, 7:05 p.m. Seattle (ss) vs. L.A. Dodgers (ss) at Glendale, Ariz., 9:05 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 33 26 .559 Brooklyn 30 29 .508 3 New York 22 40 .355 12 Boston 20 41 .328 14 Philadelphia 15 46 .246 19 Southeast W L Pct GB Miami 43 16 .729 Washington 32 29 .525 12 Charlotte 28 33 .459 16 Atlanta 26 33 .441 17 Orlando 19 44 .302 26 Central W L Pct GB x-Indiana 46 15 .754 Chicago 34 27 .557 12 Detroit 24 37 .393 22 Cleveland 24 38 .387 22 Milwaukee 12 48 .200 33 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 45 16 .738 Houston 42 19 .689 3 Dallas 36 26 .581 9 Memphis 34 26 .567 10 New Orleans 24 37 .393 21 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 46 16 .742 Portland 42 19 .689 3 Minnesota 30 30 .500 15 Denver 26 34 .433 19 Utah 21 40 .344 24 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 43 20 .683 Golden State 38 24 .613 4 Phoenix 36 25 .590 6 Sacramento 22 39 .361 20 L.A. Lakers 21 41 .339 21 x-clinched playoff spot Thursdays Games San Antonio 111, Miami 87 Phoenix 128, Oklahoma City 122 L.A. Clippers 142, L.A. Lakers 94 Fridays Games Memphis at Chicago, late Sacramento at Toronto, late Cleveland at Charlotte, late Brooklyn at Boston, late Utah at New York, late Detroit at Minnesota, late Milwaukee at New Orleans, late Portland at Dallas, late L.A. Lakers at Denver, late Indiana at Houston, late Atlanta at Golden State, late Todays Games Utah at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. New York at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m. Charlotte at Memphis, 8 p.m. Orlando at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Washington at Milwaukee, 9 p.m. Atlanta at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. HOCKEY NHL Thursdays Games Boston 3, Washington 0 Los Angeles 3, Winnipeg 1 Buffalo 3, Tampa Bay 1 Colorado 3, Detroit 2, OT Chicago 6, Columbus 1 St. Louis 2, Nashville 1 Dallas 6, Vancouver 1 Phoenix 5, Montreal 2 Edmonton 3, N.Y. Islanders 2, OT San Jose 5, Pittsburgh 3 Fridays Games N.Y. Rangers at Carolina, late New Jersey at Detroit, late Buffalo at Florida, late N.Y. Islanders at Calgary, late Pittsburgh at Anaheim, late Todays Games Ottawa at Winnipeg, 3 p.m. St. Louis at Colorado, 3 p.m. Philadelphia at Toronto, 7 p.m. Boston at Tampa Bay, 7 p.m. Carolina at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Phoenix at Washington, 7 p.m. Columbus at Nashville, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Calgary at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Montreal at San Jose, 10 p.m. GOLF PGA Tour/ World Golf Championships Cadillac Championship Friday At Trump National Doral (Blue Monster) Doral Purse: $9 million Yardage: 7,481; Par: 72 Second Round Patrick Reed 68-75 143 Dustin Johnson 69-74 143 Matt Kuchar 69-74 143 Hunter Mahan 69-74 143 Francesco Molinari 69-75 144 Graeme McDowell 73-71 144 Rory McIlroy 70-74 144 Jamie Donaldson 74-70 144 Bubba Watson 73-72 145 Zach Johnson 70-75 145 Chris Kirk 75-71 146 Brandt Snedeker 73-73 146 Harris English 69-77 146 Hyung-Sung Kim 72-74 146 Charl Schwartzel 70-76 146 Jason Dufner 69-77 146 Thongchai Jaidee 73-74 147 Nick Watney 72-75 147 Richard Sterne 74-73 147 Miguel A. Jimenez 70-77 147 Joost Luiten 76-72 148 Adam Scott 75-73 148 Scott Hend 72-76 148 George Coetzee 74-74 148 Bill Haas 73-76 149 Ryan Moore 70-79 149 Tiger Woods 76-73 149 Henrik Stenson 73-76 149 Branden Grace 75-74 149 Kevin Streelman 75-74 149 Hideki Matsuyama 72-77 149 Ian Poulter 71-78 149 Phil Mickelson 74-75 149 Jin Jeong 75-75 150 Stephen Gallacher 75-75 150 Sergio Garcia 74-76 150 TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 4:15 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Boyd Gaming 300, at Las Vegas GOLF 6 a.m. TGC Ladies European PGA Tour, Mission Hills World Championship, third round, at Haikou, China Noon TGC PGA Tour-WGC, Cadillac Championship, third round, at Doral 2 p.m. NBC PGA Tour-WGC, Cadillac Championship, third round, at Doral 6:30 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Puerto Rico Open, third round, at Rio Grande, Puerto Rico HORSE RACING 7 p.m. FS1 NTRA, Santa Anita Handicap, at Arcadia, Calif. MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL Noon CBS Kentucky at Florida ESPN Kansas at West Virginia ESPN2 SMU at Memphis ESPNEWS Cincinnati at Rutgers FS1 St. Johns at Marquette 12:30 p.m. WOFL/FOX Vanderbilt at Mississippi 2 p.m. CBS UConn at Louisville ESPN Oklahoma State at Iowa State ESPN2 Virginia Tech at Georgia Tech ESPNEWS Temple at USF FS1 Georgetown at Villanova FS-Florida Wake Forest at Miami 3 p.m. WRBW Pittsburgh at Clemson WOFL/FOX South Carolina at Mississippi State 4 p.m. CBS Arizona at Oregon ESPN Missouri at Tennessee ESPNEWS Texas at Texas Tech 4:30 p.m. FS1 Seton Hall at Butler 6 p.m. ESPN Indiana at Michigan 7 p.m. ESPN2 Ohio Valley Conference, championship, teams TBD, at Nashville, Tenn. 8 p.m. CBSSN Providence at Creighton 9 p.m. ESPN North Carolina at Duke ESPN2 West Coast Conference, quarternal, Gonzaga vs. Santa Clara, at Las Vegas 9:30 p.m. ESPNU Horizon League, seminal, Valparaiso or Milwaukee at Green Bay 10 p.m. CBSSN New Mexico at San Diego State 11 p.m. ESPN2 West Coast Conference, quarternal, Pepperdine vs. Saint Marys (CA), at Las Vegas FS1 UCLA at Washington St. 11:30 p.m. ESPNU Horizon League, seminal, Cleveland State vs. Wright State or Oakland, at Green Bay, Wis. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB N.Y. Yankees vs. Houston at Kissimmee MOTORSPORTS 7:30 p.m. FS1 AMA Supercross, at Daytona Beach NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7:30 p.m. NBA N.Y. at Cleveland 8:30 p.m. FS-Florida Orlando at San Antonio NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7 p.m. SUN Boston at Tampa Bay SOCCER 7:30 a.m. FS1 FA Cup, round 6, Arsenal vs. Everton, at London 7:40 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Manchester United at West Bromwich 9:55 a.m. NBCSN Premier League 12:25 p.m. NBCSN Premier League, Tottenham at Chelsea 3 p.m. NBCSN MLS, Kansas City at Seattle WOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL Noon SUN Big 12 Conference, quarternal, Oklahoma State vs. Iowa State, at Oklahoma City ESPNU SEC tournament 2 p.m. ESPNU SEC tournament 2:30 p.m. FSN Big 12 Conference, quarternal, Baylor vs. Kansas or Kansas State, at Oklahoma City 5 p.m. ESPNU ACC tournament 7 p.m. SUN Big 12 Conference, quarternal, West Virginia vs. TCU or Texas Tech, at Oklahoma City ESPNU ACC tournament 9 p.m. SUN Big 12 Conference, quarternal, Texas vs. Oklahoma, at Oklahoma City WINTER PARALYMPICS At Sochi, Russia 5:30 p.m. NBCSN Events TBA 1 a.m. NBCSN Cross-Country Skiing 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 1976-80 before join ing head coach Dale Browns staff. It was special. It was very, very hard because you got everybodys best shot because they want ed to be the team that stopped you. LSU lost 73-71 when Kentucky center Sam Bowie blocked LSU for ward Howard Carters shot from the baseline in the closing seconds. We thought he got fouled on the fol low-through after the shot, but they didnt call it, Hultberg said. Hultberg recalled Kentucky pulling out all the stops for the game. Kentucky changed their seating arrange ments for that game and they went all out, Hultberg said. Their student body was dressed in blue-andwhite tuxedos, and they put the band right behind our bench. So for every timeout they were blaring, just try ing to do whatever they could. LSU went on to nish the season 31-5, reach ing the Final Four be fore losing to eventual national champion In diana. We didnt think about it early, Hult berg said. That wasnt a goal of ours. We want ed to win every game, but we didnt say lets go undefeated in the league. But once you get closer, you get 10 wins in a row, you are going, OK, lets look at the schedule, lets see who we have. It was disappointing when we lost, but we, just like (Florida), we had much bigger goals in mind than to just go undefeated in the league. It was all about getting to the tourna ment and winning the whole thing. But it was hard, it really was. Hultberg said he sees several similarities be tween the current UF team and the LSU 1981 team. Like Florida, LSU was a veteran group that relied on scoring balance. Like Floridas Scottie Wilbekin, LSU 1981 point guard Ethan Martin, was a defensive ballhawk who played with poise and made big shots in clutch mo ments. I hope Florida gets it, Hultberg said. I hope they go unde feated. That would be great. Im a big Billy Donovan fan. I think he does a tremendous job. Again, its hard to do, but there are so many similarities between the two teams. Its far from an easy feat. The SEC played 18-game schedules in mens basketball from 1966-67 to 1990-91, be fore cutting back to 16 league games when it expanded to 12 teams. When the SEC expand ed to 14 teams in 2012, it resumed an 18-game sch edule in the 2012-13 season. During that span (26 seasons), only two oth er teams besides LSU went 17-1, Kentucky in 1970 and Kentucky again in 1986. Kentucky went un beaten three times through a 16-game SEC schedule (1996, 2003, 2012). In two of those seasons (1996, 2012) the Wildcats moved on to win national cham pionships. Following UFs 72-46 win over South Caroli na, Florida coach Billy Donovan downplayed the chance for a histor ic achievement. Don ovan was more con cerned about how his four senior starters will react following emo tional pregame Senior Day ceremonies. The biggest thing that Im focused on right now is us be ing emotionally ready to play on Saturday, Donovan said. UF FROM PAGE B1 Foster will head into the NCAA tourna ment with a team-best 2 0.1 points per game scoring average. He is shooting 45 percent from the eld and 43 percent (152-of-356) from behind the arc. Hes currently on a streak with at least one 3 pointer in 37 straight games. Foster is 16 tri ples away from break ing the NCAA Division II single-season record set in 1988. Fosters long-range shooting attracted enough attention this season to earn his spot on the All-Conference team, which was an nounced Tuesday. He has become, argu ably, one of the most dangerous long-range shooters in the nation, regardless of classica tion. His totals for threepoint shots attempt ed, made and aver age number of triples per game (5.3) lead all NCAA Division II play ers. In addition, his to tal number of 3 point ers (152) is the most in all levels of NCAA bas ketball. In one game this sea son, Foster drained 11 3 pointers and scored 35 points his high game at Limestone. Fosters selection to the leagues First Team is just the third in school history. He joined Charles Blue from 2012-13 and Jar rell Douglass from 2010-11 as the Saints only First-Team play ers. D ouglass also is a Leesburg graduate, as is Teron Wallace, a cur rent teammate of Fos ters. Wallace played on Leesburgs 2010-11 Class 4A State Champi onship team. Foster began his col lege career at Brevard Community College now Eastern Flori da State College in Melbourne in 2009. He poured in 20 points in his rst game with the Titans, dropping in four 3 pointers to give fans a preview of things to come. He nished his only season at Brevard with a 9.8 ppg average. From there, Fos ter transferred to Pas co-Hernando Com munity College in New Port Richey in 2010 and upped his scoring aver age to 15.3 points per game. He established a career high of 37 points at PHCC and and was sixth in the National Junior College Athletic Association in 3-point percentage. After transferring to Limestone following the 2010-11 season, he reshirted the 2011-12 campaign. Foster stepped up as a redshirt junior last season to average 11.5 ppg for the Saints and hit 80-of-191 3 pointers (.419 shooting percent age). FOSTER FROM PAGE B1 Oftentimes, particu larly during the Lake hawks winning streak, the LSSC pitching staff could make that ear ly advantage hold up. Shane Crouse started on the hill for LSSC, but surrendered three runs in 3 1/3 innings. Crouse breezed through the rst two innings, but began to struggle in the third. He gave seven hits, in cluding a two-run ho mer over the right-eld fence by Nathan Bond, which tied the game at 2-2. Daytona State scored a pair of runs in the fourth inning and one in the sixth to seal the win. Phoenix Sanders picked up the win. He started and worked seven innings, giving up ve hits and two earned runs. Matt Nay lor earned the save with one inning of work. Six LSSC pitchers fol lowed Crouse to the hill. The Lakehawks mound corps gave up 11 hits, but came up with enough clutch pitch es to strand 12 Daytona State runners on base. Hodges was the lone Lakehawk with two hits. He also scored two runs. Higdon, Sheller, Taylor Saris and Tanner Long had one hit apiece. Higdons single ex tended his hitting streak to 14 games. The rubber game of the three-game set will be at 1 p.m. today in Daytona Beach. MDB BLAS TS FATHER LOPEZ IN SOFTBALL Faith Musselwhite had six RBIs and a grandsla m homer on Thurs day to lead Mount Dora Bible to an 11-1 win against Daytona Beach Father Lopez in a Class 3A-District 4 contest. Sarah Baker had two hits and two runs scored for the Bull dogs, and Jessica Tren tham has three hits and two runs scored. Christina Delahoz got the win and struck out six. Mount Dora Bi ble improved to 8-2 over all and 1-1 in Class 3A-4. LSSC FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 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 KAREEM COPELAND Associated Press TALLAHASSEE The Florida State Sem inoles wrapped up their winter condition ing program Thursday and coach Jimbo Fish er raved about the at mosphere and how the players understand the culture and what it takes to be elite. Just dont mention the defense of the schools third national championship. I want to see the same things, Fish er said. I want to see the condence and be lief in what we have, but also the hunger to go get another one and dont worry about the last one. Were not defend ing anything in that re gard. I dont want us to think in those terms. What Im looking for is another group of hun gry guys who are will ing to pay the same price they did last year when they didnt know they were real good. Florida State wrapped up nearly four weeks of conditioning Thursday as new roles are formed throughout the roster. Gone are of fensive leaders James Wilder Jr., Devonta Freeman and Kenny Shaw. Fisher said Kar los Williams and rstteam All-ACC receiv er Rashad Greene have stepped into those shoes. There is no more Telvin Smith, La marcus Joyner, Timmy Jernigan and Christian Jones on the defensive side. Fisher mentioned Terrance Smith, Ty ler Hunter and P.J. Wil liams on that side of the ball. Reigning Heisman wi nner Jameis Win ston and cornerback Jalen Ramsey are ex pected to hold leader ship roles, but both are currently away from the team with Winston playing baseball and Ramsey on the track team. Right now is when the identity of your football team devel ops its attitude, its work ethic, its camara derie, its family atmo sphere, Fisher said. All the little traits that you as a human being, your habits, are being developed right now. Player develop ment, January through August. This is a very critical time. The Seminoles begin spring practice March 18 with the spring game scheduled for April 12. The team had to adjust to a new de fensive coordinator in Jeremy Pruitt last year and must do the same this spring with Charles Kelly being promoted from line backers coach. Pruitt accepted the same po sition at the University of Georgia. Kelly also will coach the defensive backs, and former Minnesota assistant head coach Bill Miller was hired to coach linebackers. You dont have the same transition be cause what youre do ing isnt changing, Fisher said. Its still going to be the same thing, just somebody else teaching it to you. The Florida State de fense led the nation in scoring defense and set the single-season school record with 26 interceptions under Pruitt. All eyes will be on Kelly and the unit. Nothings chang ing too much as far as our defense and our scheme and the way we call things, Terrence Smith said. So, its been a pret ty smooth transition overall. Terrence Smith, however, does expect more blitzing opportu nities for the lineback ers. Joyner, Jernigan and defensive end Ma rio Edwards Jr. were the top three sack art ists for the Seminoles with 13 1/2 combined. No other player had more than two. Just from talking to Coach Kelly, he said were going to blitz a little more at lineback er, Terrence Smith said. But I think he was just telling me that because Im a line backer He said were go ing to pressure a little more than we did last year, not specical ly just coming off the edge like we did last year. Florida State wraps up winter conditioning drills CHRIS OMEARA / AP Florida State head football coach Jimbo Fisher warms up before throwing out the ceremonial rst pitch on Feb. 25 in a spring training game in Tampa. COLLEGE FOOTBALL MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Associated Press NEWARK, N.J. Carmen Berra, wife of New York Yankees great Yogi Berra, has died. She was 85. The Yankees con firmed that she died Thursday night in New Jerseys Essex Coun ty. The team didnt say how she died. The Berras got mar ried in January 1949 and had recently cele brated their 65th wed ding anniversary. Yogi Berra, a catcher, was a 10-time World Se ries champion with the Yankees and lat er served as the teams manager. On behalf of the entire New York Yan kees organization, we offer our deepest con dolences to the Berra family, Yankees man aging general Part ner Hal Steinbrenner said Friday. Having known Yogi and Car men for so long, it is almost impossible to imagine two peo ple who complement ed each other bet ter than they did. We will always remember Carmens smile and sense of humor, and her kindness and gen erosity will be dearly missed. Carmen Berra was often seen at events at the Yogi Berra Mu seum & Learning Cen ter on the campus of Montclair State Uni versity. The muse um opened in the late 1990s and offers childrens education al programs that fo cus on sportsmanship and social justice in add ition to showcas ing memorabilia from Yogi Berras career. Museum Direc tor Dave Kaplan said staff, board and vol unteers were mourn ing her death. She was a remark able woman and con summate companion of Yogi, and both fer vently believed in the core values of the mu seum and learning center, Kaplan wrote in an email. We will miss her terribly. In addition to her husband, Carmen Berra is survived by three sons including Dale, a former major league baseball play er; 11 grandchildren; and one great-grand child. Her funeral will be private. Donations can be made to the Yogi Berra Museum & Learning Center in Little Falls. Carmen Berra, wife of longtime Yankee Yogi Berra dies SHAWN BALDWIN / AP Baseball Hall of Famer Yogi Berra listens as his wife Carmen accepts the Pinnacle of Achievement award at the Salvation Army Association of Greater New Yorks Annual Luncheon in 2000 in New York. BETH HARRIS Assocaited Press LOS ANGELES Dr. Frank Jobe, the sports medicine pioneer who was the rst to perform an elbow procedure that became known as Tom my John Surgery, died Thursday. He was 88. Jobe died in Santa Monica after being hos pitalized recently with an undisclosed illness, according to a spokes man for the Los Angeles Dodgers. Jobe performed groundbreaking elbow surgery in 1974 on John, a Dodgers pitcher who had a ruptured medi al collateral ligament in his left elbow. The injury previously had no solu tion until Jobe removed a tendon from Johns forearm and repaired his elbow. John went on to pitch 14 years after the operation on Sept. 25, 1974, compiling 164 more victories without ever missing a start be cause of an elbow prob lem. Today I lost a GREAT friend, John tweeted. Last year, the initial surgery and the relation ship between John and Jobe was the subject of an ESPN documentary. The surgery has since become common prac tice for pitchers and players at every lev el of baseball. Typically, full rehabilitation takes about a year for pitchers and about six months for position players. Jobe had served the Dodgers organization for 50 years, most re cently as special advis er to the chairman. The courtly Southerner at tended the teams games as recently as last season, with someone on either arm escorting him. Former Dodgers pitch ing great Orel Hershi er tweeted, He changed my life!! Gave me back my career!! I will miss him and I am eternally grateful!!! Baseball Commis sioner Bud Selig saluted Jobe for revolutionizing sports medicine. His wisdom elevat ed not only the Dodgers, the franchise he served proudly for a half-centu ry, but all of our clubs, Selig said in a statement. Dr. Jobes expertise, as well as his enthusiasm to mentor his peers, made the national pastime stronger. Since 1974, Jobe had performed hundreds of Tommy John surgeries on pitchers. The orthope dic surgeon co-founded the Kerlan-Jobe Ortho paedic Clinic along with the late Dr. Robert Kerlan in 1965. They supervised the medical treatment for the Dodgers and An gels, Los Angeles Lakers, Los Angeles Rams, the Los Angeles Kings, and Anaheim Ducks, as well as other pro and ama teur athletes around the country. Jobe had also been the orthopedic consultant for the PGA and Champi ons tours for more than 25 years. Last July, the Baseball Hall of Fame honored Jobe during its induc tion weekend in Cooper stown, N.Y ., with John in attendance. Tommy John surgeon passes away at age 88

