Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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GATORS HOPE TO BREAK STREAK, SPORTS B1 2016 RACE: Questions surround Jeb Bush as he makes political appearances A6 LOCAL: Many projects depend on bill passing Congress A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, March 19, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 78 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C8 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS C9 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS B5 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page 10. 79 / 59 Pleasantwith clouds and sun 50 Associated Press ALLAHASSEE A $400 million break on registration fees for Floridas motorists is rushing through the state Legislature and could soon wind up on the desk of Gov. Rick Scott. But dont count on spend ing that money just yet. The Florida Senate on Tuesday unanimously ap proved the measure that should lower the annual reg istration fees for most car and truck drivers by about $25. The charges were rst raised ve years ago when state leg islators were grappling with a large budget gap caused by the downturn in the states economy. Its a way to get broad based tax and fee relief to the people, said Sen. Joe Negron, R-Stuart and the sponsor of the fee rollback. The govern ment has a bad habit of add ing on fees and rules and once they are on the books they never come off. The Florida House could pass the bill (SB 156) later this week. But the lower fees wont kick in until this September, meaning drivers who renew their cars now will have to wait until 2015 before benet ing from the rollback. Data collected by the Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles from last year show nearly 9 million motor vehicles had their registrations renewed from January to August while more than 4 million vehi cles were renewed during the nal four months of the year. Drivers are required to renew their registration during the month of their birthday al though drivers can also get a two-year renewal. VLADIMIR ISACHENKOV Associated Press MOSCOW In a gilded Kremlin hall used by czars, Vladimir Putin redrew Rus sias borders Tuesday by de claring the Crimean Penin sula part of the motherland provoking a surge of emo tion among Russians who lament the loss of empire and denunciations from Western leaders who called Putin a threat to the world. In an ominous sign, a Ukrainian serviceman and a member of a local self-de fense brigade were killed by gunre in Crimea just hours after Putins speech, the rst fatalities stemming from the Russian takeover. While Putins action was hailed by jubilant crowds in Moscow and cities across Russia, Ukraines new gov ernment called the Russian president a threat to the civ ilized world and internation al security, and the U.S. and Europe threatened tougher sanctions against Moscow. Vice President Joe Biden, meeting with anxious Euro pean leaders in Poland, de nounced what he called nothing more than a land grab. The world has seen through Russias actions and has rejected the awed log ic, Biden said. In an emotional 40-minute speech televised live from the Kremlins chandeliered St. George hall, Putin said the time has come to correct a historical injustice and stand LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com The majority of Lake County schools do not give students scores of less than 50 on report cards, which are sent home after each nineweek grading period, according to a report handed out at a school board workshop this week. Board members could not come to a consensus at the work shop on how to modi fy the Student Progres sion Plan to include language, if neces sary, that would elimi nate the option for ad ministrators to make school-based grading decisions. The progression plan currently has some exibility in re gard to this topic. Currently, only Cy press Ridge Elementa ry School does not em ploy such a method, requiring the grades earned to be entered. At Leesburg High School, Mount Dora High School and Uma tilla High School, the practice of giving stu dents a minimum of 50 on report cards is recommended but not required; and at Clermont Elementa ry School, Tavares El ementary School and The Villages Elemen tary School, the report showed the school employing the proto col as a past practice. Proponents of the practice elsewhere say failing grades giv en to students ear ly in the school year cause them to give up hope about pulling up their grades and could cause them to drop out of school. Superintendent Su san Moxley reiterated that she did not support MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com I t is a dying art that will be resuscitated next school year. The emphasis on cur sive writing has dimin ished over the years but will be making a come back in Florida elemen tary schools in 2014-15 after suggestions from a number of teachers and parents convinced the states Board of Educa tion to support this. Kristi Patterson said her 5th-grade daugh ter didnt start learning cursive writing until she pulled her out of pub lic schools and enrolled her into Lake Montes sori in Leesburg this school season a pri vate school that starts to teach cursive to stu dents in the rst grade. I couldnt believe she Legislature takes on motor vehicle fees, assisted living facilities Cursive writing loops back DID YOU KNOW? Six reasons for cursive writing in schools Its an art form with a long rich history. It is one more way for students to develop the side of their brain that is not devel oped by basic reading and writing skills. Helps students with their printing and alpha bet memorization. Reinforces learn ing. The more diverse a teaching curriculum is, the better. Develops motor skills. It involves using the hand muscles in a different way. There are so few tra ditions left to our children that are hold-overs from an earlier age. Fosters better commu nication between the old er generation. Source: parentingsquad.com and education.cu-portland.edu MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lauren Newman, curriculum director for Lake Montessori, use slabs of cursive letters with 5th-grader Ryann Price during an after-school lesson. Price, who had been attending public schools, didnt know cursive before switching to the private school. Most schools have minimum scores for report cards Putin adds Crimea to Russia PAVEL GOLOVKIN / AP People rally in support of Crimea joining Russia, with banners and portraits of Russian President Vladimir Putin, reading We are together, in Red Square in Moscow on Tuesday. With a sweep of his pen, President Vladimir Putin added Crimea to the map of Russia. Grades can only go so low The government has a bad habit of adding on fees and rules and once they are on the books they never come off. State Sen. Joe Negron SEE GRADES | A2 SEE LAWS | A2 SEE RUSSIA | A2 SEE CURSIVE | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 HOW TO REACH US MARCH 18 CASH 3 ............................................... 6-0-3 Afternoon .......................................... 6-8-5 PLAY 4 ............................................. 5-6-9-8 Afternoon ....................................... 7-7-2-7 FLORIDA LOTTERY MARCH 17 FANTASY 5 ........................... 7-12-20-25-29 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Satur day and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.com PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@daily commercial.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. the policy of giving a min imum score of 50 on indi vidual class assignments. Mount Dora Mid dle School was the only school found to have giv en a 50 on individual as signments throughout the year, the report cited. Moxley previously said there are four nine-week grading periods in the school year and with holding grades of less than 50 during the rst period could have bene ts for the student. If there is no hope anywhere, we need to be prepared for a dropout rate, Moxley said. I be lieve we will see that. Board member Bill Mathias said he did not support the policy. I am not in favor of a minimum of 50 as a (minimum) score, he said. It is what it is in the real world. However, Mathias said he would support drop ping one test score or re testing the student if nec essary. School Board member Tod Howard said he did not support giving stu dents a blanket 50, but for those that are strug gling, he suggested they enter an agreement to work with staff to bring up their grades. He men tioned there could be challenges at home, such as an illness, which could impact their school work. The student could receive an incomplete until course work is com pleted, Howard said. They had a bad month but there are eight months in the year, he said. I am not sure we fail people because they had a bad quarter. Howard asked staff members at the meeting whether there were any statistics showing how many students the pro tocol has helped. District ofcials said they did not have any data collected on the issue and Moxley said collecting it would be labor intensive. Howard said he found this troubling. We could be arguing over something like ve students out of 42,000 when you dont have data to make those de cisions, he said. Some times you are making these decisions and you dont know if it is affect ing one student or 500 students. Board Member Rosanne Brandeburg said she is not in favor of giving a student an un earned grade. But at the same time, she said, I want to see a mechanism in place where they can bring up their grade. School Board Chair woman Debbie Stivender expressed frus tration with the grad ing protocols, which she conrmed has been go ing on for years. There has never been a clear direction in the student progression plan, she said. But, Moxley chimed in that the practice is not unique to Lake County. Indeed, Alexandra Freeze, senior director of communications and ad vocacy at the Association of American Educators, said in an email that the policy is in place across the country. Many of our educa tors are sensitive to giv ing a student a mark they dont deserve; particular ly with regard to cheat ing, she said. Stivender recommend ed if there is a student who has a family mem ber struggling with can cer, for example, the dis trict should have a policy in place to give the stu dent an opportunity to catch up at a later period. If we cant do an in complete, they can go back and complete their work, she said. While board members did not come to a con sensus, they did agree that the grading decision should rest solely with the teacher. Board members are expected to vote on revi sions to the Student Pro gression Plan in a few weeks. GRADES FROM PAGE A1 Julie Jones, executive direc tor of the department, said the state needs time to repro gram its systems to reect the lower fees. Jones urged motorists to renew their tags now if they are due. I think you need to have situational awareness when your tag can be renewed, Jones said. If you have a September date I would not renew early. The Senate alsotook up new rules for assisted-living facilties. The public could soon read anonymously posted reviews and complaints of assist ed-living facilities and own ers of such facilities would face higher nes for repeat ed serious violations under a measure passed unanimous ly by the Senate on Tuesday. Senate Bill 248 also re quires increased licensing for homes that handle mental ly impaired residents and re quires a rating system be in place for assisted-living facil ities by March 2015. Whatever comfort we can give to families who are looking for a home for a rel ative, we should give it, said state Sen. Eleanor Sobel, D-Hollywood. She said that by eliminat ing some of the smaller viola tions that can lead to expen sive nes