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 Opportunity KnocksLook here for a variety of exciting new career opportunities every week! To advertise a job opening here, please call 352-314-3278AUTO DETAILER EXPERIENCEDApply in person 1800 S. Bay St. Eustis CERTIFIED PHARMACY TECH FTwith benefits. Must have retail & sterile/ non-sterile compounding exp, & be Florida Certified. Fax resume: 352-323-9507 DRIVER TRAINEES! GET PAID CDL TRAINING NOW!Learn to drive for Stevens Transport. No experience needed! New drivers can earn $900 per wk + Benefits! Carrier covers cost! Be trained & based locally! 1-877-214-3624 AUTO BODY ESTIMATORExp Autobody Estimator for high volume collision center needed in Leesburg, FL. Must be proficient In CCCone. Knowledge of ADP. Management System a plus. Knowledge of estimating lg. trucks & motorhomes a plus. Excellent communications skills required. Medical, Dental, Vision, 401K & Paid Vacations Email your resume to: waynespaintandbody@centurylink.net DRIVER CDLNeeded in Wildwood. Fax resume to: 352-330-2609 EOE/DFWP SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS NEEDEDTraining provided. Lake County Schools, Transportation 352-728-2561 or Apply online: www.lake.k12.fl.us THE TOWN OF LADY LAKE UTILITIES DISTRIBUTION/COLLECTION TECHNICIAN I Semi-skilled manual work in the performance of laboring tasks and supplying the public with a service in water and wastewater. Employees in the Utilities Department have to be semiskilled in water and wastewater operations with a focus on exceptional customer service. High School Diploma or (GED) at least, one (1) year or more experience in manual labor, including operation of small equipment and some maintenance. Possession of a valid Florida Drivers License. Prefer Class C distribution/collection Certificate. All interested applicants must submit an application and resume. Applications and resumes will be accepted in the Human Resource Office or fax to 352 751-0230 or e-mail tdelee@ladylake.org Salary: $10.92. Applicants are advised that all submitted materials are subject to public disclosure per Public Records Act. Equal Opportunity Employment/ Drug-Free Workplace/ ADA www.ladylake.org MECHANIC / FABRICATORPay based on exp. Great benefits package available. Apply in person: MAMMOTH CONSTRUCTORS 390 Golden Gem Dr., Umatilla EOE DRIVERS OTR, CDLClass A, 2 yrs. exp, reqd. Call 407-509-2533 SERVERSApply in person: OKeefes Irish Pub Downtown Tavares LPN, RN, PARAMEDIC & EMT & X-RAY TECH./MANeeded for Busy Urgent Care. Email to: medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.com MEDICAL BILLER, CODER & A/R EXPERIENCEDFor busy medical office. Email at: medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.com MAINTENANCE PERSONPart Time Monday ThursdayThe applicant must be skilled at, Mowing-weedeating-trimming. Painting-carpentry-flooring-some electrical & plumbing. Fax Resume to: 1-352-460-0528 leesburglakeshore@ gmail.com GROOMERexp. P/T w/F/T potential. Flex. schedule. 352-250-7918 for food pkg. operation. Must be mechanically inclined, able to lift 50 lbs, stand for 8 hrs., able to work multi-shift, self starter, responsible, attention to detail.Part time, 2nd shift, 2:30pm11pm. Approx. 24 hr/week. Apply in person: VistaPak Inc. 1103 Thomas Ave., Leesburg ASSISTANT PROJECT MGR.with healthcare construction exp./education needed for contractor in Wildwood, FL. Plumbing or HVAC background preferred. EEO, DFWP. Email resume & references to jmoser@nashincp-m.com CHURCH BOOKKEEPER PART-TIME;Shelby knowledge desired; computer proficiency required in Excel and Word; must have good interpersonal skills; 3 years minimum bookkeeping experience. Send resume by email to info@morrisonumc.org For growing Fabrication Shop. Must be motivated! HELPERNeed some exp. required. Apply in person at: SalesCorp. 3402-C NE 37th Pl. Wildwood, FL MEDICAL RECEPTIONISTF/T, exp. with knowledge of EMR for Primary Care Practice in Summerfield, with opportunity for advancement. Fax resume to: 352-307-7848 DIRECT CARE STAFFSend resume to: cclfinc@yahoo.com CNA FULL TIME3pm-11pm. M-F, alternate weekends Apply on line at: www.avantecenters.com or fax resume to: 352-787-6361 CONSTRUCTION RECEPTIONIST/ SECRETARYPhone, basic computer & social media skills & filing a must. Willing to clean. Experience preferred. DFWP rossplbg@aol.com LAWN TECHNICIAN F/TTo work in the Villages. Must have exp. in lawn maint. Also must have valid FL drivers license. Call Bob 352-603-3329 DENTAL ASSISTANTExperienced for busy office. Must have qualified expanded duties & radiology certified $16/hr +. Looking for outgoing dependable, professional person must be able to multi task. Lady Lake area. 352-751-1178 RNs/LPNs REFRESH TODAY WORK TOMORROWClinical Nurse Refresher 3/29/14 IV Certification 3/30/14 Call 800-677-5224www.NurseRefresher.com GIRL FRIDAY PTQuickbooks Exp. a must. Mt. Dora area. 352-516-9227 Fax resume to: 352-742-9013 LEASING CONSULTANTAre you a great Sales Associate? Upscale Apartment Community in Wildwood wants you! One year sales exp., aggressive and self-motivated. $10.00/hr, negotiable w/ apt. industry exp. F/T & Wknds. Monthly Commission and Bonus opportunity. Health benefits, paid vacation & sick, discount on rent available. Apply 3793 Pepper Tree Lane, Wildwood, or fax to 813-636-8863 EOE/Drug & Smoke Free WP PHONE SALES P/T3-5 yrs. exp. in life & health ins. Must have computer skills. 20/25 hrs./wk $10-15/hr. depending on experience. Fax resume to: Frank 877-255-2761 GROUNDSKEEPER PTWeed eating trimming & hand work. Call Shady Brook 352-568-2244 MEDICAL ASSISTANTNeeded in Tarvares Area. Bi-lingual preferred. Fax 352-394-6446 or email: excelpeds@ yahoo.com OPHTHALMIC TECH. NEEDED:We are a dynamic Ophthalmology practice looking for dynamic people! Excellent customer service skills, a positive attitude and are able to refract. This is a F/T position, MonFri, Benefits including; Health care, Life ins, PTO time, uniform allowance and 401K company participation. We offer a Competitive salary. Fax resume to: MFEC, (352)735-6404 or Email dbutler@midfleye.com SERVERS & PREP COOKS, DELIVERY DRIVERS & DISHWASHERSApply within: Takis Restaurant 1324 N. Blvd. W., Leesburg OPTICAL TECH / DISPENSERExp. Lab Tech need for busy opthamolic practice. Dispensing exp a plus. Apply in person: Beacon Advanced Eye Care 1128 Bichara Blvd. Lady Lake 1320 Shelfer St. Leesburg ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANTMust know MS Office, have excel. phone skills. Mon.-Fri. 9am-4pm. $9 per hr based on exp. Weirsdale area. Fax resume to 352-750-4321 or email stonecreationsofocala@ outlook.com WERE HIRING!F/T WEEKEND SUPERVISORRN/LPN needed for double weekend shift from 7am-11pm.RNs/LPNsNeeded F/T on the 3p-11p shift, F/T on Weekend 7a-11p shift & PRN on all shifts. CNAsNeeded P/T on Weekends for the 7am-3pm & 3pm-11pm shifts. All applicants must have 1+ year Long Term Care experience and a current FL license. We offer competitive rates, great benefits and room for growth! Visit the facility to apply, or email your resume to Jobs@cqcare.com 700 North Palmetto St, Leesburg We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs We Find People For Jobs IF $150-$200 WOULD HELP YOUHandout free newspapers at different locations in our delivery area. 20-25 hrs/wk. Hours + commission. Good for college students & retirees. Will train the right person. Must be clean cut & not afraid to talk. Sales experience a plus. Call Joseph 813-484-3766 or Ed 352-217-9337 CARRIERSNeed immediately for LEESBURG AREA, FRUITLAND PARK, UMATILLA, MT. DORA & EUSTIS Apply by Email or In Person Daily Commercial 212 E. Main St. Leesburg or Email: carriers@ dailycommercial.com Include phone number and address when Emailing. Candidates must have reliable transportation, Drivers License & Ins. EOE QUALIFIED CDL A DRIVERS2 YEARS EXPERIENCE (GOOD MVR) No touch freight, assigned equipment, great driver support, weekly pay, direct dep., health ins, paid holidays & vacation. Call for more details. 800-456-2336 X 114 THE VILLAGES REHABis currently seeking: CNAs F/T & P/T on the 7-3 & 3-11 shifts All applicants must have Long Term Care experience, a current FL License & be available to work some weekends. Apply in person to see what opportunities are awaiting you! Resumes can be sent to: Jobs@cqcare.com 900 CR 466, Lady Lake