even though they dont endanger or discom fort a patient, we got these groups on board, includ ing the AARP and the Florida Health Care Association. Those smaller violations in clude a facility worker assist ing a resident with self-med ication or treatment, such as measuring vital signs or checking blood-sugar lev els. Under the new measure, a worker would be able to assist in those smaller tasks without fear of sanction. The public posting site would be part of a consum er guide page administered by the state that would also include information on each licensed facility in the state, including its size, date of opening and violations. The comments section would be monitored, and employees of a facility would be prohibit ed from posting although fa cility management could re spond to comments as part of the online conversation. Lawmakers also took on a number of other key issues: GUN OWNER DISCRIMI NATION: The Senate passed a bill that would make it illegal for insurance companies to deny policies or charge high er rates solely based on gun ownership. The bill passed Tuesday on a 36-3 vote. A similar House bill is waiting for a oor vote. IN-STATE TUITION: A Sen ate committee on Tuesday barely approved the legisla tion (SB 1400) allowing chil dren of illegal immigrants to pay in-state tuition after four GOP state senators voted against the measure. The nal vote was 5-4 and only sur vived the vote because three Democrats supported the bill. E-CIGARETTE SALES TO MINORS BANNED: It would be illegal to give or sell electron ic cigarettes to minors under a bill approved by the Florida Senate. The bill passed unan imously Tuesday with no de bate. It adds electronic ciga rettes to the law that bans the sale of tobacco products to minors. REVENGE PORN: Peo ple who post sexually explic it photos of their exes online will face criminal charges in Florida under a revenge porn bill the Senate passed unan imously on Tuesday. The bill (SB 532) would make it a sec ond degree misdemeanor to post such images without permission from the subject. Offenders would face up to 60 days in jail and a $500 ne. LAWS FROM PAGE A1 up to Western pressure by incorporating Crimea. In peoples hearts and minds, Crimea has always been an integral part of Rus sia, he declared. He dismissed Western crit icism of Sundays Crimean referendum in which res idents of the strategic Black Sea peninsula voted over whelmingly to break off from Ukraine and join Rus sia as a manifestation of the Wests double standards. They tell us that we are vi olating the norms of inter national law. First of all, its good that they at least re member that international law exists, Putin said, point ing at what he called the U.S. trampling of internation al norms in wars in Serbia, Iraq, Afghanistan and Libya. Hours after Putin boasted that the Russian takeover of Crimea was conducted with out a single shot, a Ukrainian military spokesman said a Ukrainian serviceman was killed and another injured when a military facility in Crimea was stormed Tues day by armed men. RUSSIA FROM PAGE A1 couldnt write in cur sive, said Patter son, looking at her daughter, Ryann Price, study slabs of cursive letters during an after-school les son last week. Tiffany Cow ie, a spokeswoman with the states De partment of Educa tion, said currently the Board of Edu cation dictates that students should be gan learning cursive writing in the third grade, but the poli cy isnt explicit. In dividual school dis tricts determine how much to emphasize cursive. Like typewriters and cassette tapes, cursive has fallen by the wayside in the digital era and fo cus has increased on how well stu dents can use a key board. Experts on cursive handwriting say the written form has been hit hard be cause its viewed as formal. Cheryl Bloom, owner of Blooms Baking House & Restaurant in down town Leesburg, said the bulk of cakes she decorates are in print, especially for children. A cake for a wedding anniversary is one of the rare or ders she has recently decorated with cur sive writing etched in the frosting. Print is just easi er to read, said the 53-year-old Bloom, who learned how to write in cursive in the rst grade. The lack of cursive taught in schools was brought in to liv ing rooms last year during the murder trial of George Zim merman, who shot and killed Sanford teen Trayvon Martin. Many in the court room were shocked when Martins 19-year-old friend, Rachel Jeantel, ad mitted on the stand that she could not read a document a lawyer handed to her because it was written in cursive. Although it is de batable which is the fastest, writing in print or cursive, it does take more time to learn cursive. At Beacon College, a small private school in Leesburg that is exclusively for stu dents with dyslexia, ADHD or other spe cic learning disabil ities students arent required to write in cursive, even when signing their name. It can be difcult for them, said Dr. Shelly Chandler, the schools vice-presi dent of academic af fairs. Cowie said cursive writing did not ap pear in the Common Core standards for schools the state ad opted in 2010. It was left up to individu al school districts to determine how much of an empha sis to put on the writ ing art form in their curriculum. Debbie Moftt, di rector of K-12 cur riculum for Sum ter County Schools, said the time devot ed to school pro grams such as drug and bullying educa tion, has decreased the teaching of cur sive writing in her schools. At a Sumter Coun ty Chamber of Com merce meeting last week, where Moftt discussed the need of cursive writing les sons in schools, one parent complained about his child not being able to sign his name in cursive. Moftt said the lack of cursive writing also prevents chil dren from being able to read important historical documents written in cursive. Its important that our students know what they are look ing at and reading when shown one of these documents written in cursive, Moftt said. Researchers say cursive also appears to improve read ing and other learn ing skills. Cowie add ed it helps children to read cherished cards and letters from grandma and grandpa. Hugo Hormazabal, headmaster at Lake Montessori, said cur sive writing helps de velop motor skills and hand-eye coor dination. It helps students develop more con dence in their writ ing, he said. Apparently, par ents statewide share the same concerns. In a 2013 online poll by Harris Interactive, 79 percent of adults and 68 percent of children said cur sive should still be taught. Keyboarding skills, not cursive writing, are part of the Com mon Core academ ic standards adopt ed last year by more than 40 states, in cluding Florida. But as Florida tweaks its Common Core, par ents and educators asked at public fo rums and through email that cursive still be taught, and state education lead ers listened. The request for more instructions on cursive comprised a big bulk of the 19,000 comments on the Common Core. As a result, Cowie said the states Board of Ed ucation has adopt ed cursive writing standards for fourthand fth-grade class rooms in 2014-15, with the expectation that students should be able to write leg ibly and uently in cursive upon gradu ation from elemen tary school. Sitting in a Lake Montessori class room, Lauren New man, curriculum director for the school, displayed similar looking cur sive letters dotted on slabs in front of Price. Then New man turned around and had the student practice drawing the letters with her n gers on her back be fore writing them on paper. Price seemed ea ger to learn the writ ing form. This is fun, Price said. CURSIVE FROM PAGE A1

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Wednesday, March 19, 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 Parks and Trails hosts World Water Day hike Recognizing World Water Day, ob served annually as a way to focus on the importance of fresh drink ing water and advocate for the sus tainable management of freshwa ter resources, the Lake County Parks and Trails Division will host a World Water Day Hike from 9 to 11 a.m. Saturday in the heart of the Green Swamp at Pasture Reserve, Lake Erie Road, in Groveland. The free hiking adventure will be led by park ranger Rachel Dellinger, Ph.D., through the Pasture Reserve, Lake Countys largest preserve at over 800 acres. For information or to register, call the Lake County Parks & Trails Division at 352-253-4950. EUSTIS Amazing Race for Charity coming in April The Amazing Race for Charity is a unique racing event coming April 5 with teams of two competing on a ve-mile course to complete 20 fun, messy, brainy and wacky challenges. The event is designed for the seri ous athlete and casual walkers and joggers and attracts people from ages 13 to 80 or older. Proceeds from this event go to the Boys & Girls Clubs of Lake and Sumter Counties, LifeStream Behavioral Center Foundation, Cornerstone Hospice and other charities. Registration is $125. For infor mation, go to www.amazingrace forcharity.com, or call 352-242-8111. EUSTIS Artists sought for Lake County Fair Lake County artists are invited to enter the annual art show at the Lake County Fair taking place April 3-12, at the fairgrounds, State Road 44 and County Road 452 in Eustis. Ribbons and cash awards will be given in each category which in cludes, oil, acrylic, water medi um on paper, pastel, drawings and mixed media, and must be original work. Entry forms and rules are avail able at www.lakecofair.com or email lakecofair@aol.com. Call Shirley Sojourner for information at 352-394-7338. LADY LAKE Beer cans and brewery items on display this Saturday Brewery items from across the U.S. will be exhibited at this Gator Trader Show held from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday at the American Legion Club Post No. 347, 699 W. Lady Lake Blvd., Beer related items including, cans, steins, trays, labels, mugs and more will be part of the show, and admis sion is $3. A rafe will be held every hour and food and refreshments will be available for purchase. For information, call John Weatherhead at 352-391-9652 or email wxxhead@msn.com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com EDITORS NOTE: This is the sec ond part of a two-part series about the National Association of Counties (NACo) 2014 Leg islative Conference that Lake County Commissioner Welton Cadwell recently attended. Widening improve ments scheduled on In terstate 75, from County Road 470 to Floridas Turn pike, could be delayed or could shift additional nancial burden to the Flor ida Department of Trans portation, if Congress does not pass a multi-year surface transportation bill this legislative session, ac cording to T.J. Fish, execu tive director of Lake-Sum ter Metropolitan Planning Organization. The I-75 improvements, which involve widening the interstate from four lanes to six lanes from the Hernando County line to Floridas Turnpike in Sumter County, is just one of several transporta tion projects that could be THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Leesburg High School concert bands Wind Ensemble and Symphonic Band are heading to the state competition af ter winning the highest achievement rating of superior from all the judges at the District Florida Bandmasters Music Performance As sessment. The two bands of about 50 students each were also praised by judges for their abili ty to play at higher mu sic levels than required, said LHS Band Director Gabriel Fielder. You are only able to go to state if you get the superior rating, AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com The 8th annual Clas sic Race Boat Associ ations annual Tavares Spring Thunder Regat ta, which event orga nizers said brought in around 3,000 paid at tendees last year, will be this weekend in Wooton Park. Classic Race Boat As sociation president Bill John