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014

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NICOLE WINFIELD Associated Press VATICAN CITY Pope Francis is coming under in creasing criticism that he simply doesnt get it on sex abuse. Three months after the Vatican announced a com mission of experts to study best practices on protecting children, no action has been taken, no members appointed, no stat ute outlining the commissions scope approved. Francis hasnt met with any victims, hasnt moved to oust a bishop convicted in 2012 of fail ing to report a suspect ed abuser, and on Wednes day insisted that the church had been unfairly attacked on abuse, using the defen sive rhetoric of the Vatican from a decade ago. Victims advo cates said his tone was archaic and urged Francis to show the same compassion he offers the sick, the poor and disabled to people who were raped by priests when they were children. Under Pope Francis the Vatican continues to deny its role in creating and main taining a culture where up holding the reputation of the church is prioritized over the safety of children, said Maeve Lewis, exec utive director of the Irish victims support group One in Four. To be sure, Francis adores children like a father its on display every Wednesday during his general audience and he has continued to defrock pedophile priests. But unlike Pope Benedict XVI, he has rarely spoken out about abuse, indicating it clearly has not been a pri ority in his rst year as pope. Instead, he has focused on introducing the world to his merciful vision of the church and reforming the Vatican bureaucracy. The Vatican spokesman, the Rev. Federico Lombar di, said Wednesday the up heaval of those reforms had delayed getting the com mission off the ground. But he said there was no doubt it would, and that it would eventually propose new initiatives to protect chil dren and be a model for the church and society at large. Im waiting for it, and I hope with all my heart (and I know that qualied experts have been contacted in an exploratory way to see if they would be available), Lom bardi said in an email. Francis has only spoken out a few times on abuse and his toughest words werent even pronounced. Francis apparently scrapped his pre pared Dec. 2 speech to bish ops from the Netherlands, who have been dealing with revelations that some 20,000 children were sexual ly abused in Dutch Catholic institutions over the past 65 years. Instead, Francis spoke to the bishops off-the-cuff. On Jan. 31, Francis did mention his new sex abuse commission in a speech to the Vaticans Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith, which handles sex abuse cas es. In his nal words before imparting his blessing, he said children must always be protected and that he wants his new sex abuse study com mission to be a model. Faith for Life www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 TODAY DINNER, TALENT SHOW AND AUCTION AT FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH: From 6 to 9 p.m., at the church, 439 E. Fifth Ave., in Mount Dora. Funds send students to summer camp. Ad mission is free with a love offering re ceived. For information, call 352-3832005, or go to www.mtdorafumc.org. SUNDAY CLASSIC PRAISE IN CONCERT AT BEREAN BAPTIST CHURCH: At 10:45 a.m., 5640 County Road 48 in Oka humpka. Call 352-728-0900 for de tails. MERCYS WELL IN CONCERT AT SIL VER LAKE COMMUNITY CHURCH: At 10:30 a.m., free event with a freewill offering received, 34030 Radio Rd., in Leesburg. Call 352-742-0648 for information. DOVE AWARD WINNER DALLAS HOLM IN CONCERT: This contemporary Christian performing artist will per form at 6 p.m., Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Free event with a free will offering received. Call 352-2599305 for details. GRACE BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH CEL EBRATES 44 YEARS: At 10 a.m., at the church, 1703 Lewis Rd., in Leesburg. The day will also mark the 23rd an niversary of Pastor George Mulfords ministry at the church. For informa tion, call 352-326-5738. WEDNESDAY SIGN UP FOR GROWING IN CHRIST CLASS: Fairway Christian Church will offer this class to acquaint members with the church from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., on March 15 at the church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. For information, call 352-259-9305. THURSDAY SENIOR ADULT JOY FELLOWSHIP MEETING AT GRACE BIBLE BAPTIST CHURCH: At 10:30 a.m., at the church, 1703 Lewis Rd., in Leesburg. Don Townsend, Christian illusionist, is the guest. There will be a luncheon immediately following the program. Donation is $5. Call 352-326-5738 for details. FRIDAY NEW LIFE CARPENTERS FOR CHRIST INC. SEMI-ANNUAL YARD SALE: From 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., Friday and March 15, at New Life Presbyterian Church, 201 La Vista in Fruitland Park. Call 352728-1861 for information. MARCH 18 AFTER NEWTOWN, GUNS IN AMER ICA FILM PRESENTATION: At 3:30 p.m., United Church of Christ at The Vil lages,12514 County Road 101 in Ox ford. Offers insight on Americas en during relationship with rearms. Popcorn and discussion follow the presentation. Call 352-748-9199 for details. To place a religion event on the cal endar, send an email to pam.fenn imore@dailycommercial.com. CHURCH CALENDAR ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Temple LChayim cele brated its grand opening Friday in Clermont with a procession into the new building by congregation members, church leaders and city ofcials, as the Torah scrolls were carried in and placed into their new home. Temple LChayim board members Nathal Axel, Jay Forman and Andrew Feldman were pleased that Orlandos Anne Per ry, who accepted the post as the synagogues rabbi last week, was available to lead the Sabbath service that followed. It has been a long time coming, Forman said. We are sure that every one will be pleased with Rabbi Anne Perry, Axel added. The grand opening rit ual took place at Tem ple LChayim, 4420 South Highway 27, Suite 4, (Next to Walgreens) in Cler mont. Forman, the church board chairman, said he wants visitors and fam ilies to feel at home and wants everyone to know that there is much more in store for the future. We want to provide the Jewish community with a place to gather for prayer, learning and socializing, but this is just the start, Forman said. We have benefactors made up of many Jewish organiza tions, including the Jew ish Society of Florida, that have committed to fund ing land and a building so the synagogue will have a permanent building pret ty quickly. For now, however, we feel condent and are very happy, that the place we have chosen as our temporary home will be a great place for coming to gether. Forman said that he, Axel and Feldman came together in the creation of Temple LChayim af ter meeting and realiz ing that there was no local synagogue that embod ied the heritage and back grounds as they were used to them being applied. According to a LChay im brochure, the temple touts members that come from a broad background, including orthodox, con servative, traditional re form, interfaith fami lies and Jews-by-Choice, made up of families, sin gles and people of all ages. The synagogue will pro vide a full range of ser vices, including weekly Sabbath services, and the celebration of major Jew ish holidays. LChayim also is geared up to offer all types of life cycle events, includ ing Barmitzvahs (for boys) and Batmitzvahs (for girls), baby naming services, fu neral remembrances, wed ding and Yarzit services in tended to remember those who have died. In the future, LChayims plans are to offer Hebrew School, to give the chil dren who attend the basic learning they need along the way for later coming of age rituals. We are gearing up for that, Feldman said. Right now, Forman said he is just overjoyed that Temple LChayim is open and local families have a place in town to call home, since there was nothing like this close by. We didnt nd that there was any place for traditional services and we wanted that for us and for all the people and families here look ing for that as well, For man said. We have been meeting in Orlando, but then it dawned on us, If you cant nd anything youre used to and are comfortable in (locally), you build it, so we decid ed to do that. Forman said people who did not attend the open house will still have the opportunity to sign up for charter member ship status, which means no fees, including build ing fund fees, and a cap on the membership costs so they will never go up in the future. The deadline for the charter membership at a cost of $350 per family or $175 per individual, runs through March 31. Temple LChayim has a unique approach to mem bership, but by keeping our dues low, more peo ple will be able to join and become part of our fami ly; a family where every one cares about one an other with warmth and friendship at a home where no member is val ued more than another, Forman said. For information, call 352-241-6030. CLERMONT Temple LChayim celebrates opening SUBMITTED PHOTO From left, board members Nathan Axel, Andy Feldman and Chairman Jay Forman, pose with Millie Altholz, chairman of the phone committee and oldest congregant of Temple LChayim, Clermonts synagogue that opened on Friday. We want to provide the Jewish community with a place to gather for prayer, learning and socializing, but this is just the start. We have benefactors made up of many Jewish organizations, including the Jewish Society of Florida, that have committed to funding land and a building so the synagogue will have a permanent building pretty quickly. Jay Forman, Temple LChayim board member Pope Francis defensive on sex abuse as commission lags AP FILE PHOTO

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 KEN SWEET AP Markets Writer NEW YORK One positive report on the economy was not enough to make inves tors more condent. The stock market ended mixed Friday af ter a day of muddled trading. Among the three main U.S. stock indexes, one edged higher, one closed little changed and the other closed lower. Investors focused on the tensions in Ukraine, where the re gion of Crimea was preparing for a refer endum on whether to split away and become part of Russia. It was enough of a reason to sell into the weekend and to offset optimism over a pickup in hiring by U.S. employers last month. The Labor Depart ment said companies created 175,000 jobs last month, easily top ping economists fore casts. While encourag ing, investors didnt see the February report as part of a broader trend. December and January job gures were medio cre, and the harsh win ter weather has closed factories, cut into auto sales, and caused ex isting-home sales to plummet for the last three months. People are hop ing and praying that the recent slowness was weather-relat ed, and while this re port gave people a little bit of hope that is the case, it is still too ear ly to tell, said Krishna Memani, chief invest ment ofcer of Oppen heimerFunds. The Standard & Poors 500 index closed roughly at, up a point, or 0.05 per cent, to 1,878.04. The Dow Jones rose 30.83 points, or 0.2 percent, to 16,452.72 and the Nasdaq composite lost 15.90 points, or 0.4 per cent, to 4,336.22. On the whole, the overall tone of the mar ket was slightly nega tive. Three stocks fell for every two that rose on the New York Stock Exchange. Of the 10 in dustry sectors in the S&P 500 index, six fell. Biotechnology and health care stocks were among the biggest de cliners. Biogen Idec fell roughly 4 percent and Amgen fell 2 percent. The Nasdaq compos ite index is more heav ily weighted to biotech nology and specialty pharmaceutical com panies, which is part of the reason the index fell even though the Dow and S&P 500 rose. Bond prices fell fol lowing the release of the jobs numbers. The yield on the 10-year U.S. Treasury note rose to 2.79 percent, up from 2.74 percent on Thurs day. Gold fell $13.60, or 1 percent, to $1,338.20. As they have for much of the week, in vestors turned their at tention overseas. Lawmakers in Rus sian-occupied Crimea unanimously declared they wanted to join Russia and would put the decision to vot ers in 10 days. Presi dent Barack Obama and several other West ern leaders have con demned the referen dum. CASH PRIZES! On Course Contests! Platinum Level Sponsor Gold Level Sponsor Silver Level SponsorCall Dwight Graber 750-4850 or Ed Riddle 267-5883 Registration Deadline: March 17th Million Dollar ShotHole-in-One CONTEST 2014 In Memory of Margaret Witt In Honor of Mildred Witt March 29th Arlington Ridge 7:00am Breakfast & Sign In 8:00am Shotgun Start$80 media sponsor Y our First Choice Beyers Funeral Home, Inc. Guys Roong of Lake County, Inc. Jims Golf Shop-The Villages Logan Sitework Contractors, Inc. Page Theus Funeral Home Highland Lakes Dental Riddle-Newman Engineering, Inc. CenterState Bank, Leesburg Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc. Inquirers Sunday School Class-MUMC Lenhart Electric James C. & Vickie Lenhart Leesburg Concrete Company, Inc. Integrated Financial Services of Central FL Subway Leesburg Sunrise Kiwanis Club J. Cecil Shumacker, PA Arlington Ridge Golf Club Harbor Hills Country Club Leware Construction CompanyLassiter-Ware Insurance Co. The Main Street Dentists Morrison Opportunity Thrift Shop Barnett Tire Service, Inc.Lil & Bob Schauseil & Lynne S. VonVillasTommy & Jeanine Treadway Lowell & Patricia Bond Peter Marzek, MD-Plastic Surgery The Moffett Family BB&T Bank Brodie Golf Mfg. Co. @ Harbor Hills CC Rich & Louise McFarlandJoel & Mildred Witt Climate Control Munns Sales & Service CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 103.42 103.08 Euro $1.3867 $1.3848 Pound $1.6737 $1.6725 Swiss franc 0.8792 0.8820 Canadian dollar 1.1077 1.0993 Mexican peso 13.1887 13.1516 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,452.72 + 30.83 NASDAQ 4,336.22 15.91 S&P 500 1,878.04 + 1.01 GOLD 1,338.20 13.60 SILVER 20.93 0.646 CRUDE OIL 102.58 + 1.02 T-NOTE 10-year 2.79 + 0.05 www.dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Not Just Cardboard owner and op erator Mark Roberts says his Lees burg store is like a Hallmark store without the Hallmark. The store, which previously had 800 square feet at 611A S. 14th St., now occupies 3,000 square feet at 116 N. 14th St. This means a lot more display space, Roberts said. I have a lot of stuff ...Ive been buy ing, and I had (some) already, (that) I want to get out so people can see it, he said. Also, I want to attract new er, younger customers. I want to in crease my trafc ow and my walkin base. The store had a soft opening this past December and Roberts expects to have a grand opening with a pos sible autograph event in mid-April. Before his previous location, which opened in 2012, Roberts said he had a permanent spot at the ea market in Webster for more than a decade. My biggest sellers are gurines and comic books, he said. The store is operated by Roberts and his mother, daughter and son. My daughter and my mom, with out them I couldnt run that, Rob erts said, adding he was only able to be there twice a week and at night because he is also a salesman at Phil lips Toyota in Leesburg and his son only works at the store part time. Roberts said he has been accumu lating merchandise since the early 1990s. The store is open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Monday through Saturday, and by appointment on Sunday. In addition to selling items, Roberts also buys and trades, he said. Roberts also sells his products on line on eBay and at www.notjust cardboard.com MARTIN CRUTSINGER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON The U.S. trade decit widened slightly in Jan uary as a rise in imports of oil and other foreign goods offset a solid in crease in exports. The trade decit in creased to $39.1 bil lion, up 0.3 percent from Decembers re vised $39 billion decit, the Commerce Depart ment reported Friday. Exports climbed 0.6 percent to $192.8 bil lion, led by increased sales of U.S.-made ma chinery, aircraft and medical equipment. Imports also rose 0.6 percent to $231.6 bil lion, reecting a 9 per cent jump in imports of petroleum. Imports of food and machinery also rose. The trade decit is the difference between imports and exports. A higher trade decit acts as a drag on econom ic growth because it means U.S. companies are making less over seas then their foreign competitors are earn ing in U.S. sales. Sal Guatieri, senior economist at BMO Capital Markets, said the January trade re port suggests the trade decit will remain on a gradual downward trend this year, reect ing a shrinking U.S. en ergy decit. In 2013, the trade decit dropped 11.2 percent to $474.9 bil lion, providing a small boost to overall growth. Economists believe that trade will contribute to growth again this year but only by a modest amount. They are fore casting that U.S. exports will keep rising, but that this will be offset some what by gains in im ports as a stronger U.S. and higher consumer spending attracts more foreign goods. In the October-De cember quarter, the economy grew at an annual rate of 2.4 per cent and a full percent age point of that growth came from a shrink ing trade decit. For the whole year, the fall ing trade decit con tributed a smaller 0.1 percentage point to growth. One bright spot for trade: Americas in creased energy pro duction is expected to continue. A domes tic energy boom has boosted exports and reduced Americas de pendence on foreign oil. U.S. petroleum ex ports rose to an all-time high of $137.2 billion last year, up 11 per cent from 2012. Imports were down 10.9 percent to $369.4 billion as do mestic production took the place of the need for some imports. For January, petro leum imports jumped 9 percent to $31.7 billion, reecting an increased volume of shipments. The average price for a barrel of crude oil fell to $90.21, the lowest lev el since February 2011. Americas energy ex ports dropped 8.4 per cent to $12.4 billion. As usual, the highest country trade imbal ance was with China, a decit of $27.8 billion, up 13.5 percent from December. The decit with the 28-nation European Union fell 22.2 percent in January to $8.9 bil lion as U.S. exports to that region increased while imports from Europe to the United States declined. LEESBURG Not Just Cardboard has new home BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lauren Roberts, daughter of Not Just Cardboard owner Mark Roberts, organizes the store to get ready for their grand opening in Leesburg on Thursday. US trade deficit rose to $39.1B in January AP FILE PHOTO Shipping containers prepare to be unloaded at the Georgia Ports Authority Garden City terminal, in Savannah, Ga. Stocks muddled as tensions fester

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e25.51-.42 ACE Ltd2.26e97.77-.38 ADT Corp.80f30.85-.08 AES Corp.2014.05+.06 AFLAC1.4865.61+.39 AG MtgeIT2.4018.06-.50 AGCO.44f54.17+.63 AGL Res1.96f47.04-.16 AK Steel...6.32-.07 AMC Ent n...u25.47+.25 AOL...44.04-.51 Aarons.0830.48+.56 AbbottLab.88f39.57-.16 AbbVie1.68f51.46-.58 AberFitc.8041.24+.14 AbdAsPac.426.04-.05 Accenture1.74e83.93+.13 AccoBrds...6.08-.11 AccretivH...8.23-.06 Actavis...213.18-.77 Actuant.0434.40-.04 AMD...3.95+.22 AdvSemi.18e5.28+.17 AecomTch...32.27+.54 Aegon.30e8.88-.15 AerCap...42.34-.09 Aeropostl...7.38+.05 Aetna.9073.71+.12 AffilMgrs...196.45+.99 Agilent.53f58.42-.35 Agnico g.32m32.38-.78 Agrium g3.0096.04-.66 AirLease.1236.76+.13 AirProd2.84121.67-.78 AlaskaAir1.00f89.40-1.54 AlcatelLuc.18e4.12-.09 Alcoa.1212.16+.10 AllegTch.7233.97-.34 Allegion n.3253.39+.20 Allergan.20127.99+1.12 Allete1.96f50.19+.23 AlliBInco.41a7.28-.02 AlldNevG...5.51-.19 AllisonTrn.4829.95+.01 Allstate1.12fu55.71+.54 Allstat pfE1.6624.80... 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WTJpHedg1.24e48.51-.03 WT EmEq2.10e47.14-.50 WT India.13e17.79-.01 WolvWW s.2427.37+.42 Workday...102.08-2.71 WldW Ent.48u29.64-.16 WuXi...36.13... Wyndham1.40fu75.70-.04 XL Grp.64f30.70+.01 XPO Logis...u32.44+.42 XcelEngy1.20f29.89+.02 XinyuanRE.204.98+.37 Xylem.51f38.64+.34 YPF Soc.15e28.36-.14 Yamana g.15m10.10-.23 Yelp...97.25-.55 YingliGrn...6.76-.02 YoukuTud...35.61-1.24 YumBrnds1.4877.16-.13 ZBB En rs...2.18+.10 ZaleCp...21.77+.02 Zimmer.88f98.06-.19 Zoetis.29f30.58-.20 ZuoanFash...2.32+.20 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 Source: FactSetWholesale inventories Monthly percent change J A S O N D 0 0.3 0.6 0.9 1.2% Source: FactSetCrude inventories Weekly change, millions of barrels 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 1.40.3 24 31 7 14 21 28 JAN.FEB. Better quarter?Wall Street projects that Dollar General's latest quarterly earnings improved from a year ago. The discounter, due to report fiscal fourth-quarter financial results on Thursday, has benefited from improved customer traffic. Its patrons also have been spending more per transaction, on average. The trends prompted Dollar General to raise its full-year earnings forecast in December. Factory production bellwetherU.S. wholesale businesses increased their stockpiles in December at the slowest pace since last summer. It was the second straight month of slowing growth in the stockpiles held by wholesalers, manufacturers and retailers. The figure is a gauge of how many goods factories are producing. Did the trend extend into 2014? Find out on Tuesday, when the Commerce Department reports data for January.Crude oil cacheThe Energy Department reports its latest tally of U.S. crude oil stockpiles on Wednesday. The nation's crude oil supplies rose the last week of February by 1.4 million barrels, boosted by increasing domestic output. That marked the seventh week in a row of rising crude stockpiles. A rise in crude oil inventories typically helps lower the price of oil. Today 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 SM ONDJF 1,800 1,860 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,878.04 Change: 1.01 (0.1%) 10 DAYS 14,500 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 SM ONDJF 16,040 16,280 16,520 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,452.72 Change: 30.83 (0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1317 Declined1789 New Highs204 New Lows9 Vol. (in mil.)3,496 Pvs. Volume3,293 2,107 2,082 1261 1314 166 9NYSE NASDDOW16505.7016398.8616452.72+30.83+0.19%-0.75% DOW Trans.7627.447554.567592.36+32.40+0.43%+2.59% DOW Util.514.26508.36514.20+1.64+0.32%+4.82% NYSE Comp.10550.2410475.8510511.89-13.62-0.13%+1.07% NASDAQ4371.394319.154336.22-15.91-0.37%+3.82% S&P 5001883.571870.561878.04+1.01+0.05%+1.61% S&P 4001391.721383.191388.95+2.39+0.17%+3.46% Wilshire 500020226.7220078.0620154.89-1.80-0.01%+2.28% Russell 20001210.581199.061203.32-1.22-0.10%+3.41%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74239.00 32.54+.20 +0.6sst-7.5-5.9101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP75.630129.99 126.80+.06 ...tss+14.6+66.7230.24 Amer Express AXP62.04093.64 93.86+.34 +0.4sss+3.4+46.0190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30054.49 53.71+.39 +0.7sss+8.1+18.218... Brown & Brown BRO27.76535.13 30.89+.06 +0.2sst-1.6+3.3210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.55+.08 +0.2sst-6.7+1.5201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 51.63-.48 -0.9ttt-0.6+29.5200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78555.25 49.95+1.04 +2.1tst-8.1+8.0182.20 Disney DIS55.00083.42 82.21-1.13 -1.4sss+7.6+49.4220.86f Gen Electric GE21.11828.09 26.13-.09 -0.3sst-6.8+14.2180.88 General Mills GIS45.51753.07 50.80+.13 +0.3sss+1.8+12.3191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08075.30 74.72+.33 +0.4sss+7.0+66.2201.68 Home Depot HD68.42083.20 82.55+.14 +0.2sss+0.3+19.1221.88f IBM IBM172.194215.90 187.68+.04 ...sss+0.1-8.1123.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09952.08 50.42+.33 +0.7sss+1.8+30.8240.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.74 16.41-.12 -0.7tss+3.4+72.8410.16 NextEra Energy NEE72.12994.04 91.80+1.06 +1.2sss+7.2+26.0222.90f PepsiCo PEP75.54687.06 81.56+.23 +0.3sst-1.7+8.9192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97040.21 39.74+.83 +2.1sss+8.0+39.5140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12119.22 16.34-.16 -1.0tst-5.2-0.2180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51481.37 74.58+.18 +0.2sst-5.2+4.6151.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.01712.65 10.93-.16 -1.4tst-10.2+33.0120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014

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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 A/C Services Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Carpet Repair Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services r fntbb Lawn Services Legal Services Moving Services Painting Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Flooring Services Fencing Services Bathroom Remodeling Cleaning Services Handyman Services Lawn Services BOYDSYou call it, We haul it!352 460-7186

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Professional Services Psychic Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Pool Services Pressure Cleaning Restaurants Roofing Services Tile Service Shower Doors Service Tree Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services Window Services Steve and Brenda Rizer have owned Blinds 4 Less since 2000. The business is still in its original location in Lady Lake. The company focuses on strong customer service and also selling the best brand names in the industry at very competitive prices. Chris Carnes Landscape has been in business since 2005 along with over 30 yrs experience in everything from hardscapes such as patios, retaining walls, to sod repair and installations, to ripout of old landscapes and design. We also can provide maintainence to your newly installed landscape or even mowing maintainence services to even sprinkler repairs. We serve all projects big or small create landscapes one lawn at a time". Mention this bio ad and receive 15 percent off when you call for your estimate on any of our services. Emerson Street Automotive has been family owned and operated for nearly 30 years. Lori and Michael Farfaglia purchased the business from Loris family in 2010. Loris father, Terrill Davis stayed as the onsite manager. Emerson Street is located at 1406 Emerson Street, right next to the Post Office in Leesburg, Florida. We are opened Monday-Friday 7:30-5:30 and Saturday 7:30-3:00. Phone: 352-326-2400. We do all kinds of automotive repair including light body work. We have state of the art diagnostic equipment that takes the guess out of repairing your car. We service all makes and models including SUVs, ATVs, and RVs. To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michelle.fuller@dailycommercial.com Plumbing Services Roofing Services Restoration