said 45 boats are currently scheduled to demonstrate, but that number will likely KAREEM COPELAND Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Jean Montney brought her daughter and two grand children to Tallahassee on Tuesday to say good bye to an old friend. The 83-year-old Jacksonville resident wanted the kids to get a history lesson and have a memory of former Governor Reubin Askew, who was a close friend and Florida State class mate of her late husband Dick. We were just privileged to know him from the be ginning, Montney said, breaking into tears. With us, he was just a regu lar guy. Theyd tell the old stories of all the stuff they used to do. But then I re alized when I got here and they were talking about him, they were so rever ential. Like he was such a fabulous person, which we knew he was. But he was so down to earth with his friends. Never took on airs or act ed like he was a monarch or something. He was just really a man of the people and true to his friends. Askew gave one of the eulogies when Dick Montney had died six years ago. The two fami lies used to go on annual trips together. Montney, 83, her daughter Lynn Wilkes, 56, and grandchil dren Nick, 8, and Macie, 9, cut short a seven-day trip to Hilton Head Island, S.C., to make the trip to Tallahassee. Theyll get two days instead. Gov. Rick Scott and oth er state ofcials lined the sidewalks around the old Capitol as a military hon or guard carried the cas ket draped with an Amer ican ag up the steps just after 9:30 a.m. Flags around the city stood at half-staff. Askew died last week at the age of 85. His eight years in ofce during the 1970s coincided with the end of the Vietnam War, Watergate and dramatic Staff Report Marion Ocala Search and Rescue (MOSAR) will con tinue searching for a miss ing 48-year-old Ocklawaha man with the mental capac ity of a 3-year-old. John Radabaugh Jr. was doing yard work with his family in late February at 19455 S.E. 91st Place in Ock lawaha, when his father stepped into the house for a few min utes. When he returned, his son had disap peared. MOSAR will set up a com mand post at the intersection of SE 205th Avenue and National For est Road 95 at 8 a.m. Satur day. Plans are to search foot National bill critical for local projects PHOTO COURTESY OF DAVID HATHCOX Commissioner Welton Cadwell speaks at the 2014 NACo Legislative Conference in Washington D.C. Body of former Gov. Askew honored at state Capitol Former rst lady Donna Lou Askew and house speaker Will Weatherford, R-Wesley Chapel, share some words on the porch of the old Florida Capitol. PHOTOS BY STEVE CANNON / AP Gov. Rick Scott leads legislative representatives and cabinet members up the steps of the old Capitol behind an honor guard carrying the cofn of former Gov. Reubin Askew on Tuesday in Tallahassee. Search continues for missing Ocklawaha man PHOTO COURTESY OF MARION OCALA SEARCH AND RESCUE Marion Ocala Search and Rescue members check a map during a search for a missing 48-year-old Ocklawaha man. LEESBURG LHS concert bands earn superior ratings TAVARES Classic race boats coming to Wooton Park RADABAUGH SEE PROJECTS | A4 SEE LHS | A4 SEE SEARCH | A4 SEE BOATS | A5 SEE ASKEW | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 OBITUARIES Emma Rae Sellars Emma Rae Sellars, Infant, of Leesburg, Florida, died Friday, March 14, 2014 in Win nie Palmer Hospital in Orlan do, FL. She was born February 13, 2014 in Leesburg, Florida. She is sur vived by her father, Austin Brady Sellars; mother, Ashley Nicole St. Cyr; paternal grandparents, Brady Sellars and Christi Sel lars; maternal grand mother, Sharon St. Cyr; great grandparents, Leroy and Faye Teate, Charles and Linda Sel lars, Judy and Chris Thurner, Wayne and Ginny Caldwell; great great grandmother, Ann Lundin; aunt, Mor gan Sellars; uncle, Clay ton Sellars; uncle, Brian Teate; and many loving, beloved family. Private Family Only Graveside Services will be held at Hillcrest Memorial Gardens on Thursday, March 20, 2014. On line condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com. Ar rangements entrust ed to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL. Gerald Jerry White Gerald Jerry White, 93 of Altoona, Flori da passed away Satur day, March 15, 2014. Born September 3, 1920 in Kingston, New York, he moved to Al toona in 1991. He grad uated from Margaret ville High School and attended Nation Youth Administration (NYA) in Auburn, NY, ma joring in a machinist course. He served in WWII in the Ordnance transportation section of the Army Air Force Base in the Caribbean Defense of the Pana ma Canal. He used the benet of the GI bill to attend the Coyne Electri cal School in Chica go, IL. Upon comple tion he acquired a posi tion with the CAA, later the FAA, in the Airway Maintenance Divi sion and rose to facto ry Quality Control of Government contracts, GS-12. He was married and lived in Cleveland, OH for fteen years un til the death of his rst wife. He is survived by his second wife, Ethel White whom he mar ried in 1981. Graveside inurnment services will be held 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, March 26, 2014 at Florida Nation al Cemetery in Bush nell, FL. Online con dolences can be made at www.beyersfuneral home.com Beyers Fu neral Home, Umatilla. DEATH NOTICES Nicholas Gallinaro Nicholas Gallina ro, 84, of The Villages, died Monday, March 17, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations. Wildwood. Roy Lee Johnson Roy Lee Johnson, 68, of Eustis, died Friday, March 14, 2014. Uni ty Memorial Funeral Home East, Inc., Apop ka. Edwin L. Moore Edwin L. Moore, 76, of Summereld, died Monday, March 17, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood. SELLERS IN MEMORY stalled dependent on whether the bill pass es. The Wekiva Parkway and the Coast to Coast Trail projects could also encounter delays, Fish said. Many local trans portation programs such as Lake Xpress, Leesburg Internation al Airport and Uma tilla Municipal Airport could also be affect ed because they also receive federal funds, according to Fish. At the recent 2014 National Association of Counties Legislative Conference in Wash ington D.C., garnering support for passage of the transportation bill was the main focus of the event. Commissioner Welton Cadwell at tended the confer ence where he serves as chairman of the Na tional Association of Counties Communi ty and Economic De velopment Steering Committee. The real push is not to have a yearly trans portation bill but to have a six-year bill, he said. Over 30 percent of the nations bridges are local government responsibilities. The passage of a multi-year bill is criti cal, Fish emphasized, because the MPO, like many other en tities, has to plan out projects over the long term. States rely on some predictability in the process to be able to commit funds to large transportation proj ects, he said. We have to have plan ning studies and those phases take a year or more. If Congress can not agree on a multiyear transportation bill, lawmakers may pass continuing reso lutions to keep some transportation pro grams funded, Fish said. But other programs may be subjected to cuts as Congress ad dresses its mounting debt, Fish said. That is exactly the opposite of what the county needs, he said. We need to fund infrastructure to cre ate jobs. The bill known as Map 21 expires in September, according to a press release from NACo. Counties own 45 percent of the na tions public roads and 39 percent of the na tions bridge invento ry, NACo has stated. The economic re covery for most coun ties remains frag ile and uneven, said NACo Executive Di rector Matt Chase in a statement. Coun ties rely on a blend of federal, state and local funding and nanc ing to maintain our county transporta tion assets. The grow ing uncertainty at the federal level will most likely result in delayed or cancelled projects, costing more jobs and pain for county gov ernments and private contractors. PROJECTS FROM PAGE A3 Fielder said Monday, reecting on the con cert bands success on Saturday at East Ridge High School, where they were evaluated with other high school bands throughout Lake, Sumter and Marion counties. Now the LHS con cert bands will be pre paring for the state evaluations in April at their choice location of either going to the University of South Florida or Daytona State College. Fielder said the decision will up to the band stu dents for what works around their hectic schedules, since many are also involved in sports and other clubs. Fielder credits God, the support of the community, high school administrators and guidance coun selors for the suc cess of the band pro gram. Throughout his 12 years here, the Leesburg native said he has never received less than a superior rating for the bands performances. Im trusting God, Fielder said. There is so much that is out of my control as far as having a healthy band program. It takes a committed commu nity, a supportive ad ministration and sup portive guidance department. A lot of schools have bands available, but they dont have bands ac cessible. What is re quired is for a guid ance department to schedule the band kids early on in the scheduling process, and that happens here at Leesburg High School. All of kids are able to get the classes that they need. Were very blessed because we have all of the kids in the right place and the right time, and that allows us to be successful. Fielder said he knows of students at other schools who want to be in band, but they cant because of conicting sched ules with other classes. The band director hasnt gone unnoticed by other schools who want him to lead their band programs. I get at least one or two job offers a year, unsolicited job of fers, he said. Right now all I teach are performing groups, which is what Im trained to teach, but when you start talking about music appreci ation or music history, then you are talking about things that Im not really qualied or trained to teach, and it really just becomes a course where kids get placed in there to support the class-size amendment. Fielder wants to continue teaching what he loves: all en semble-type courses. He currently instructs two band classes, two jazz bands, one color guard, and next year a guitar class will be added to the mix. Ill know when my time has come (to leave Leesburg) if the community is no lon ger supportive of the band program or I have to teach a gener al music class, then I will know my time has come to accept one of those other job of fers, he said, while quickly reminding that Leesburg is home and where he grew up. My heart is really in Leesburg, he said. LHS FROM PAGE A3 trails in that area of the Ocala National Forest. Anyone interested in joining the search on foot, horse back or all-terrain SEARCH FROM PAGE A3 vehicle is asked to email MOSAR at mar ioncountysearchan drescue@yahoo.com or show up at the com mand post. After Radabaugh dis appeared, his fami ly searched for a few hours before calling 911. The Marion Coun ty Sheriffs Ofce put in more than 2,000 man hours searching for the man, using he licopters, ATVs, hors es and tracking dogs, but has since called off the search, although deputies are helping the family post miss ing-person posters at area businesses. Last Saturday, MO SAR set up a com mand post behind the Meadors Qwik King Food Store and searched that area. We conducted a search in the Meadors Corner Area by the swamp and SE 205th Avenue and NFR 95 with no results, MO SAR stated on its Face book page. Volunteers wishing to take part in Satur days search are asked to bring water, snacks and a sandwich. Long pants and boots or closed shoes are rec ommended. The missing man is 5 feet 3 inches tall and weighs 135 pounds. He was last seen wearing pajama bottoms and a T-shirt. Anyone who sees him is asked to call 911.