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014

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D1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 Cruisin 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com Inside: Classieds D2-D6 www.dailycommercial.com LARRY PRINTZ The Virginian-Pilot The worst new car that I ever drove was the 2000 Kia Rio. The Kias that fol lowed were better, but not by much. That changed with the ar rival of the 2010 Kia Soul, an outrageously funky box that proudly proclaimed Kias ar rival on the world stage and maturation into a distinc tive brand that stands apart from its Asian competitors. Yes, the Soul was different, an image reinforced by its marketing, which featured rap-loving hamsters. The Soul was indeed the design soul of Kias line-up, and every vehicle that has followed in its wake employs some aspect of its aesthetic. So you can understand why the redesigned 2014 Kia Soul doesnt stray far from the cor porate Habitrail. The front end is a bit tidier. Theres less fussiness in the head lamp shape, and the front grille has been simplied, although cleaning and dry ing the lower grille is sure to drive you crazy. The cars pro le looks unchanged, save for simplied side sculpting over the front wheels. The biggest change comes in the rear, where a rounded circle oats in a sea of black, part of which is door trim, part of which is window. From a distance, you cant discern which is which. Its a unique design, one thats instantly identiable and masterfully modern. You can be forgiven if you think that, hatch de sign aside, not much has changed, because the Souls size is close to that of the out going models. Its 0.6 inches wider, 0.4 inches lower, but no longer. So youll nd that interior space is the same as before: decent up front, a bit tighter in the back and a cargo hold that, while it can hold 24.2 cubic feet of stuff, has a fairly high oor, limit ing how much can be stored under the cargo cover. The interior itself seems to have a slightly better grade of materials, although it may have as much to do with de sign as anything else. Kia de signers used the circle as design inspiration and its ev ident throughout the interior. The Soul is impressive ly equipped with an 8-inch touch screen that controls the updated Android-based navigation system, 10-speaker 350-watt Inn ity sound system, and Kias UVO concierge service. Pan dora is pre-loaded into the car and can be controlled through voice commands. And yes, the audio system speakers are still framed by LED lighting that pulses to the beat of the music. Beyond the electronics, there was a boatload of com fort and convenience items that pleased my hedonis tic soul, such as a push-but ton starter, panoramic sun roof, 10-way power drivers seat, leather seat trim, heat ed and cooled front seats, heated rear seats and a heat ed steering wheel. Even if you dont want your Soul fully loaded, which trim level you opt for makes a dif ference. A 1.6-liter four-cyl inder engine that produces 130 horsepower powers base Souls. If you can, choose the Soul Plus or Soul Exclaim, which have the 2.0-liter four that generates an extra 34 horses. Either engine can be had with a six-speed manual or automatic transmission. Youll nd that the Soul is a bit pokey off the line, al though mid-range power is good. Choosing the manu al transmission will unlock this powerplants full poten tial, although the automatic is fairly well-mannered and can be shifted manually if desired. This feature came in handy during a recent snow fall, and shifts were actuat ed in a timely manner. That said, you will notice a lot of engine vibration at idle. Perhaps the nicest surprise was the 2014 Souls new found manners. A new sus pension set-up, revised steer ing and a longer wheelbase give this car a needed dose of renement. Impact harsh ness over bumps is greatly re duced, and ride motions are virtually nonexistent. But buyers choose the Soul for its look and low price, not performance. Drag racing isnt in the equation. Getting as much attention as Justin Bieber in a Lamborghini is. Thats why Kia offers three new colors this year: Solar Yellow, Kale Green and Infer no Red. Trust me, the Solar Yellow does draw the eye of fellow motorists. But if youre young, or young at heart, and prefer Target over Wal-Mart for its design acumen, then youll like the 2014 Kia Soul for the same reason. As an affordable cute ute, it functions as its supposed to. As a design statement, it smartly stands apart at a price that wont break the bank. Its not for everyone, but thats the point. Cue the hamsters. Kia aims to satisfy your funky Soul KIA / MCT The 2014 Kia Soul has a slightly larger, reshaped body and upgraded interior from its predecessor. 2014 KIA SOUL ENGINE: 2.0-liter DOHC four-cylinder WHEELBASE: 101.2 inches LENGTH: 163 inches EPA RATING (CITY/HIGHWAY): 23/31 mpg FUEL CONSUMPTION: 29.5 mpg FUEL TYPE: Regular BASE PRICE, BASE MODEL: $14,900 BASE PRICE, TEST MODEL: $18,400 AS TESTED, INCLUDING DESTINA TION CHARGE: $23,895 TERRY BOX The Dallas Morning News Big, white SUVs oat down the Dallas North Cra wlway like ghosts from some distant woods. They look like va pory blobs to me a hard-core, low-slung, three-pedal car guy. And of course, few of these adventurous SUVs live up to their billing, rarely placing a tire solidly in mud or atop jagged rocks. Most tend to be styl ish apparitions that haunt sunny soccer elds in the spring and cold, gray parking lots at the mall in winter. They lug kids and kitsch, I gure. In fact, I would rath er listen to St. Vincents dark, trippy music for an hour than drive a lumbering 5,500-pound SUV for the day. (My age could be showing here, kids.) But then I got to know a 2014 BMW X5 in hardpacked ice. None of the glaze even fazed the brawny BMW, which skated effortlessly along the icy ridges and ruts, never losing its balance or poise. Technically, the allwheel-drive X5 was a hefty 5,000-pound midsize crossover with the shape of an SUV. Built on a BMW 5-se ries platform, the X5 stands tall as the Ger man manufacturers top-selling crossover. For 2014, it got a re freshed body that looks similar to last years version, main taining the same basic proportions. (Inciden tally, I wonder which line you get in for a re freshed body.) Coated in refrigerator white with smallish 18inch wheels and 255/55 tires, the X5 seemed largely unremarkable, though certainly not unattractive. Initially, I thought the model looked somewhat bigger than the but BMW set me straight so to speak. Its really not. Like the previous two generations of the vehi cle, my X5 had upright kidney-shaped grilles and a strong, slightly raised hood. They bordered big, erce-looking head lamps on fairly muscu lar fenders marked by a vertical vent behind the wheel openings. Thanks to prominent character lines cutting hard through the door handles, the sides sport ed some interesting denition. Meanwhile, familiar BMW tail lamps rode high on a conven tional hatch in back. Although the new X5 didnt attract much at tention in BMW-in tense Dallas, it proba bly should have. The one I had for a week relied on BMWs ubiquitous turbo charged, 3-liter six, an engine conservatively rated at 302 horsepower. Coupled to a well-de veloped eight-speed automatic, the hot-rod six always felt torquey, shoving the X5 around as if it were a much lighter vehicle. The deep-breath ing motor packed a 4,000-rpm-plus power curve, feeling hard and long-legged from about 2,000 rpm to past 6,000, without noticeable tur bo lag. While it could zing to 60 in about six seconds, the turbo-six was also rated at a really impres sive 18 miles per gallon in town and 27 on the highway. Besides its compe tency on ice, the Bim mer with indepen dent suspension front and back could conquer corners with surprising ease for a bulked-up crossover. It stands nearly 70 inches tall, but the X5 sailed around moder ate-speed corners with smooth composure be fore the ice hit. It typically showed a bit of body lean but moved around very lit tle once it had settled into a line. The X5 even had a de cent ride for a vehicle with all-wheel-drive, displaying no side-toside yaw or harshness over bumps. Like most BMWs, the steering felt vague ly off-center. But it was quick and weight ed about right for a big crossover. Maybe all that com petence is what you get and should expect from something that costs $60,925. Personally, I would rather have a BMW 535i sedan, but the X5 is pretty hard to argue against. BMW put much of its efforts and more than a few dollars into the interior of the X5, a place where own ers of pricey SUVs and crossovers expect to be impressed. Theyll nd lots to like in the new X5. Mine had a black interior with a subdued dashboard that dropped gracefully down to a lower shelf above mid-dash. Formed from what appeared to be high-quality plastic, the dashboard includ ed a big hood over the instrument panel and a navigation/stereo screen that looked like an iPad set on the lower level of the dash. Black graphite-look ing trim added some low-key accent at mid-dash, and a de cent electronic shifter sprouted from a broad black console. Some of BMWs pre vious shifters lacked intuition, going into drive when pushed forward for reverse. But the one in the X5 felt pretty natural and worked well. Smooth black seats provided good support, bolstered by excellent legand head-room in back. Auto review: BMW X5 has power, grace and capability BMW / MCT The 2014 BMW X5 reaps mileage of 18 mpg in city driving and 27 mpg on the highway with a V-6 engine. 2014 BMW X5 XDRIVE35I TYPE OF VEHICLE: All-wheel-drive, seven-passenger crossover/SUV FUEL ECONOMY: 18 miles per gallon city, 27 highway WEIGHT: About 5,000 pounds ENGINE: Turbocharged three-liter six with 302 horse power and 295 pound-feet of torque TRANSMISSION: Eight-speed automatic PERFORMANCE: 0 to 60 mph in about six seconds BASE PRICE: $55,100 PRICE AS TESTED, INCLUDING DESTINATION CHARGE: $60,925

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 rfnrtb r f ntb nb f ff n f ff ttn f btntttnb tbbtbntbttt nntbbtt bbtbb nttbtnttb btntn ff f ffff ffr ffr rffr bbbnr ff tttntn btttntbttn tntbn f t n t t t b b t n b b b t t b b b n t f t n b tnbnttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtn ttnntn ttnt tnb t t n b b b b t b t n b t t b t t t b b n b b b t b n b b t n n n t t n t b t b b b t b b n b t b t t f t n t n n t b t b n t t b t t b t t b t t n b b t t t b t t n t t t t n t n n n b t t b b t t b r fb ff f f f f f frnbt tbbtbnttt btbntbttnt bntbbb nbbb tbbbnttbtn ftnbt bbtntbt f f f f f r tnbttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtn ttnntn nttnttbn ntbttttbtnt btbtttbntnt ntnbttt tr r nff ttbtb tt nbtb tbft bb b t t n b n b tnbr r f n tt tbnn ttbn bbb ft bbbb b r t t n b n b f rff f f n f tt f bnnn n f bnnttn f f frnb tbbtbnttt tbtbnbttt ntbbtb btbt bbtt ff fn nnttnbrf nt b n n n fff ff ff ffbnntnnbtb tntbttbnn ttnntbttntn tbntnbbbtn bbbnttnftt tnbbt btbb tntbtnntbn tb b b f f f b b t t t b n t b t b b t n b t t b n b t b b tnbttnt nnbtntbtt btbtnbttbtn ttnntn nttnt rfnt rfntbrr rrrrrrrrrrrff ntbrrrrrrrrrff ntrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrff bbrrrrrrrrrrrrff nbrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrff rrrrff nrrrrff ttbrrrfff rrrrrrrrrrrrff rrrrrrrrrff rf rf ntrf brbtfrfrf nrtbrf rfnrtbntb nn rrfnf nfb nrrrb nfrnf rnbfn nnfb b frrfb n brtrtbtrrbbbtb bbrtrbbrrr tbbtbbtrbtbtbtrrfnt