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 social change across the nation. A memori al service is scheduled Wednesday at a Talla hassee church. Askew will be buried with full military honors on Fri day in Pensacola. Inside the old Cap itol, a short receiving line of family stood on the second oor beside the casket with a sin gle white ower laid on top. We noticed it was gloomy earlier, then about 10 oclock its like the skies parted and the blue and the sun came out, said Lynn Wil kes, who carried Askew placards with friends at a Florida-Georgia football game during Askews rst run for governor. That was for Reub. Dick Montney was on the Florida State golf team when Askew was student body pres ident. Askew later ap pointed Montney to the port authority board for eight years. Ma cie hugged her grand mother and said, I will remember that he was a really good man and that everyone will re member him for what hes done. Macie and Nick werent the only chil dren getting a his tory lesson Tuesday. Leighanne Mortimer, 40, brought her daugh ters Mary, 11, and Lyd ia, 10, to the service to pay their respects and take part in Arts and Culture Day. I thought itd be a good opportunity for them to see something they probably wont get to see, a governor lay ing in state, very of ten, said Mortimer, whos from Tallahas see. Just to see the cer emony is a nice thing for them to recognize someone who was im portant to us. Just to be able to see the respect given to someone who was im portant to Florida. Jennifer Martin, 56, came from Gainesville to honor the man who was the namesake of the family cat when she was a young girl. Her father picked the name Reubin in the mid-70s. Martin was already vis iting Tallahassee, but made sure to get over to the Capitol. She was a teenager when Askew was in of ce and not into poli tics, but in retrospect, when I look at the things he did, I would support him today. He did the kinds of things I would want a governor to do. He was a pro gressive governor. Landy Wade, 22, brought his girlfriend to take part in the cer emony. Hes a political science major at Flor ida State, scheduled to graduate this sum mer. He wanted to be involved after learning about Askew in classes. Just real big in po litical science, politics, wanted to come pay my respects to one of our great governors, Wade said. Hes just one of the greats we talk about. Didnt want to miss out on history. & Tax Preparation CustomersIIts not too late to file for 10, 11 and 12!2468 Hwy. 441/27, Suite 403 (Near Boot Barn) Fruitland Park, FL 34731Walk-Ins Welcome Open Monday-Saturday 9am to 9pmToms Tax ServiceFruitland Park787-1040The Villages753-1040 $4000OFFReceive refund as soon as 8 days Coupon required. Limited time offer. Some restrictions apply. See preparer for details. increase as the event is adding boats daily. The event will begin with free-to-watch prac tice runs from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, and the ticketed event will be from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. Demonstration heats will take place every 30 minutes, except for a break from 12:30 p.m. to 2 p.m., when attendees who purchased a spe cial pass will be able to go into the pit, according to John. Registrar Gerri Prusko, who is also treasurer for the Classic Race Boat As sociation, said the events are like a reunion of the vintage family. So, the more people that are there, the hap pier people are because they get to see folks they havent seen maybe since last Marchs event, Prusko said. Prusko added the fea tured boat for the regat ta will be a 32-foot-long unlimited class hyrdro plane named Miss U.S. Its a big, huge, bright red boat, John said. Its powered by a World War II Allison ... aircraft mo tor that runs on special fuel. So, its quite dra matic when it runs. He added the unlim ited class is the largest class of boats that races on the American Power Boat Association circuit. Boats in this class can reach speeds of up to 165 mph and, in addition to testing Friday, will hit the lake in the late morning and late afternoon on both Saturday and Sun day, according to John. The Classic Race Boat Association added two other regattas this sea son one in Novem ber and one in January and this will be the concluding event of that new three regatta cycle, John and Prusko said. Boats at the event will be either originals or replicas of boats from the early 1930s to 1986 and will travel a onemile course. The event does not have rac es, but the demonstra tion heats will range in speeds from 35 mph to 165 mph, John said. Two people were hos pitalized during the Jan uary event but were quickly released and have returned to work, John and Prusko said. The accident occurred after the event had closed for the day and the craft was not au thorized as part of the event. Admission is $5 for both Saturday and Sun day, or $10 for a pass that grants access to the pit, boats and drivers during the break. BOATS FROM PAGE A3 ASKEW FROM PAGE A3

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 It feels so good knowing that by Pre-planning were not only protecting each other but also our entire family! Thank You, National Cremation SocietyFREE BREAKFAST, LUNCH OR EARLY DINNER SEMINARon the benefits of pre-planning your cremation LEAVE YOURWALLETS & CHECKBOOKS AT HOMEReservation Required, Limited Seating, First Time Attendees Only RSVP: 407) 304-6393 Bob EvansThursday, March 20th, 2014 9am18935 U.S. 441, Mt Dora $100DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE FOR ALL ATTENDEES Historic Lakeside Inn of Mount DoraTuesday, March 25th, 2014 11am or 3pm 100 Alexander St., Mount Dora MICHAEL J. MISHAK Associated Press MIAMI Jeb Bush gets the question at just about every public ap pearance these days: Will you run for presi dent? The former Florida governor gives a wellworn answer: I can honestly tell you that I dont know what Im going to do. Its an an swer that wont satis fy the GOP faithful for much longer. The scion of the Bush political dynasty will likely be asked the question many times in the coming weeks as he raises his prole with appearances in Tennes see, New Mexico, Neva da and Texas where hell bump into anoth er possible 2016 presi dential candidate, Hil lary Rodham Clinton. Bushs yes or no is one of the most sig nicant factors loom ing over the 2016 Re publican presidential contest. A White House bid by the brother and son of presidents would shake up a wideopen GOP eld, attract a legion of big-mon ey donors and set up a showdown with the inuential tea party movement. Bush has said hell consult with his family this summer and make a decision by the end of the year. With New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie facing multiple investigations in a political retribution probe, many Republi cans see Bush as a po tent alternative: a twoterm GOP governor who thrived in the na tions largest swing-vot ing state and could make the party more inclusive. Friends and advisers say he is seriously con sidering a presidential run. His busy sched ule will do little to qui et speculation. This month, Bush is expected to visit New Mexico and Nevada to campaign for Repub lican governors there, even though both in cumbents are wide ly expected to cruise to re-election. In Las Ve gas, hell address lead ers of the Republi can Jewish Coalition, an inuential political group backed by casi no magnate and GOP mega-donor Sheldon Adelson. And in Dallas next week, Bush is sched uled to co-host an ed ucation conference where Clinton is also set to appear. With no clear front runner for the GOP nomination, Bushs standing is rising in early presidential polls and among donors. His popularity with wealthy insiders was on display last month at a Repub lican fundraiser in the gilded ballroom of Mara-Lago, Donald Trumps Palm Beach estate. The nights keynote speak er was a tea party re brand, Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas, but a short vid eo message from Bush received far more ap plause. Jeb is striking a chord amongst many thoughtful donors, said Fred Malek, nance chairman of the Republican Governors Association. Hes a proven con servative, Malek said. But at the same time, he is not viewed as ex treme or an ideologue and therefore can ap peal to the moderate element of the party as well. Bush would carry both the benets and the baggage of one of Americas most promi nent political dynasties. Its patriarch, George H.W. Bush, was elected to one term in 1988; his son, George W. Bush, served two presiden tial terms beginning in 2001. The familys vast fundraising network and political connec tions, in addition to Jeb Bushs own constella tion of donors and ad visers, could fuel a for midable campaign. A senior adviser at the nancial rm Barclays, Jeb Bush remains a fa vorite of the Wall Street set. But the shadow of his older brothers contro versial presidency still looms. The familys ma triarch, former rst lady Barbara Bush, has re peatedly spoken of the potential for Bush fa tigue, saying, If we cant nd more than two or three families to run for high ofce, thats silly. A Washington Post ABC News poll this month signaled head winds Jeb Bush could face: nearly half of all Americans, and 50 per cent of registered vot ers, said they denitely would not vote for him for president. Nevertheless, friends and advisers say, he is mulling a bid and reaching out to inu ential donors. He is seriously con sidering this, but he is not following the time line that the pundits or the press would like him to follow, said Sal ly Bradshaw, Bushs for mer chief of staff. Bush briey con sidered a presidential campaign in 2012 but declined to run. Its much more se rious this time, said Slater Bayliss, a lob byist and former Bush aide. The question for him is whether hes willing to make the sac rices that hes seen his brother and his dad make at a time in his life when hes having an impact on policy issues he cares about. Bush has spent much of his post-governor ship studying educa tion policy and advo cating for the kinds of changes he pioneered in Florida, including publicly-funded pri vate school vouchers and stricter account ability standards for teachers and students. At the same time, he has promoted over hauling the nations immigration system and providing a path to citizenship for mil lions of immigrants who are here illegally, an intensely personal effort. His wife, Colum ba, grew up in Mexi co. The two met while Bush was an exchange student there; she is now an American citi zen. Bush speaks uent Spanish. Jeb Bush in the White House? Hes considering it AP FILE PHOTO Former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush speaks in Hollywood.