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfntbtfr r f ntb rf nnnnn bbb bnnnbbtnb bbbbbbbbbb bbtnbn nbnnbtn bnnnbbnn nbrbtn bbbbbbt bbbnbbbt bbbnbbbbbt ttbnbbbbb bntnbn bbbbbn nbnbnbbbbntbbn tnnn r f ttbbnbbbbb bntnbn bbbbbntbbntnn n r rr fr rf r bbntnnnnbn bbtbbbnb bb ntb bbb bnnnbbbb bbbbbbb bbnbnnbnn btnb nnnbbnn nbbbtbb bbbbtbbbnb bbtbbbnbb bbbt ttbnbbbbb bntnbn bbbbbn nbnbnbbbbntbbn tnnn r f ttbbnbbbbb bntnbn bbbbbntbbntnn n r rr fr rf r bbntnnnnbn bbtbbbnb bb bnb tnrb rbb n btbb ntbbbbnbb btbbbnb nb ntbbb btn f rr tnn r f f bb fnbnb ntbbnbb tbbbtbtbbbt nnb nttbbnnbn bbnntbbb nb bttnbnb b r f r r r b b n n n t n b b n n b n n b n n b b n b b n t b b n n b n n b t b b n t b r b b n b n b b n t n n b n n t b b r n b b b t n b t b b t b b b b t b b b n b n b t b b n n n n n n b n b b b b b t b b b n t b n b b n n b n n b t t r r btb b tnnb nn bbnb btb r tnn ntnnn nbnnbbbt bnbnntnn n tnnnnbb bbtbnbnntnn ntnnnnb nnbbbtbn bnntnnntn bnbbnbnb bnbnbnbn bbbbbbbnbbnb bnbnbbbb nbbbntnbbb ttbbtnn bnbbbb ttb bnbnbbbt bbbtbbbn bb nbnnb ntbbtbbb nb bnnbnnnt nnnbtnn nrnb tnnn tnnnnbn nbbbtbnbnntnn ntnnnnb bbbtbnbn ntnn ntnnn nbnnbbbt bnbnntnnntn bnbbnbnb bnbnbnbn bbbbbbbnbbnb bnbnbbbb nbbbntnbbb ttbbtnn bnbbbb ttb bnbnbbbt bbbtbbbn nttbttb nbbnbnbt bbbn bbbbtn bttn bnbbbnb ntbbtb b b b b b b b b b b b b t b b b b b b b b b b n n b b t n b b n t t b n b b b b b b b b b b t t b b b b b n b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b t b b b b b b b b b b n n b b n b b b b b b n b b n n f n b b b n n n t b b r bnbbnn nntnnbbnnntnnb bbnbntn nnbnnbbnt bnbb nbbtbbnn bnbbnbr btnbtbb tbbb nbbbnbnnnb fnbf ntnbtbnb b tbbnn r btb f f b nnn rbnntnn bbbrb bnn tnn ntbnnntt nbbbnnbn bnnbn bn bb rf bbrbbb nnntbb nnbnntnnn btnbbnr bnntnnb bbrbbnn tnnntbnn nttbbbtbbnt bttnttbttbnbbnb f bttnbnb bbnnntb n r r f r f r r r b b n n n t n b b n n b n n b n n b b n b b n t b b n n b n n b t b b b n b n b b n t n n b n b b n b r b t n b t b b n n n b b n n n b b b n n b n n b t t bntbtt btn bbtnnb rtn f f b r r r tnn r f f r bb r f bbbnbtbtbbb bbbnb bnn bnntnnn btnbbn r rr nbtnn r f f rbbb btbnttbttb nbbnbb rr btb bttnbnbb bnnntbn r r b b n n n t n b b n n b n n b n n b b n b b n t b b n n b n n b t b b n b n b b n t n n b n b b n b r b t n b t b b n n n b b n n b n b n b b b n n b n n b t t bnr tbbnn r btb nb nbbt bb nb btbtn btbb nntb ttbb f r r tnn rrbt bb rfnt bbtbbbbb bbbn bnnbnnntnnn btnbbn r r nbtnn rr bbbbbntbtt btbbnnnttbttb nbbnbbb bnt bnbb ntbttn bnbbbnnnt bn r r r r r r b t n n n b b n b t b t b n b b b b b b b t n b b n t b t n n n b b t b bnbbb bntbtt tbb rtbnn btb b b n n n t n b b n n b n n b n n b b n b b n t b b n n b n n b t b b b n b n b b n t n n b b r n b b b t n b t b b t b b b b t b b b n b n b t b b n n n n n n n b n b b b b b t b b b n t b n b b n n b n n b t t bbn btnn bbbnb r btbb f r r tnn f r r bb rfnt bbtbbr bbbn bnnbnnntnn nbtnbbn r r nb tnnf r r bbbbbntbttbtb bnnnttbttbnb bnbbb bntb nbb bttn bnbbbnnnt bn r f r r btnnnbbnb tbtbnbb bbbbbtn bbntbtnnn bbtb bnr bntbtt tbb r btb b b n n n t n b b n n b n n b n n b b n b b n t b b n n b n n b t b b b n b n b b n t n n b b r n b b b t n b t b b t b b b b t b b b n b n b t b b n n n n n n n b n b b b b b t b b b n t b n b b n n b n n b t t bbn btnn bbbnb r btbb r tnn frf rntnnnnbbn bbbnbbnbbn bnbbbbnbbbn tnbbbttbb tnnbnb bbbttb bnbnbbbt bbbtbbbn bb nbnnb ntbbtbbb nb bnnbnnnt nnnbtnn nrnb tnnfr frntnnnn bbnbbbnbbnb bnbnbbbb nbbbntnbbb ttbbtnn bnbbbb ttbbn bnbbbtb bbtbbbnnttbtt bnbbnbnb tbbb nbbbbtn bttn bnbbbnb ntbbtb t b b b b b t b t n n n n n b b b b b n t r b b t n b b t n bbnttbnnbbt bbbnbntnnbb nbttbbbn bbttbbn bbnnntn nntnnbnnnnnn ttbntnbn btnbbtbntnn tnnnttnbtntbbt nntb bnbbnn nntnnbbnnntnnb bbnbntn nnbnnbbnt bnbb nbbtbbnn bnbbnbr btnbtbb tbbb nbbbnbnnnb fnbf ntnbtbnb b tbbnn r btb bbbnbbntt nbbntnnbbbb bbnbbbbb btnnnbbnnn bntntnb nb btnnnbbnb tbtbnbb bbbbbtn bbntbtnnn bbtb nr tbbnn btn r btb bb rfb bnbbtbbnn btnb bntbn bbbbbbb bbbnbnb bnnbnnbn nntnnnb tnbnnntn nnbtnnnr bnnn bbbbrf tntnnbtnntn tr tnn rrnnntt trr nnnttbrnt bbttrbn rbbb bnntbntt btbtnbnb bnbnbb bbbn bbbtnb b nbnbbbntbt tbbtbttb bbtbtbnbn btntbttbnb tt btb n b b n t t b n n b b b n t r b t n b b t n b n b t t b b b b b n b b t b t n b n n b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b n r b n n b b n b b b b b b b b b t n b b b b b n b b t n t n b b b b b b b b b n r b n n b t t b b b n b b b n t t n b b b b b b b n b b b b n n b b b t b b b t t n t n b b b b b n b b b b b b n b n t b n b t n b t n b n b n n r b b b t b b b n t t n b b b b b b t b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b n t t b b b b n b b b b b b b b t t n b b t t b b n b n b b n n n b b b b t t n n b b b b n n b b b n n b b n b b b n b b n b n b b n b b n b n b n b b n n t b b t t b n b b n t t n b n b b n b n b n t n t n b n t n t b b t b b b b b b b n t b b n b b b b b b t b b b n t t n b b b b b b t b b b b b b n n b t b b b n b b t b n b b b b n b n n b b b b b n b b b n n t b t t b n n n n n t n n n n b n b b n b t t b n b b n b n n n n t t t n t n n t b n n b b b n n b b n n n b n b n b n t n n n t t n t b b n t b t b n b b t b b t t t b b b n t n n b b b b b b b n b n b n n t t b t t t b n b t t n t n b n t t t n b n n n b b n b n b t n b n t n n b t b b b n t t b n b n n t b t t n n b n b b t b t b b n n t t b b n b n t b b b t t b n b n b n n b n n b b b n t b b n n n t n b n b b n t t t b b t n b b n b b n b t n t t n b b b n t b b b b b n n b b b b n t n t t b b n n n b t b b n n b b n b b t t n n b b n n b b n t b b t t t t b b b n n n b b b b t t b b b b n t n t b b b n b n n n b t n n b t n b b n b t b n b n b n n n n b n t n t t n b b n b b n t t b n n t b n b b n t t n b t b b n t n b b n n b b b b b b n n n n b b t b b n b b b b n t b b n b n n n n b b n b b b n t b b b b n n n t n t t b n b n n b b b b b b b b b n t n n b n b b n n b b b n b t b b b n t b t t n b b n t b n b b b t n n t b b n b n b b b n b n b t n n b n t b n b b t b b b b n t b b n b n n n t n t b b b n t b b b n t n t t b n t n b b n b t n n b n n b n b n n b n n t t b n b n n t b b b b b b b b n b n n b b n n b n n b b n t b n n t t n b b t n t n t n n n n n r n b b n t t b n n b b b n t r b t n b b t n b n b t t b b b b b n b b t b t n b n n b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b n r b n n b b n b b b b b b b b b t n b b b b b n b b t n t n b b b b b b b b b n r b n n b t t b b b n b r bnn n tnn r f tntnnbtnntn r tn n r nnntt r nnnttnt bbtt r f r r tnn bt bb rf ntbbtbntb bbbnnntb bnnb nntnnnb btnnttbttbnb bnbb bbnbbn tbnbn btnbb bttn bnbbbnn ntbn r r f r r btnnnbbnb tbtbnbb bbbbb bbntbtnnn bbtb bn tbb r btb b b n n n t n b b n n b n n b n n b b n b b n t b b n n b n n b t b b b n b n b b n t n n b b r n b b b t n b t b b t b b b b t b b b n b n b t b b n n n n n n n b n b b b b b t b b b n t b n b b n n b n n b t t f fr tnn ff bt bb rfnt bbtbbbbb bbbn bnnbnnntnn nbtnbbn fr nbtnn ff f bbbbbntbtt btbbnnnttbttb nbbnbbb bnt bnbb ntb ttnbnbbbn nntbn f r r b t n n n b b n b t b t b n b b b b b b b t n b b n t b t n n n b b t b bnbbb bntbtt tbb rtbnn btb b b n n n t n b b n n b n n b n n b b n b b n t b b n n b n n b t b b b n b n b b n t n n b b r n b b b t n b t b b t b b b b t b b b n b n b t b b n n n n n n n b n b b b b b t b b b n t b n b b n n b n n b t t bbn btnn bbbnb r btbb tbbnn rtbnn btb tnb tb r btbbnbt

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 rfnrtb r fntbb n tt bbrf n btr f n r r r f r btfntbb t rfr t rf n n bbr fntbb n n bbtbr rfr n bt rfntbb n n r fr n n ttbtbt btrfr n trbr tfrfr b ttrrf t bttrf n tb brfr t t t t t t t t b b t t t t t b t t b t b r n n rfrntbb t b t t t r f r nbr trfr r f ntbb n n n rfr n rf ntbb rf ntb t btbr fr n r frbbtr ntbb brnn ftrntbb n b r b r t b brtbtbr brfrntbb t rt r t b r b r b r t n rt ttbbbtbb btrtb bbtb ttbr n n tr rr b t t r t r n n b b t t r b t t r b t t b b r n t b b f f t t t b t b t t r r r b b r b b t r b t t t t b r t b t b r n t b b n t b r b t b t b n t b r t r t b t t b t b r b t t t b r n t t t b t b t t r n r tbt rtt brbn trr t b t r n t r t n b t t b b r b t r r b r t n b r b r r tt ttr t n n n rr b t t b n r n b r b n n t t btrtb tbtttr n t b b t b r n n n t t r t t t t t b t b r b n n b r t b b t n t t t tbtbbt tr ttb btbbr t b b t t b r n n n n b t b r b t r b n r t t t r n t b b t tb n n b t r r n t b b n b r t r tb n b t b n t n t b b r r n n rt tbtrt br b t t n t t t b r t t b r n n r ttttbb tbtb bbbbt ttttb trt btbt tbbtt tttr tntbtr t n t b b b r n n rb tnttb ttr t n n n t b r t b t t b b b t t r n t t t r b t b r t t b b t r n n r n t r t b t b b b t t r n n b t r n r t b t b b t r t t r t n n n rttb bb btnr t bt r t t b t t b f r t b t b t b b t r t t t t r t r t r r t t t r t n n n n ttbt bbbtrbbbtr r b t b r tbr bbrrrtrf trtbttr t t b t t b t b r tn n bb bt ttb bbt r t b r r r r b t b r t b b r r f r r t t n t t t b t t b t n b t t t b r t t b t r f r t b t r r r b n t r t b t t t t t b t b r b t b t t tt n n n t b b t t r r n t b b t n b t t b t t b r n n n t t b t b b b t b b r r n n n n t b b b b t n r t t b b t r t b r r r r n n n n n r b b b n t r t n t b b t b r r r n n b b r r b b t r r n b t b t b t b b t b b r t b b r b b b r b t b b b r r r b t t r r tbt n n ntbtt br rr bbttr n n b r tt t t t b r f r t t t t t t r n t b b n b t t t t t t b b b b b t b b t t t t t b t t t b t t b t b r b t t t t b b t t b t t b b t t b t b t b t b r t t b t t b t b r rbt t rn t t t t t b t t t b t b t t t t r t r t r t t n b n t r t t t t t t t t t b t r r t r n n n n n n t t r t btb rr ntbbr bttr ntbb t n n n n n n n n n r n n r n n r n n n n n n r n n n n n n t bt ttrntbb bn t b r t t b r t t r b t b tt trrt btntbbtt nbt bbbbttb tbt tttb b tn btbbr tb r r t t n n n n n n n n n nrn bt r r tb tr n n ntttb tbt tntr nnn tbnt nbt btt r nnrtt nbnbbbbt tt nn t tbbb tttb n n n n n n r n btt btbtt tt btbt tttbr ttbn r bbb nbnn r nb tbbtrr rr ttbt bt t t b n t t b t t b b t t t t b t t t t t t b t t t t r b t t n t t n b n t t t b t b t b t r t t t t b b t t t b b r r t n n n tn bnntbt nt trr tnnb r t n n n n n n nnn n nnr tbtnt bt r rnr tr n ntt tbt nntnbt bbbbtbbtt nbtt n n t b t t b t t b t n b t t t t t t r tbtbt tttntbn bbt ttbttrr r nn rr n r n bttr rr rt t b tbt tbrb t tt r t t

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 rfntbtfr rf ntbrfff ffnbtt fbf bft bff rbb bffbr nt bnbr fbf fbt fb fr fbffr ft rf bff t bfff t brb ntb b f rbf ff tr rff ffnb f fb f b f t b f n t b f t fbt b rfrbrb ttt f bf bfbfff rbrbfb f bf rbr fb ff frbf ffbrf tfb f ffbfb ffnb ff frb f r bf f rbfrbrfnb f ft fbf ffrr tbfb tft fnbf ff r nff r rbfbb tt fnbftr rf fnbffr t fr fbfbbf bttfb ff fbfttf rbf bnbrb fbf fbbf bfbrf f fbnrbt frbrtff fbfbbf r f b f f f b f f b f fbf bf fbfrfnnfb fbfb rb fbff brffnb ffb f f b r r f b b n b f f ffbfrbr tfr fbff fbff fff fbf b n fb fb br fbff ffbr bb b f b f f b b f b f b f r b r f f b r f n n b f f n b b b t t b b t f f f n b b fbfftf fb fbbr fbfttf bfb fbrrnb fbfbrb bbrr fbftf f b f f r b r f f f b f f r b r b f n b f r n f f b r n b n f b fbft tbbfbf frfbrf fr f b f f f n n f b b r n b f b f f b f b f f r t f b b r b f b b r n f b f t t fbftt rrb brb fbfttfb fnrfbfn rbrbrrfb fb t b rrnb rf bfnfb bfbb bffb rffnnfb nbrrbf ffffb fbrb f b f b f n b f f r t f t f n f f b n b r f f b r r f f f n b r f f n f f b f n b r f f f f f n r f r b r f b f f f f f b f f n n f b r n r b f f fbft bfbf rfrf rfbf rfbbff ffff fbbbffb b fbf bff rbb fbft fbfb ffbrb fbft bnbr f b f r r f f f t t b f b b r n fbfb bfff rfn r fbf brn frn brbb fbf fbrr rrb r b ft f frnbr rbrfbfbnn btf t btr fb fbn fbrt n b b b f t rbf bt nfbf f fr bb f ftt nfr t bf rfbn ftt n rf fbb fffb bt tt n b f rfff ft f f fb f r f tt rnffb nfbrbf fnf f frb nf frn tt bbr rbnb r tt f f b f f b b b b f f r f f t bbr fbffb rfft rbfr f fbrb rftt ffrf bff t r b f f r f b t t bfffbrrf bbf r r r b b t t bfffbr tt fbffb bftrff bf bf brnbbrf tf ff frb f f f r

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 rfnrtb rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rrff ntbftfbtrffr bt n rtrf rbf n n n t f r ftbftt bf n ftrtf frbt ft n n fb bftf brbnbf t rrf n frrft br n n n tfrfffr rbbfbt ntf ft n n n f t f f n bb rtrtfbttfr brrf f btt btfrf fftb ftfbt n f frf rfft n n n b t f b n n b bb nt n n b ttf n n fff b f tbt f trb frr btf t tf n n fbrrf rt rf b bb frft bb f f n n f btffr tf n n tbr tftbtr rftr frftf n n rtr rffftrf n tft rffnrt rbfttftrffb bt bbf f n ffft fff t f t t b f b fff n t t r t t f b t r rfftrt bbf f bbbrf f n n b t t r f t f f r r f f r f r b b b t t b f f f b r f f t r t b f b t f r f t b f n n n r t b f b t r f f f f f b f f f f f r f r f r f r t f r bf fn n n f b r t f r r f b r r f t f r b t f f r r n r t bff f bbff f n n n r t b f b t r f f f f f b f f f f f r f r f r f r t f r fn n tfrt rfrtt rf ff n n n r t b f b t r f f f f f b f f f f f r f r f r f r t f r n ffft fff t f t t b f b fff n t t r t t f b t r rfftrt rf ff n n f f b f t r r r r b f n n n n n trfttr f f rftrffftfr tfrbrtffr nfbrfrff f b f b f r f fbfrtr tfbfbbtf fftrftfrt rfftfrnn r ffffrr frtr nnnnr rfffbf trt frt f t f f f f f f r b f r f t b f f r f n n f rftbfr rtftrfbtrfr t fbrf f r f f t t t f t r f r f t nf n ffft fff t f t t b f b fff n t t r t t f b t r rfftrt bff n n ffff rbt bfb n n ffft bf f n n n n n f r b r t t n b f t b t b r b f r t r n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n n bf tfn rffbftftrf rfb bf tf n n n r t r f b f b f r f t f b f f r f t r r r n n n n n f b f t f f t r f n t f n b f t r t b f b r t f r f b b t b r r n n r t r f t f b f f f t n n rrtbr nfttbfn trtr n n f f t r n n f b f t r f f f b f t f r t b f r f f f r b t r r f f t f n ffft fff t f t t b f b fff n t t r t t f b t r rfftrt bf tf n tff fftbfbf rbt fbr n tffff ffr f n n n n n n t f r n b f f r t b b n ffft fff t f t t b f b fff n t t r t t f b t r rfftrt bf tf ttf frfrffb fftf brff bf tf bbff f nnfbr ff tffrt f n frbfbf ftbf n n n ftfb trfbtfff n n fttrf rrrt n rtf n ftfnbfbt n n f bftfffbf rf frft n n r t n bf fft tf tf n f f f r f f r f r n ffbt n fftfrf bt n fffr frt n fft bf n ftffbfbt frft n rb n n n n n n f t r r f n n n n r b f t n fftt rtf frtftf n n ff f n n b f t f n n t n n n rb nbfbt b trf tf tf n n f f b bt n f tt tr f n n brtf rff n n frrff nbfbt n fbfbtt tfffr f n frtf frtf n n rbfft frfff frrbfft ff n ftf rfrtb n bffr fr tfbf n n rfbtrtff tf bff f ft br n fftrf brt fffr bt frff rtnbfbt n n f ff n r f r r n f f f btf n frbfb n n n fff rf ttf n fbbtf n frrfbb frrtfr r f n n n r b f t f f n trf trf f

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E1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 Home Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com SPRING: Use its yin and yang to infuse decor / E6 www.dailycommercial.com MELISSA RAYWORTH Associated Press A fter years of simple solids and geomet ric prints, the lowly ower is making a come back in decor. Floral pat terns have been blooming all over fashion runways in recent months, and they are slowly nding their way back into the world of home decorat ing, too. It wasnt long ago that any mention of oral up holstery or wallpaper brought back memories of 1980s cabbage roses, ow ery Shabby Chic borders stenciled high on bed room walls, and suburban homes designed to feel like precious cottages swathed in pink and green. But todays new patterns arent your grandmothers orals. And they can be a refreshing antidote to the minimalist patterns that have dominated home decorating in recent years. Its what were all crav ing, says New York-based designer Jon Call, found er of Mr. Call Designs. Its romance, its a softness ... and it feels fresh again, be cause no one has dened it for our generation. While brands like Lau ra Ashley delineated the oral look of a generation ago, the new orals have no rules. Which makes them more fun and more challenging to use successfully. Here, Call and two oth er interior designers Bet sy Burnham of Los Angeles Burnham Design, and Bri an Patrick Flynn, executive producer of HGTV.coms Spring House series offer PHOTOS BY SARAH DORIO / AP Interior designer Brian Patrick Flynn designed this Mulholland Drive house in the Hollywood Hills using a style of decorating referred to as updated traditional. Florals, updated, return to decor DEBBIE ARRINGTON The Sacramento Bee Shasta Smith is not your typical grease monkey. Shes an in terior designer who also happens to have a thing for vintage mo torcycles. She rides them, she collects them, she mines them for inspi ration. She parks her street-legal 1972 Hon da racing bike next to her desk. In fact, anything with wheels kicks her men tal motor into high gear. She sees the beau ty inside cast-off metal and nds a home in doors for what once was scrapyard junk. I have two types of clientele, she said. Ive been a full-time interior designer in Sacramento (Calif.) for 15 years, but I also have another type of customer people who want motorcycle design. That has inter national appeal. With her distinctive red mane, Smith has attracted a worldwide audience for her de sign rm, The Vintage Monkey. Shes worked on designs for pop ular home-improve ment TV shows such as House Crashers. In February, her work also was showcased during a New York launch par ty for a new cable chan nel, FYI, devoted to cre ative design. Yet Smith remains mostly anony mous in her hometown of Sacramento. People are always surprised to nd our studio, she said. They say, We had no idea! When they come through (the studio), their rst impression is its a motorcycle shop, she added. But then they realize, no, its something else, some thing pretty cool. A 2,000-square-foot garage in Sacramen tos industrial area just north of downtown is Revving up design from the scrap heap RANDALL BENTON / MCT At The Vintage Monkey, scrap becomes art. JENNIFER FORKER Associated Press From leprechaun beards to shamrock hats, a few sim ple crafts can turn you from a spectator into a participant at a St. Patricks Day parade or party. Kids especially like some thing they can wave, and to join in on the festivities, says Joy Howard, associate editor of FamilyFun magazine. The crafts should be easy because St. Patricks Day doesnt have a big build-up like Christmas, says Mari anne Canada, host of HGTV. coms Weekday Crafternoon series (www.hgtv.com/week day-crafternoon ). You dont want to invest a whole lot of time and money into that day, but you want to do something, she says. Here are four craft ideas, beginning with something silly: the leprechaun beard a twist on the ubiquitous moustache on a stick. Start by printing (or eye balling) FamilyFuns online beard template from March 2013, at www.parents.com/ familyfun-magazine. Cut that shape out of faux fur and a piece of corrugat ed cardboard (with the utes running vertically). Glue the fur to the cardboard. Add a small amount of glue to the end of a bamboo skewer and insert it into a center ute of Four simple St. Patricks Day crafts MARIANNE CANADA / AP A felt shamrock craft provides a pretty way to wear some green. Kids especially like something they can wave, and to join in on the festivities. Joy Howard Associate editor of FamilyFun magazine Traditional oral wallpaper is contrasted with modern furniture and unexpected accessories to create a fresh and edgy look. SEE FLORALS | E2 SEE CRAFTS | E3 SEE SCRAP | E3

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 Count on us for a comprehensive range of quality services to meet the unique healthcare needs of you and your family. Abu Azizullah, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Maria A. Crystal, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Joan De Riggs P.A.-C.(Three Locations To Serve You )TAVARES 2736 Dora Ave., Tavares, FL 32778 LEESBURG 26218 US Hwy 27, Suite 103 LADY LAKE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT.Internal Medicine Practices Old Tyme SakeYour Local Country & Primitive Home Dcor Store Bring in this ad for15% OFFOn Entire OrderMay not be used in combination with other offers, large furniture or large trees. Expires 3/31/14. We Are Closer Than You Think!CR 472 Rainey Trail Rd. CR 466301Located on 301, 1/2 mile south of 466.352-748-0021Hours: Mon-Fri 10am-5pm, Sat 10am-3pm, Closed Sundaywww.oldtymesake.comGift Baskets | Quilts | Wall Art Home Accents | Kitchen & Bath Candles & Gifts | and much more Think Spring New P lant propagation can be a fun and rewarding way to enhance your landscape and decrease your plant costs. Watching a seed or small cutting grow and develop over the years can give you a sense of ac complishment. New prop agators must be warned: Once you start propagating, you may not be able to stop. Try your hand at propaga tion by growing plants from seed, cuttings and different types of layering. Cutting and layering tech niques are used when you want to grow a plant that is identical to the mother plant. These techniques will ensure that your plant de velops the same growth pat tern, ower color and leaf pattern as the original plant. To take a basic stem-cutting, you will have to research the plant you want to grow to see if you need to take a softwood, semi-hardwood or hardwood cutting. Soft wood and semi-hardwood cuttings should be clipped from the current seasons growth while hardwood cut tings should be clipped from the previous seasons growth. Most Florida plants can typ ically be propagated by tak ing semi-hardwood cuttings in the early spring or fall. To make a semi-hardwood cutting, clip off the area of the stem below where it turns imsy to where it can no longer bend. Make sure that you have one to three nodes below this specif ic area. Nodes are located where the leaves and buds originate on the stem of the plant. Cut off the imsy por tion of your cutting and re move the bottom leaves by gently stripping the leaves off with your ngers. Next, stick your cutting in pot ting soil. Make sure that you have one to two nodes be low the soil surface. When making cuttings from large-leaved plants, re duce the leaves by cutting them in half. Cuttings will lose water from their leaves and do not have a root sys tem to take in water. By re moving some but not all of the leaf material, your cut tings are still able to capture sunlight but will not lose as much water. Soil used for propaga tion should be sterile and not from your yard. Ster ile media will help increase the cuttings survivability rate by reducing the chance of disease. The Universi ty of Florida recommends a blend of 50 percent peat and 50 percent perlite. Once you stick the cuttings, keep the potting mix moist but not saturated. Layering plants is a form of propagation that you can do right in your back yard. Lay ering takes advantage of nu trients and water from the mother plant because the new plant remains attached until it puts down roots. Tip layering is the most basic form of layering and works on climbing roses, beauty berry and jasmine, to name a few. Pull down a imsy branch or section of vine and secure the tip to the ground with a landscape stake. Make sure that the tip of the vine or branch has good contact with the soil and that the leaf material is exposed to light. You may want to slightly peel the bark on the portion of the vine that touches the soil with a small pocket knife or your ngernail to encour age root development in this area. Check on your tip layer every couple of weeks. Once the root system is substan tial, cut the new plant from the mother plant, dig it up and replant it in your yard. See what the Master Gar deners have been propagat ing by joining us at our bi annual plant sale, March 22nd from 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m., featuring unusual plants at affordable prices. Proceeds from the sale sup port Discovery Gardens and Master Gardener volunteer education. Visit our plant clinic for your landscape problems, and visit Discovery Gardens for garden ideas. Both are open weekdays from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Ag Center, 1951 Woodlea Rd., Tavares. Brooke Mofs is the Residential Hor ticulture Agent of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce. Readers may email her at burnb48@u.edu. Cutting, layering techniques for plant propagation BROOKE MOFFIS LAKE COUNTY EXTENSION advice on working with this fresh crop of oral patterns. WHAT SIZE? Scale is the most im portant factor in mod ernizing the look and feel of orals, says Fly nn. He suggests avoid ing owers that are de picted at their actual size. Instead, pick pat terns where the owers are bigger between 50 percent and 200 percent larger than life-size. Call agrees: Hes a fan of using vintage prints in the largest scale you can nd, so that the prints eye-popping size contrasts with its traditional style. But Call and Burn ham also think oral prints can look mod ern if theyre printed on a very small scale, especially if theyre used on smaller items like throw pillows. WHICH PATTERN? Find a oral print that really appeals to you personally, Burn ham suggests. Noth ing corny, nothing or dinary, she says. You want something really special. You might try chi noiseries that include gures and orals, Burnham says, or ora and fauna... Thats a way to do it if youre kind of scared of just owers. Another option is choosing a pattern thats more botanical than ower-lled. Homeowners with aversions to super-girly orals featuring rose buds or elaborate pet als may nd botanicals a better t, says Flynn. While oral prints in clude shapes and sil houettes of actual ow ers, botanicals rely more on stems and leaves. Call points out that designers like Vivienne Westwood have creat ed digitized, pixilated oral prints that mix traditional and mod ern style. But, he says, even the most clas sic chintz fabrics can look great in a modern home if theyre hand made and high quality. Flynn encourages cli ents to mix oral pat terns with other prints. The oral cottage style of a decade ago was all orals and rib bons, Flynn says. Any time Im dealing with a home occupied by cou ples arguing over mas culine and feminine styles, Im likely to mix botanicals or orals with classic masculine prints such as gingham, check or plaid. That juxtaposition of classic girly prints with iconic patterns used for mens spaces creates a modern, gen der-neutral room. WHERE TO USE IT? Floral patterns can work especially well on sleek, modern piec es of furniture, Burn ham says. Rather than choosing a oral sofa thats rounded and tuft ed, use oral upholstery on a simple sofa with straight, clean lines. And rather than hang ing oral draperies in a bedroom or choos ing a oral bedspread, use solid colored fab rics in those locations and then upholster the headboard in a bold, oversize oral. WHAT COLORS? A great pattern can look dated if you pick the wrong color pal ette, says Flynn. Flo rals with mustard yel low and burgundy palettes instantly feel old and stuffy. To make them fresh and fun, look for those with un expected color pal ettes, such as black and violet or springy greens and punchy pinks. The pattern will keep its classic appeal, but with a youthful update. Burnham says oral patterns done in just two colors (or in two shades of the same col or) can look more mod ern than orals that include several col ors. And if you go for something on a crisp white background, she says, it might read more current than something on a tea-dye thats more muted. Calls thinks just about any color can work, though he prefers to steer clear of pinks and purples. It gets too sweet, too endearing, he says. You have to be careful with the senti mentality, he says, or youll lose some of the modern edge. FLORALS FROM PAGE E1 SARAH DORIO / AP Flynn uses affordable navy blue prints to make an otherwise feminine den a bit more gender neutral. Layering plants is a form of propagation that you can do right in your back yard. Layering takes advantage of nutrients and water from the mother plant because the new plant remains attached until it puts down roots. Tip layering is the most basic form of layering and works on climbing roses, beauty berry and jasmine, to name a few.