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 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 RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVAR Associated Press WASHINGTON Some of Americas best cancer hospitals are off-limits to many of the people now signing up for coverage under the nations new health care program. Doctors and adminis trators say theyre con cerned. So are some state insurance regula tors. An Associated Press survey found exam ples coast to coast. Se attle Cancer Care Al liance is excluded by ve out of eight insur ers in Washingtons in surance exchange. MD Anderson Cancer Cen ter says its in less than half of the plans in the Houston area. Memori al Sloan-Kettering is in cluded by two of nine in surers in New York City and has out-of-network agreements with two more. In all, only four of 19 nationally recognized comprehensive cancer centers that respond ed to APs survey said patients have access through all the insur ance companies in their states exchanges. Not too long ago insur ance companies would have been vying to of fer access to renowned cancer centers, said Dan Mendelson, CEO of the market research rm Avalere Health. Now the focus is on costs. This is a marked de terioration of access to the premier cancer centers for people who are signing up for these plans, Mendelson said. Those patients may not be able get the most advanced treatment, in cluding clinical trials of new medications. And theres another problem: its not easy for consumers shopping online in the new in surance markets to tell if top-level institutions are included in a plan. That takes additional digging by the people applying. The challenges of this are going to become evident ... as cancer cas es start to arrive, said Norman Hubbard, ex ecutive vice president of Seattle Cancer Care Alli ance. Before President Barack Obamas health care law, a cancer diag nosis could make you uninsurable. Now, in surers cant turn away people with health problems or charge them more. Lifetime dollar limits on poli cies, once a nancial trap-door for cancer pa tients, are also banned. The new obstacles are more subtle. To keep premiums low, insurers have de signed narrow networks of hospitals and doctors. The government-subsi dized private plans on the exchanges typical ly offer less choice than Medicare or employer plans. By not including a top cancer center an insur er can cut costs. It may also shield itself from risk, delivering an im plicit message to cancer survivors or people with a strong family history of the disease that they should look elsewhere. For now, the issue seems to be limited to the new insurance ex changes. But it could become a concern for Americans with jobbased coverage, too, if employers turn to nar row networks. RAHIM FAIEZ Associated Press KABUL, Afghanistan A suicide bomber riding a rickshaw blew himself up outside a checkpoint near a mar ket in northern Afghan istan on Tuesday, kill ing at least 17 civilians, ofcials said, in the lat est attack in the count down to next months presidential elections. Nobody immediate ly claimed responsibil ity for the attack in the capital of Faryab prov ince, but it happened in an area where the Tali ban and allied militant groups are active. The Taliban have threat ened a campaign of vi olence to disrupt the April 5 vote, which will choose a new president to lead the country as foreign troops prepare to end their combat mission by the end of the year. The attacker was ap proaching a check point where cars were being searched on a road leading to the gov ernors compound in Maymana, the Fary ab provincial capital, when he detonated his explosives hidden in the rickshaw, the of cials said. However, most of the victims were vendors peddling fresh bread and other people at the busy roadside market area. Provincial Gov. Mo hammadullah Patash said 17 people were killed, including three children, and 26 were wounded in the ex plosion, which struck some 200 yards away from the governors compound. Employees of the nearby electricity de partment also were among the casualties, according to the depu ty governor, Abdul Sa tar Barez. They killed innocent people in a place where locals were just try ing to earn 10 Afghanis (about 20 cents) to buy a piece of bread. Most of the casualties were either selling bread or buying it, he said. The U.N. Securi ty Council condemned the attack in the stron gest terms, reiterated its serious concern at the threats posed by the Taliban, Al-Qaida and illegal armed groups, and underlined the need to bring perpetra tors, organizers, nan ciers and sponsors of these reprehensible acts of terrorism to justice. Concerns about cancer centers under health law Suicide bomber kills at least 17 AP PHOTO Afghan police forces and civilians inspect the site of a suicide attack in Maymana, Afghanistan.

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NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE NORTH LAKE COUNTY HOSPITAL DISTRICTPursuant to Chapter 2012-258, Laws of Florida, the Chair of the Trustees of the North Lake County Hospital District calls a Special Meeting of the Board of Trustees to transpire on THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 2014 at 5:30 p.m. in the Lake County Board of County Commissioners Room, 315 W. Main Street, Tavares, Florida. General matters of the business to be considered are as follows: AGENDA 1.Call to Order 2.Pledge of Allegiance 3.Roll Call 4.Presentation and approval of minutes of the meeting held on January 23, 2014 5.Presentation of fourth quarterly audit 6.Public Comment 7.Any other matter necessary to achieve the aforementioned goals. 8.Adjournment CHRIS BRUMMITT and THANYARAT DOKSONE Associated Press KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia Ten days after a Malaysian jetlin er disappeared, Thai lands military said Tuesday it saw radar blips that might have been from the missing plane but didnt report it because we did not pay attention to it. Search crews from 26 countries, includ ing Thailand, are look ing for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, which van ished early March 8 with 239 people aboard en route from Kuala Lum pur to Beijing. Frustra tion is growing among relatives of those on the plane at the lack of progress in the search. Aircraft and ships are scouring two giant arcs of territory amount ing to the size of Aus tralia half of it in the remote waters of the southern Indian Ocean. Cmdr. William Marks, a spokesman for the U.S. 7th Fleet, said nd ing the plane was like trying to locate a few people somewhere be tween New York and California. Early in the search, Malaysian ofcials said they suspected the plane backtracked to ward the Strait of Ma lacca, just west of Ma laysia. But it took a week for them to con rm Malaysian military radar data suggesting that route. Military ofcials in neighboring Thailand said Tuesday their own radar showed an un identied plane, pos sibly Flight 370, ying toward the strait begin ning minutes after the Malaysian jets tran sponder signal was lost. An Air force spokes man said the Thai mil itary doesnt know whether the plane it de tected was Flight 370. Thailands failure to quickly share possi ble information about the plane may not sub stantially change what Malaysian ofcials now know, but it rais es questions about the degree to which some countries are sharing their defense data. At a minimum, safety ex perts said, the radar data could have saved time and effort that was initially spent search ing the South China Sea, many miles from the Indian Ocean. Its tough to tell, but that is a material fact that I think would have mat tered, said John Goglia, a former member of the National Transportation Safety Board. Its just bizarre they didnt come forward before, Scott Hamil ton, managing direc tor of aviation consul tancy Leeham Co., said of Thai authorities. It may be too late to help the search ... but maybe them and the Malaysian military should do joint military exercises. Thai radar may have tracked missing plane Joshua Paul / AP A young Malaysian boy prays, at an event for the missing Malaysia Airline, MH370, at a shopping mall in Petaling Jaya, Malaysia on Tuesday. SARAH EL DEEB Associated Press CAIRO An Egyp tian court on Tuesday convicted four police ofcers in the deaths of 37 detainees, most of them supporters of the ousted Islamist Presi dent Mohammed Mor si, who suffocated in a police truck in which they were packed for hours before police lobbed in tear gas. It is the rst trial and conviction of police of cers in connection to a crackdown on Islamists since Morsi was oust ed in July. But the ver dict outraged lawyers and families of the vic tims who said the po lice should have been tried for murder instead of manslaughter, which is considered a misde meanor. One of the of cers received a 10-year prison sentence while three others got one-year suspended sentences. This cant be a rul ing. This is an indirect acquittal, Mohammed Abdel-Maaboud, one of eight detainees who survived the Aug. 18 or deal in the police truck. The 45 detainees rounded up in a sweep against a protest were kept locked in the parked truck meant to hold 24 people for hours, until police red tear gas into it, according to af davit to court by an ex pert. Abdel-Maaboud described inmates slow ly dying around him for nearly nine hours in the summer heat. The guards outside mocked them when they plead ed for water, he said. Imagine for nine hours, people were dy ing in a horrible fash ion. I kept hearing the moaning of people be side me as they died from suffocation. Some yelled shoot us, it is bet ter for us. Then a tear gas is red in to nish off the rest, he said. At the time, police said they red tear gas into the truck when the detainees attacked a guard in an attempt to escape. But Osama el-Mahdi, a lawyer for some of the victims, said that argument did not come up in the trial. The harrowing inci dent came days after security forces broke up two protest camps by Morsi supporters in Cairo in an assault that killed hundreds of pro testers in the wake of Morsis ouster by the military in July. Months of protests by Islamists ensued, and hundreds died in the subsequent violence. Egypt convicts 4 policemen in deaths of Islamists