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 WILDWOOD CYCLERY rrffntfrb Bikes for Every Terain & Budget the cardboard cutout. Yes, its that simple. Use different types and colors of faux fur (green is good) and devise your own beard shapes for variety, says How ard. She also recommends dec orating cheap plastic sun glasses with green faux fur and attaching them to a skewer. Or decorate sun glasses with washi tape or duct tape in various patterns and colors. Furry green glasses now that is fun and whimsi cal, says Howard. From FamilyFuns cur rent issue comes this idea: the Glad Hatter, made from a dinner-size paper plate. Small children can decorate these paper hats with paint, markers, crayons or glitter. To make the hat, draw a circle 1 inches from the edge of the plate. Fold the plate in half and draw half of a shamrock shape along the fold inside the circle, with the base of the shamrock touching the circular line you drew. Cut out the sham rock shape (not its base) and the rest of the circle, to make a head hole. Bend the sham rock up. Widen the head hole as needed. Decorate. Heres one to carry: Fam ilyFuns Spinning Sham rock pinwheel, featured in its current issue. Download the online template and cut the shape from double-sid ed scrapbook paper. Fold an edge of each leaf section as marked on template. Press a tack through the center of the pinwheel and into the side of a pencils eraser, leav ing space so the paper can turn freely. Blow on the side for best spin. The nal craft felt sham rocks is versatile, and pro vides a pretty way to wear green on St. Patricks Day. Once you know how to make these shamrocks, then when we get to spring you can make them in different colors and have a bouquet of owers, says Canada. Its a handy little craft to have in your back pocket. She suggests wearing sev eral shamrocks on a plastic or ribbon headband, or gluing them to a pretty ribbon for a necklace. Wear three as a cor sage or stick one into the eras er end of a pencil for waving. Attach individual shamrocks to oral wire to create a bou quet. Add them to a holiday wreath. Whats fun about these is they are really easy and su per inexpensive, says Can ada. You can make a doz en out of one 29-cent sheet of felt. Heres her Headband with Felt Shamrocks: SUPPLIES: craft felt in assorted shades of green embroidery needle embroidery thread hot glue gun ribbon DIRECTIONS: 1) For each shamrock, cut a 1-by12-inch strip of felt (for a larg er shamrock, make the strip 1 inches wide). Cut the strip into four equal pieces (each measur ing 1 by 3 inches). 2) To create the four petals, cut an m-shaped notch at the end of each felt piece, about halfway up. 3) To string the petals together, put two stitches into each petal along the un-notched end. String all four petals onto one length of embroidery thread; pull thread tightly (this will cinch the petals, forming a shamrock shape). 4) Tie a knot and trim excess thread. Open the petals and pull them into a shamrock shape. 5) Using hot glue, afx several shamrocks to a ribbon to wear as a headband. CRAFTS FROM PAGE E1 JENNIFER FORKER / AP This photo shows, from left, family friend Tatum Marsh, 7, parent Kristi Ainslie and her children, Riley Ainslie, 6, Dillon Ainslie, 2, and Connor Ainslie, 2, modeling their leprechaun beards made from faux fur and cardboard, which provide a fun way to celebrate St. Patricks Day, in Arvada, Colo. home to Smiths Vin tage Monkey studio and workshop. Elmer, the shop cat, keeps a watchful eye. The walls, oor and ceiling are lined with projects, several in progress. Almost ev erything started out as something else. A recent foray into scrap heaps brought up new treasure. I was elbow deep in gears all week end, she added with a laugh. I got a big box of them. It was a won derful nd, but some body has to clean off that old grease. A 4-foot-wide chan delier hangs over her conference table, a salvaged 1960s shop bench. The light x ture springs from two massive antique trac tor wheels Smith spied on the back of a truck hauling scrap. A table lamp features steel mesh shaped into a drum shade. Its base came from an old water pipe fastened to a heavy plow disc. Motorcycle gears and assorted car parts re-assemble into ta ble frames. Barbed wire makes holiday wreaths with an edge. Steel plate remnants bearing the patterns of massive gears will be welded into its new life as a sofa frame. Were using 9-inch heavy-duty casters as legs so we can move it around, Smith said of the gearheads ulti mate sofa. Metal artist Thom as Ramey works with Smith to fabricate oneof-a-kind pieces. He has an extensive back ground in creating ar chitectural elements and also is a certied motorcycle mechanic. I really like work ing with her, Ramey said during a break from welding. Even if she wasnt getting paid, shed still be doing this work. This is who she is. She has great ideas, but she also has a lot of de termination. She nev er gives up on an idea, even if its problematic. Shell keep at until she gures out a solution. In addition to har vesting parts for her de signs, Smith also owns seven racing motorcy cles, all vintage. Tak ing her love to the next level, she co-sponsors a racing team. Dennis Parrish, who rides Vin tage Monkeys Honda CL350, won the Amer ican Historic Racing Motorcycle Associa tion Formula Vintage national champion ship while competing at such tracks as Sono ma (Calif.) Raceway. Thats gotten Vin tage Monkey quite a bit of exposure. We sell a lot of apparel, Smith said. People love our logo. Her companys name plays off the grease monkey stereotype, with a personal note. Its simple; an old friend always called me Monkey, Smith said. SCRAP FROM PAGE E1 RANDALL BENTON / AP Shasta Smith, an interior designer for 15 years, keeps an eye on the studios cat, Elmer, at The Vintage Monkey in Sacramento, Calif. SANDI GENOVESE McClatchy-Tribune News Service Tablets, computers and e-readers provide a convenient way to read the news, but a good, old fashioned, print ed newspaper offers a wonderful resource for all sorts of recycled cre ations. The graphic nature of the black and white printed page affords opportunities for re cycled (or up-cycled) crafts from greeting cards to wearable art. A newspaper back ground is perfect for a card with a message like Whats news with you? The paper that is woven through the newsprint is a page, cut from a wed ding magazine which is completely in keeping with the recycled theme. If you want to re-cre ate this card here are the stats: The newsprint is 6 by 17 1/2 inches with 3 1/2-inch covers and ac cordion pleats that are 1 3/4 inches wide. A 3 x 8 3/4 inch rectangle is cut out of the pleated section of the newsprint. The magazine pa per is 4 3/4 by 10 1/2 inches with accordi on pleats every 1 3/4inch. In the center of each pleat is a 3/4-inch slit on both the top and bottom of each pleat. Letters that spell HI! are hanging from the three mountain folds of the newsprint pleats and held with tape on the back If greeting cards arent your thing, you might try your hand at wear able art. Newspaper and magazine pages play well together in the cre ation of a ower pin. It is as easy as cutting sev eral ower shapes from both papers and mixing them together in the as sembly of a unique o ral pin. You need only fasten a pin back, avail able at any craft store, to the underside of the ower in order to make it wearable. Hobbies: Yesterdays news BRUCE KIRKPATRICK / MCT Newspaper and magazine pages play well together in the creation of a ower pin.

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 DEAR ABBY: What can I do about a child I see in an auto mobile who is hanging out the window when she passes my house? The child is around 4 years old. Today when I saw the little girl, the only parts of her in the car were her lower legs and feet. Her mother, father and grand mother allow her to do this. It scares me because when I was a child, I fell out of a moving car, and I still have scars on my arms because of it. I am not close to these neigh bors, so can you help me with some advice? SCARED FOR HER IN FLORIDA DEAR SCARED FOR HER: Seat belt laws have been enacted to pro tect children from this kind of ignorance or negligence. Chil dren (and adults) who fall from moving vehicles can die of their injuries, or be crippled for life. You should report your con cerns about this to the police to ensure the little girls safety. The next time you see her hanging out the car window, immediate ly call 911. The dispatcher will determine which agency should be notied. DEAR ABBY: My ex-wife, Kristy, and I have been di vorced for ve years and she has since remarried. We have a 15-year-old daughter, Taryn. When its Kristys birthday, Mothers Day, etc., Taryn looks to me to help out with gifts for her mother. I have asked my daughter if she talks to her step father about this, and she says no. I feel it isnt my duty to do this. It should be the current husband who is assigned this task. I want Taryn to be hap py giving her mother a gift, but I am not comfortable with this. Am I thinking right? If so, what should I say to my daughter? UNCERTAIN IN KENTUCKY DEAR UNCERTAIN: Explain this to your daughter just as you have written it to me. Taryn isnt a little girl. I presume she has chores to do and earns an al lowance. If she wants to give her mother a gift or a card, she should pay for it. But if she wants to spend more money for it than she has, she should ask her stepdad to chip in. DEAR ABBY: Im a 15-year-old girl. I nd it very hard to be a teenager where I live. It seems most of my friends have boy friends, but most of my friends have gone very far with their boyfriends. Im too scared to. I dont feel ready for something like that. I kind of want a boyfriend, but its hard to nd one because most guys want to go too far. I dont want to talk about this kind of stuff with my mom. I hope you get the chance to an swer. TEEN OUT WEST DEAR TEEN: Im sorry you cant discuss this with your moth er because if you did, she could share her experience with you, and thats a valuable asset to have. I have always advised that when people start dating, they do it in groups, which takes away a lot of the pressure of feeling you have to do anything you dont want to do. If that ever happens to you, you have the right to say no, stop! Im not ready for that, etc. Some girls are reluctant to say it loudly and clearly, which is a big mistake. Most men understand that no means no but if a girl doesnt state it clearly, they think its OK to continue. If you follow this advice, your problems will be greatly minimized. DEAR READERS : If you live in a state that observes day light saving time, dont forget to turn your clocks forward one hour before going to bed to night. Daylight saving time be gins at 2 a.m. tomorrow. You know what that means itll be lighter later and, as a com fort to those of you who are suf fering through an extraordinari ly harsh winter, spring is on the way! Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Comics & Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Girl is cruising for a bruising with daredevil antics in car

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Saturday, March 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, March 8, 2014 KIM COOK Associated Press The yin and yang of spring make it such an interesting season. Af ter the brutal bite of winter, even a gloomy spring day can lift our spirits with warmer breezes and an emerg ing palette of delicate hues those rst ting es of new greens, a fuzzy gray bud, a brushstroke of crocus blue. Then, as the season really plants its feet, fresh bright col or starts popping up all over. As The Secret Gar den author Frances Hodgson Burnett said of spring, It is the sun shining on the rain, and the rain falling on the sunshine. We welcome both the quiet emergence of the season, and those saucy aunts of azalea, rhododendron and for sythia that follow. Thats the nature of spring 2014 decor, as well. THE YIN Think balletand wa tercolor-inspired pas tels; soft fabrics and sheer window treat ments; and curvy furni ture, often in tradition al shapes but updated with modern fabrics and pattern. Benjamin Moores color of the year, Breath of Fresh Air, is a whispery blue-gray with a pensive yet pos itive quality. Weve de tected a lighter touch hints, tints of col or, says Ellen ONeill, Benjamin Moores cre ative director. Theyre colors that can make a room happy. Accent hues in clude pale peach and lavender. Quiet col ors, yes, but not insip id ones. Theyre ver satile, working as well with dressed-up rooms as with slouchier, more relaxed spaces. New York City-based designer Elaine Grif n sees a new femi nization in design daintier details, urban materials interpret ed in elegant, classical shapes. Its an overall softening of decor. She also likes a col or that had its heyday a couple of decades ago but is poised for a design stage reviv al: Beige is back! And it looks fresh again anchoring a room of sub tler hues gray, ivory, taupe, pink, aqua, a softened olive, she says. Watercolor songbirds and irises are on art work at West Elm, the latter painted on birch wood for an interesting effect. (www.westelm. com ) Lauren Conrads Tea Berry bedding collec tion for Kohls is done in a dreamy mix of peach, mint and cream. (www. kohls.com ) THE YANG At the other end of the spectrum, clean, clear bright colors add exuberant pops. Americans seem ready to infuse their surroundings with optimistic, bold, mood-changing color, says Jackie Hirschhaut, vice president of the American Home Fur nishings Alliance, in High Point, N.C. At last falls High Point Fur niture Market, where designs for spring are introduced, the em phasis was on one hue in particular, she says: Intense blues seemed to dominate. Think dramatic yet familiar shades like co balt, lapis and sapphire. Wisteria offers a Lou is XVI-style chair up holstered in royal blue linen and a blueglazed ceramic stool that could nd a com fy spot indoors or out. Pottery Barns Cam bria collection of Por tuguese stoneware comes in a deep ocean blue, and there is co ordinating indigo na pery in polka dots or tile prints. (www.wiste ria.com ; www.pottery barn.com ) Radiant Orchid and Exclusive Plum, two more colors of the year, are showing up on ac cessories and furniture like All Moderns Sun pan velvet bench with Lucite legs, and slip per chairs, side tables and trays at Home goods. Pennsylva nia-based custom cab inet-maker Plain & Fancy is even offering versions of the hue, suggesting it for ac cent pieces like kitch en islands, media cen ters and armoires. (www. AllMod ern.com; www. homegoods. com; www. plainfancycabi nets.com ) Crisp apple red adds punch to neu trals check out Tar gets Threshold Wind ham collection of oor cabinets for practical storage in a fun, fresh color. The Candace up holstered armchair in a zippy, red-on-white oversize oral print would energize a room. (www.target.com ) Grifn likes lem on yellow as an accent color. Fashion design ers like Marissa Webb and Derek Lam, and retailers like H&M and Joe Fresh embraced that hue this season, and decor is follow ing suit. A throw pil low quilted to resemble subway tiles; octago nal and square dinner ware; and a galvanized trunk that could work as both storage and table are all at CB2 in taxicab yellow. (www. cb2.com ) The yin and yang of spring both infuse decor AP PHOTO LEE REICH Associated Press Picture a little rose mary tree at your kitch en window, standing there upright and green as if in deance to the wintry scene beyond the panes. This little tree offers more than decoration and winter cheer. Pass your hand lightly over the leaves, close your eyes, and the scent will carry you to a sun baked Mediterranean hillside, the plants na tive habitat. Snip off a few leaves for cooking, and your tongue will similarly transport you to milder climes. Heres how to make that tree. START WITH A TRUNK Begin with a small rosemary plant, grown from seed or cuttings, or bought. Seed is slowest and most difcult, cut tings root easily, and the bought plant will still of fer you the satisfaction of training the tree. Single out one stem to become the future trunk of your plant, complete ly removing all stems ex cept for this trunk-to-be at the base of the plant. The most vigorous, up right stem is the obvi ous candidate. In the case of a creeping va riety, just select any healthy stem and stake it upright. Poke a dowel or thin piece of bamboo into the soil near the base of the plant and tie a piece of soft yarn tight ly around the stake, then loosely around the stem. Your goal in the weeks ahead is to promote elongation and thicken ing of the trunk-to-be. To that end, keep cut ting away any new stems sprouting from the base of the plant. Pinch back to just a few leaves any stems sprouting along the trunk-to-be. AND NOW THE HEAD Once the trunk reach es full height, your goals change: You now want to stop growth and create a bushy head. But how high is full height? Its all for show, and what looks good depends on how big a head you are going to give the plant and how big a pot the plant will eventually call home. Generally, a head 2 to 3 times the height and just slightly more than the width of the pot looks good. Stop growth at the desired height by pinching off the grow ing tip of the trunk, a simple operation that awakens growth of buds down along the trunk. Create the bushy head by repeatedly pinching and thus inducing more branch ing the tips of all shoots that sprout from the top few inches of trunk. Now dene that head more clearly by completely removing all stems and leaves further down the trunk. Turn a rosemary bush into a tree