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 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. Classic DOONESBURY 1971 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 W hat happened to Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 may eventually be discov ered, but there is something else that has been missing for much longer and its disappearance has far greater implications for America. It is our foreign policy. Can anyone say what it is? With Russias Vladimir Putin behaving like a modern Cather ine the Great in his efforts to an nex Crimea and possibly all of Ukraine, what is our policy to ward Russia, which is behaving increasingly like its former, sup posedly dead, communist self? In a New York Times op-ed col umn last week, Arizona Republi can Senator John McCain wrote: ...Crimea has exposed the dis turbing lack of realism that has characterized our foreign policy under President Obama. ... For ve years, Americans have been told that the tide of war is reced ing, that we can pull back from the world at little cost to our in terests and values. This has fed a perception that the United States is weak, and to people like Mr. Putin, weakness is provoca tive. Secretary of State John Ker ry warns of a strong response by the United States and severe economic sanctions against Russia if Putin proceeds as he has threatened in Ukraine. Whose threats are more cred ible? President Obama has re treated on everything from Iraq and Afghanistan, to Irans nu clear program and his red line, which Syria crossed and paid no price when it used chemical weapons against its own people. He has even re treated on domestic policy is sues, most glaringly on the individual mandate in the mis named Affordable Care Act. Not only does the emper or have no clothes, he appears to the world as having no back bone and no guts. Its not just a question of military power. It is about formulating, articulating and implementing a consistent foreign policy that is credible and produces results in support of U.S. interests. Somewhere between Ron Pauls isolationism and neo-con interventionism is what the U.S. should be modeling to the world. Somewhere between John F. Ken nedys noble, but impractical ide al of pay any price, bear any bur den in the defense of liberty and George McGoverns come home America, is a foreign policy we should pursue. Its up to the pres ident to articulate that policy and then make it credible by consis tently acting on it. John Kennedy also noted, Domestic policy can only defeat us; foreign policy can kill us. Former U.N. Ambassador John Bolton spoke last week at the 2014 Conservative Political Ac tion Conference. He said, Our biggest national security crisis is Barack Obama. Bolton sug gested the president allowed the murderers of Americas ambas sador to Libya, Christopher Ste vens, and three others to get away scot free after he had re peatedly promised they would be brought to justice. Tyrants, terrorists and dicta tors watch an indecisive presi dent and take note. Action mat ters far more than words. President Obama, perhaps our most self-absorbed chief ex ecutive, has said: I would put our legislative and foreign poli cy accomplishments in our rst two years against any president with the possible exception of (Lyndon) Johnson, FDR, and Lincoln just in terms of what weve gotten done in modern history. Leaving aside his hubris and a debate over whether retreat from the world and pressuring Israel to give up more land to its enemies are accomplishments, what should be concluded from such a ridiculous statement about Americas foreign policy? Former Secretary of State Hen ry Kissinger has observed: No foreign policy no matter how ingenious has any chance of success if it is born in the minds of a few and carried in the hearts of none. American foreign policy in 2014 hasnt been born, because under this administration it does not even appear to have yet been conceived. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Obama administration must employ a stronger, more coherent foreign policy 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 hether its reasons were practical, po litical or just plain logical, the De partment of Environmental Protec tion made the right decision by stopping the sale of conservation lands as a way to fund the Florida Forever program. The Legislature had proposed the sale last year as a means of raising $50 million to nance new purchases of environmentally sensitive lands. What the DEP discovered, in compiling a list of properties for possible sale, was that the vast majority of land set aside through Florida Forever and other state programs remains vitally important not only for pub lic recreation but for the protection of wild life and water resources. So, instead of selling conservation lands, the DEP now plans to fund Florida Forev er through the sale of other, less-sensitive state-owned properties such as unused hos pitals and prisons. The DEP learned as much last year in com piling its list. The initial list of 169 sites com prised roughly 5,300 acres in state parks and watersheds. This drew criticism from conser vationists and local governments alike and was later cut to 77 parcels of 3,405 acres. The DEP later abandoned the process altogether. While there were practical and logical rea sons for the DEP to change policies, politics may have also played a role. The switch comes as a campaign gears up to seek voter approval of the Florida Water and Land Legacy initiative, a proposed con stitutional amendment that will appear on the November ballot. The proposal would set aside $10 billion of the states tax on real estate transactions for the next 20 years to fund water-quality programs and Florida Forever. The initiative is likely to draw pro-envi ronment voters to the polls, and thats prob ably not good news for Gov. Rick Scott, who is seeking re-election. Under Scott and the Republican-dom inated Legislature, Florida Forever hasnt fared well. The program, which previous ly was supported by both Republican and Democratic governors, once provided some $300 million a year for land purchases. That gure has fallen well below an aver age of $15 million per year under Scott, whose chief Democratic opponent, former Gov. Charlie Crist, has made the current governors environmental record a primary target. And if voters approve the Florida Water and Land Legacy amendment, which we would urge them to do, protecting the states water resources, wildlife and scenic wonders will be able to become a state priority once again. From Ocala.com. A VOICE A failed scheme brings with it a new opportunity In a New York Times op-ed column last week, Arizona Republican Senator John McCain wrote: ...Crimea has exposed the disturbing lack of realism that has characterized our foreign policy under President Obama. ... For five years, Americans have been told that the tide of war is receding, that we can pull back from the world at little cost to our interests and values. This has fed a perception that the United States is weak, and to people like Mr. Putin, weakness is provocative. Secretary of State John Kerry warns of a strong response by the United States and severe economic sanctions against Russia if Putin proceeds as he has threatened in Ukraine.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NBA: Knicks hire Phil Jackson as president / B4 SUBMITTED PHOTOS TOP: Leesburg High School girls soccer players Chelsea Mudd (left) and Sarah McKinney signed national letters of intent recently with Polk State College in Winter Haven. BOTTOM: South Lake bowler Katie Stark (third from left) the 2012 state champion, signed with Vanderbilt University in Nashville, Tenn. AREA STUDENT-ATHLETES SIGN Staff Report The third annual Congregation Sinai golf tourna ment is scheduled to take place on May 3 at Legends Country Club in Clermont. Registration will begin at 7:15 a.m. with play set to begin at 8:30 a.m. Entry fee is $75, which includes breakfast on the y, 18 holes of golf, range balls, a deli lunch buffet, contests, prizes and awards. A refundable deposit of $25 will hold a spot in the tournament eld. Players can sign up as a foursome and tourna ment organizers will place individual players with a group. Entry forms can be printed out at www.congre gation-sinai.org click on Golf Tournament un der News items. Interested players also may contact Barbara Salsitz, event administrator at 352-4326008. Congregation golf tourney set for May 3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Professional golf comes to Lake County next week. The Lake County Classic, a stop on the National Golf Associa tion Professional Golf Tour will be played at Harbor Hills Country Club in Lady Lake next week, the highlight event of a week chock full of golf-related ac tivities. A 72-hole event, the Lake County Classic is set to begin at 7:30 a.m. on March 27 and will conclude on March 30. In addition, an open Qualier, a free clinic and a Pro-Am is sched uled for the week. As is the case with all NGA tour stops, admis sion for the Lake Coun ty Class is free and open to the public. The main purpose of the NGA Tour is to prepare our players to move on to the Web. com and PGA Tours, said Robin L. Waters, NGA Tour president. By adding another top-notch course like Harbor Hills Country Club, our players will have yet another op portunity to prepare themselves for the next level. The weeklong pres ence of the NGA begins Monday with a quali er round for players who arent previous ly entered. On Tuesday, a free golf clinic will by offered and a one-day pro-am tournament on Wednesday will cap off the list of activities heading into the Lake County Classic. Like most pro-ams, the Lake County Clas sic Pro-Am will con sist of teams made up of three amateurs and one NGA professional competing in a scram ble format that of ten produces an array of exciting shots and clutch putts. We are excited to LADY LAKE NGA tournament coming to Harbor Hills CC MATT STAMEY / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida basketball coach Billy Donovan (left) and his players celebrate after beating Kentucky 61-60 on Sunday to win the SEC Tournament in Atlanta. MATT STAMEY / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida center Patric Young (4) dunks in front of Kentuckys James Young (1) and Willie Cauley-Stein (15) during Sundays SEC Tournament championship game in Atlanta. The Gators will play Thursday in a second-round game in the NCAA tournament in Orlando. KEVIN BROCKWAY Halifax Media Group The inevitable ques tions came shortly af ter top-ranked Florida clinched its rst SEC tournament title since 2007. As the NCAA tour naments No. 1 over all seed, Florida is in prime position to take the next step after its three previous sea sons that ended in the Elite Eight. But for Floridas se niors, its not just about getting to an other Sweet 16, Elite Eight or even advanc ing to a Final Four. What fuels us is just our last opportu nity to win a cham pionship, Florida senior point guard Scottie Wilbekin said. The previous years, we werent think ing of getting to the Elite Eight, just get ting to the Final Four. We want a champion ship. If we fall short of it with the Sweet 16, the Final Four, it wont be what we wanted. UF hoping to break streak with NCAA title SEE NGA | B2 SEE UF | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 Baseball S pring Training Mondays Games N.Y. Yankees vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, ccd., Rain Boston 10, St. Louis 5 Atlanta 4, Houston 0, 5 innings Baltimore (ss) vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, ccd., Rain Washington vs. Detroit at Lakeland, ccd., Rain Miami 10, N.Y. Mets 7 L.A. Angels (ss) 8, San Francisco 7 Cincinnati 5, Cleveland 4 Oakland 6, Chicago Cubs (ss) 2 Colorado 9, San Diego 7 Chicago Cubs (ss) 4, L.A. Angels (ss) 2 Chicago White Sox 9, Milwaukee 0 Minnesota vs. Baltimore (ss) at Sarasota, ccd., Rain Kansas City 6, Texas 0 Tuesdays Games N.Y. Yankees 8, Boston 1 Detroit (ss) 18, Toronto 4 Miami 8, Houston 1 N.Y. Mets 5, Detroit (ss) 4 Milwaukee 9, Texas (ss) 3 Oakland 16, Chicago White Sox 6 Tampa Bay vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, late San Francisco vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., late San Diego vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., late Chicago Cubs vs. Texas (ss) at Surprise, Ariz., late Todays Games N.Y. Yankees vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Philadelphia vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. Minnesota vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Tampa Bay vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, 1:05 p.m. L.A. Angels vs. Chicago White Sox at Glendale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Oakland vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Houston vs. Washington at Viera, 6:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Boston at Fort Myers, 7:05 p.m. Cincinnati vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz., 9:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 9:40 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 37 28 .569 Brooklyn 34 31 .523 3 New York 27 40 .403 11 Boston 22 46 .324 16 Philadelphia 15 52 .224 23 Southeast W L Pct GB x-Miami 45 19 .703 Washington 35 31 .530 11 Charlotte 33 35 .485 14 Atlanta 30 35 .462 15 Orlando 19 48 .284 27 Central W L Pct GB x-Indiana 50 17 .746 Chicago 37 30 .552 13 Cleveland 26 41 .388 24 Detroit 25 41 .379 24 Milwaukee 13 54 .194 37 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 50 16 .758 Houston 45 22 .672 5 Dallas 41 27 .603 10 Memphis 39 27 .591 11 New Orleans 27 39 .409 23 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 49 18 .731 Portland 43 24 .642 6 Minnesota 33 32 .508 15 Denver 30 37 .448 19 Utah 22 46 .324 27 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 48 21 .696 Golden State 42 26 .618 5 Phoenix 38 29 .567 9 Sacramento 23 44 .343 24 L.A. Lakers 22 44 .333 24 x-clinched playoff spot Mondays Games Indiana 99, Philadelphia 90 Atlanta 97, Charlotte 83 Brooklyn 108, Phoenix 95 Oklahoma City 97, Chicago 85 Houston 124, Utah 86 Dallas 94, Boston 89 Denver 110, L.A. Clippers 100 Tuesdays Games Miami at Cleveland, late Toronto at Atlanta, late Milwaukee at Portland, late Washington at Sacramento, late Orlando at Golden State, late Todays Games Chicago at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Miami at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Utah at Memphis, 8 p.m. Toronto at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Indiana at New York, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Detroit at Denver, 9 p.m. Orlando at Phoenix, 10 p.m. San Antonio at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games Oklahoma City at Cleveland, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Houston, 8 p.m. Washington at Portland, 10 p.m. Milwaukee at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. College NCAA Tournament First Round Tuesdays Games Albany 71, Mount St. Marys 64 N.C. State (21-13) at Xavier (21-12), late National Invitation Tournament First Round Tuesdays games Robert Morris 89 at St. Johns 78 Florida State 58, Florida Gulf Coast 53 Georgetown 77, West Virginia 65 Belmont (24-9) at Wisconsin-Green Bay (24-6), late High Point (16-14) at Minnesota (20-13), late Georgia State (25-8) at Clemson (20-12), late Indiana State (23-10) at Arkansas (21-11), late Davidson (20-12) at Missouri (22-11), late Utah (21-11) at St. Marys (CA) (22-11), late Todays games Illinois (19-14) at Boston U. (24-10), 7 p.m. Iona (22-10) at Louisiana Tech (27-7), 7:30 p.m. Vermont (22-10) at Georgia (19-13), 8 p.m. Toledo (27-6) at Southern Miss (27-6), 8:30 p.m. UC Irvine (23-11) at SMU (23-9), 9 p.m. LSU (19-13) at San Francisco (21-11), 10 p.m. Utah Valley (20-11) at California (19-13), 10:30 p.m. HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 68 46 17 5 97 219 147 Tampa Bay 68 37 24 7 81 198 178 Montreal 69 37 25 7 81 174 174 Toronto 69 36 25 8 80 203 211 Detroit 67 30 24 13 73 175 188 Ottawa 67 28 26 13 69 190 221 Florida 68 25 35 8 58 169 221 Buffalo 68 19 41 8 46 132 202 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 67 44 19 4 92 209 167 Philadelphia 67 35 25 7 77 192 193 Columbus 67 35 26 6 76 195 184 N.Y. Rangers 69 36 29 4 76 177 170 Washington 69 32 27 10 74 201 207 New Jersey 68 29 26 13 71 166 176 Carolina 68 29 30 9 67 169 194 N.Y. Islanders 69 26 34 9 61 195 233 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 68 47 14 7 101 226 152 Colorado 68 44 19 5 93 209 181 Chicago 68 39 15 14 92 231 179 Minnesota 68 35 23 10 80 165 168 Dallas 67 32 24 11 75 193 192 Winnipeg 70 31 30 9 71 194 204 Nashville 68 29 29 10 68 164 201 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 68 45 16 7 97 218 172 San Jose 69 45 17 7 97 214 165 Los Angeles 69 38 25 6 82 168 148 Phoenix 69 33 25 11 77 192 196 Vancouver 71 31 30 10 72 170 194 Calgary 68 27 34 7 61 165 202 Edmonton 69 24 36 9 57 171 224 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss Mondays Games Boston 4, Minnesota 1 Tampa Bay 4, Vancouver 3 St. Louis 3, Winnipeg 1 Phoenix 4, Los Angeles 3 Tuesdays Games Boston at New Jersey, late Minnesota at N.Y. Islanders, late Dallas at Pittsburgh, late Carolina at Columbus, late Colorado at Montreal, late N.Y. Rangers at Ottawa, late Toronto at Detroit, late Chicago at Philadelphia, late Buffalo at Calgary, late Nashville at Edmonton, late Washington at Anaheim, late Florida at San Jose, late Todays Games Tampa Bay at Toronto, 7 p.m. St. Louis at Chicago, 8 p.m. Colorado at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Nashville at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Thursdays Games Minnesota at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Columbus at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Tampa Bay at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Buffalo at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m. Florida at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Washington at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Anaheim at San Jose, 10:30 p.m. TV 2 DAY MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6:30 p.m. TRUTV NCAA Division I tournament, rst round, Cal Poly vs. Texas Southern, at Dayton, Ohio 7 p.m. ESPN2 NIT, rst round, Illinois at Boston University 8 p.m. ESPNU NIT, rst round, Vermont at Georgia 9 p.m. ESPN2 NIT, rst round, UC Irvine at SMU TRUTV NCAA Division I tournament, rst round, Iowa vs. Tennessee, at Dayton, Ohio 10 p.m. ESPNU NIT, rst round, LSU at S.F NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m. ESPN Indiana at N.Y. 10 p.m. FS-Florida Orlando at Phoenix 10:30 p.m. ESPN San Antonio at L.A. Lakers NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay at Toronto 8 p.m. NBCSN St. Louis at Chicago SOCCER 3:30 p.m. FS1 UEFA Champions League, Olympiacos at Manchester United 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 announce that the NGA Tour exemption into the Web.com Tour Price Cutter Charity Cham pionship will be on the line at t he Lake Coun ty Classic, said Todd Barbee, NGA Tour senior tournament director. The Price Cutter Chari ty Championship is one of the oldest and most storied events in the tours history. Held at Highland Springs Country Club in Springeld, Mo., the Price Cutter Charity Championship is joined by Boise, Idaho, Knox ville, Tenn. and Wichita, Kan., in having host ed an event on the number two tour every year since 1990. The Price Cutter Charity Champi onship is scheduled for Aug. 4 to 10. The NGA Tour is the No. 3 Mens profession al tour in the U.S. after the PGA and Web.com Tours, and has proven to be the top develop mental tour by PGA and Web.com Tour Profes sionals. The NGA Tour has helped hundreds of pro fessionals acquire their cards PGA TOUR, Eu ropean, Web.com, and Champions Tour. On average, more than 40 percent of every PGA Tour eld and more than 60 percent of every Web.com Tour eld have played on the NGA Tour. In fact, NGA alumni have won an incred ible 15 Major Championships. NGA Tour alumni include: 2012 Masters champion Bubba Watson; 2011 PGA Cham pionship winner Keegan Bradley; 2010 PGA TOUR Player of the Year and 2003 US Open Champion Jim Furyk; 2009 British Open Cham pion Stewart Cink; 2009 U.S. Open Champion Lucas Glover; 2007 Masters Champion Zach Johnson; 2003 PGA Champion Shaun Micheel; 2003 British Open Champion Ben Curtis; twotime U.S. Open Champion Lee Janzen; British Open and PGA Champion John Daly. Founded in 1988, the NGA Tour predates the Web.com Tour as the longest running devel opmental tour in golf. In 2013, the NGA Tour was awarded ve Web.com Tour event exemp tions and two PGA Tour event exemptions Reno-Tahoe Open and the Sanderson Farms Championship the most of any tour in the history of developmental golf. Harbor Hills Country Club is a par-72 cham pionship layout designed by Lloyd Clifton. It measures 6,823 yards from the from the back tees and is lled with oak tree-lined fairways and scenic elevation changes. The course has a 72.5 rating and carries a 126 slope rating. Area ofcials welcome the NGA to Lake County and hope the tournament becomes an annual affair. Lake County is a golfers paradise and we are thrilled to welcome the NGA to Harbor Hills, one of the countys premier golf course, said Robert Chandler, director of Lake Coun tys Economic Development and Tourism De partment. For information about the tournament, visit www.ngatour.com or contact the NGA Tour of ce at 800-992-8748. NGA FROM PAGE B1 The Gators (32-2) will begin that quest at 4:10 p.m. Thursday at the Amway Center in Orlando against Alba ny. Since the tourna ment expanded to 64 teams in 1985, no 16 seed has beaten a one seed. On Monday, Flori da coach Billy Dono van downplayed the significance of the Ga tors earning a No. 1 seed for the second time in school histo ry. Since 1985, 40.5 percent of No. 1 seeds have reached the Fi nal Four. Donovans last top-seeded team in 2007 won the sec ond of back-to-back national titles. Were excited for another opportunity to play but the num ber one seed, the overall seed, whatev er it is, is great, Don ovan said. But thats probably a reflection of whats happened from November all the way to here in March. Once the brackets are out and youre playing, seedings and things like that, players ar ent thinking about that. Theyre think ing about playing and competing and play ing to the best of their ability. Donovan gave the Gators off Monday from any physical ac tivity after winning three games in three days to secure their first SEC tournament title since 2007. Don ovan said he felt fa tigue played a role in some of UFs offen sive breakdowns in the final 10 minutes of its 61-60 win over Kentucky in the SEC tournament final. Up 54-39 with 11:05 left, Florida scored just seven points the re mainder of the game. Donovan said he didnt play senior starting forward Ca sey Prather in the final two minutes because he was gassed physi cally. We started to get worn down a little bit, Donovan said. I think a lot of it was the residual effect from the last two games. I dont think that you can really underesti mate how physically demanding (it was). We have experi enced a lot of things this season. We had not experienced play ing three games in a row and a quick turn around like that. It was the first time Kentucky had to do it too. I think there were points in time when both teams were somewhat fa tigued. But Donovan also acknowledged the Ga tors have to get back to work at the foul line after a 7-for-17 after noon against Ken tucky nearly cost the Gators the SEC title. Florida shot just 50 percent from the freethrow line in the tour nament. We did work on it some, but weve got to spend more time on that, Donovan said. That has to be an em phasis and focal point for us. Weve shown the ability and the po tential to shoot the ball well. Theres been numerous games where we come down the stretch of games and gone 10 for 11, weve made 16 out of 18. Theres been some good stretches. Cer tainly that three-game stretch from us was not a great stretch for us at all. Playing two hours off campus should pro vide plenty of motiva tion for the Gators. In Floridas previous two NCAA tournament ap pearances, the Gators had to hop on a plane for matchups in Oma ha, Neb., (2012) and Austin, Texas (2013). Asked if lessons learned breaking through and win ning the SEC tourna ment title could carry over to a deeper NCAA run, Prather said: (Its been) a lot of heart break. But I feel like thats one of the things that makes this team so special, because we know how to battle through and persevere through obstacles. But Donovan doesnt want his players to dwell on the Elite Eight, Final Four or any other milestones. I dont think our guys are looking at this as win or bust kind of thing, Dono van said. Theyre not. I think theyre look ing at this right now as we have an oppor tunity, what are we go ing to do with our op portunity and what are we going to try to chase and pursue? And youre going to have every team in the tournament doing the same thing. But I think our guys have stayed relatively ground ed on those kinds of things that probably at some point dont re ally mean a lot. Donovan happy for Providence Donovan said he was happy to see his alma mater, Providence, win the Big East tour nament and secure an automatic bid in the NCAA tournament. An 11 seed in the East Region, Providence will play sixth-seed ed North Carolina on Friday in San Antonio, Texas. Donovan played at Providence from 198387, leading the Friars to the 1987 Final Four. My Friars, Donovan said. Very, very hap py. Donovan said he has a close relation ship with third-year Providence coach Ed Cooley. Donovan said Cooley will serve as an assistant on his staff this summer with Team USA basketballs 18-under team in the FIBA Americas Cham pionships. Ed Cooley is a great guy, Donovan said. Ive known Ed for a long time. My sister and he went to college together. Ive known Ed all the way since he was an assistant at Boston College. I was proud when they hired him. UF FROM PAGE B1 DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press ORLANDO Tiger Woods withdrew from the Arnold Palmer In vitational on Tuesday because of persistent pain in his back, creat ing even more uncer tainty for golfs No. 1 player with the Masters only three weeks away. And thats if Woods can even play in the Masters. I personally called Arnold today to tell him that, sadly, I wont be able to play in his tournament this year, Woods said on his web site. I would like to ex press my regrets to the Orlando fans, the vol unteers, the tourna ment staff and the sponsors for having to miss the event. Un fortunately, my back spasms and the pain havent subsided. Woods had to with draw after 13 holes of the nal round at the Honda Classic three weeks ago because of what he called back spasms and pain in his lower back. He tried to defend his title the fol lowing week at Doral, only for his back to are up again in the nal round. He closed with a 78, the high est Sunday score of his PGA Tour career and the rst nal round without a birdie. After a week of rest and treatment, he didnt feel t to play Bay Hill, where he is an eight-time winner, including the past two years. I am certainly sor ry that Tiger is not able to play, Palmer said. Quite obvious ly, we will miss hav ing him here this week. He called me to tell me that his back was still giving him a lot of trouble and he didnt feel he should play. I told him I understood and wished him well. This is only the sec ond time that Woods has not played Bay Hill. He also missed in 2010 when he sat out more than four months during the scandal in his person al life. The Masters, which is April 10-13, is the only major Woods has never missed. Woods pulls out of Bay Hill with back pain

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES Save Up To... 80% OFFPharmacy Prices!Generic MedicinesCialis 20mg.24 count.....$89.95Viagra 100mg.20 count.....$65.95Actonel 35mg.12 count.....$69Flomax 4mg.90 count.....$68Nexium 40mg.90 count.....$74 CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES10111 S.E. HWY 441, Belleview, FL 34420 (1/4 mi. North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL DENNIS PASSA Associated Press SYDNEY Adrian Gonzalez ripped line drives to all areas of the park, often scattering his Los Angeles Dodg ers teammates in the outeld from the safe ty of the batting cage. It was just a few hours af ter arriving in Australia, with his body thinking it was about midnight. Still, the rst base man who led the Dodg ers in hits, home runs, RBIs and games played last season did a good job of making Sydney Cricket Ground, the home for two Major League Baseball sea son-opening games this weekend, sound and look like a real ball park. The Dodgers and their weekend oppo nents, the Arizona Di amondbacks, arrived early Tuesday on sep arate jumbos from the U.S. west coast. It was a 15-hour ight and took the teams across the International Date Line, missing Monday altogether, and putting them in a time zone 18 hours ahead of the one they left behind. Hence Gonzalez in the batting cage was well past his usual bed time, but looking pretty impressive. Were all very excited to be here, Gonzalez said before the Dodg ers workout. Well have a few hits, see how the ball carries, but it all looks like a real ball park. Vin Scully, the 86-year-old Dodg ers announcer, pro claimed after he got off the plane that its great to be here, and Dodgers manager Don Mattingly and his Di amondbacks counter part Kirk Gibson lat er gave the ball eld a similar thumbs-up. No question, every one is saying that hav ing a chance to start the season here in Syd ney, to be able to get out of spring training a bit early, its great, said Mattingly. Lets get this thing started. Gibson said he had fond memories of Australia because he spent his honeymoon here in 1985 and that part worked out pret ty good, so I hope this does. Of all the histor ic places weve played over the years, you walk in and you can see theyve put a lot of work into the eld, Gibson added. And Ive been told by (Di amondbacks Austra lian relief pitcher) Ryan Rowland-Smith, its fair dinkum. Translated, that means he thinks its a pretty good place to play baseball. Arizona rst base man Paul Goldschmidt was in the best position to judge the chan ge to Sydney Cricket Ground, having been part of a promotional visit here last year. When I was here it was set up for crick et matches, but you wouldnt know that walking out there to day, he said. Very im pressed. Goldschmidt said he was surprised by the distance in foul territory between the baselines and the stands. Thats in keeping with the nat ural shape of a cricket ground, where the bat ting wicket is usual ly closer to the center of the ground and the en tire eld is in play. Foul territory, thats going to be the big dif ference, Goldschmidt said. But baseball sta diums are different in the States, so itll just take some adjusting. Well work it out in the next few days. The teams will only have one workout Wednesday before tak ing on Team Australia in a pair of exhibition games the Diamond backs on Thursday and the Dodgers on Friday. Clayton Kershaw, who spent time Tuesday stretching in the out eld bullpen, will start for the Dodgers in Sat urdays season opener. Left-hander Wade Miley replaces Patrick Corbin, who has a left elbow in jury, as the Diamond backs starter. Gibson said Tues day the Diamondbacks were still waiting for a second opinion on the severity of Corbins in jury, which could re quire surgery and put him out for the season. The teams will close out the two-game se ries Sunday when the Dodgers Hyun-Jin Ryu is slated to start against Arizonas Trevor Cahill. The series marks the rst regular-sea son games in Austra lia. Previous MLB sea son openers were held in Monterrey, Mexico (1999), San Juan, Puer to Rico (2001) and four times in Tokyo, most re cently in 2012. The weekend games will mark the 100th an niversary of an exhibi tion game played by the Chicago White Sox and the New York Giants at the same stadium. Capacity crowds of about 40,000 are ex pected for both games at the historic ground where Australias crick et teams have played memorable match es for the past century and a half. In keeping with the theme, Gold schmidt and Gonza lez were presented with cricket bats signed by Australia cricket cap tain Michael Clarke. The two rst base men were asked to pose with the bats, and a few in the crowd chuckled when Gonzalez initially slung it over his shoul der in a very un-cricket like pose. But he quick ly adopted an impres sive Clarke-like stance for the cameras. Gonzalez also prompted laughter lat er when he answered a question in Spanish for about 30 seconds. When asked for a trans lation into English, his response took only sev eral seconds. He smiled and said: Were ready to go. Dodgers, Diamondbacks arrive Down Under RICK RYCROFT / AP Ground staff prepare the eld that was built for Major League Baseballs season-opening series at the Sydney Cricket Ground in Sydney. The two-game series between the Los Angeles Dodgers and Arizona in Sydney will be played this weekend. BEN WALKER Associated Press TAMPA Jarrod Parker, Kris Medlen and Luke Hochevar are out for the season, Pat rick Co rbin and Bran don Beachy might join them in the operating room. All over spring train ing, theres been an outbreak of wrecked el bows and pained pitch ers. Next stop, those dreaded words: Tommy John surgery. It doesnt surprise me at all, Tommy John himself said Tuesday. Tommy John surgery will grow exponential ly in the next 50 years. I really think there will come a day when if you have 12 pitchers on your staff, 10 will have had Tommy John sur gery, the 70-year-old lefty told The Associat ed Press from his home in Watertown, N.Y. Still, this recent wave makes Boston Red Sox manager John Farrell wince. It grabs all of our at tention, he said before his World Series cham pions played the New York Yankees. Theres a rash of it going on right now. Regardless of who they play for, its a sad day when you read about a guy thats hav ing the surgery, he said. You empathize with the guys going down. Theres a long road ahead of them. Stars Stephen Stras burg, Adam Wain wright, Tim Hudson, John Lackey and Joe Nathan are among the dozens of pitchers who have come back strong from the ligament transplant procedure. Young Mets ace Matt Harvey, who threw the rst pitch at last sum mers All-Star game, had the surgery in Oc tober. Hes working out in camp and hopes to pitch this year. I think after watch ing what happened to a couple guys on the Braves, everybodys al ways going to so cau tious about the recov ery, but as a competitor were always going to want to get back on the eld, he said Tuesday. One trend Farrell has detected: Whats hap pening more is guys go ing for a second one, he said. The NL East champi on Braves took a dou ble hit with injuries to Medlen and Beachy, both of whom previ ously had Tommy John surgery. The AL West champi on Athletics once again lost Parker to the op eration. He was sched uled to start on open ing day. Teammate A.J. Grifn might be more fortunate his sore el bow might heal on its own. Corbin had been set to throw the rst pitch of the 2014 regular sea son. The 24-year-old lefty was ready to start for Arizona in Australia this Saturday against the Dodgers. Instead, the All-Star felt a small little shock in his arm during an ex hibition outing. Corbin later became the latest player to vis it the busy doctors of fice of prominent or thopedic surgeon James Andrews. Hochevar, a reliable reliever for the Roy als, felt a twinge on his next-to-last pitch in a game two weeks ago. An MRI revealed a ma jor tear of the ulnar collateral ligament. The 30-year-old Hochevar missed al most three months in 2010 because of a sprained elbow. Not so lucky was Pa dres pitcher Cory Lu ebke. He recently had his second recon structive surgery on his left elbow, having missed the entire 2013 season while rehabil itating from his first operation. Everyday players ar ent immune from this type of injury, either. Minnesota pow er-hitting prospect Miguel Sano found out this spring train ing that hell need the surgery, a setback for the 20-year-old third baseman. Texas out fielder Shin-Soo Choo had it several years ago. To the pitcher whose name is synonymous with the career-saving surgery, more players will follow his path. John earned 288 vic tories from 1963-89 after Dr. Frank Jobe performed the pio neering surgery on him in 1974, John won 164 times and never missed a start because of elbow trouble be fore retiring at age 46. Paging Tommy John: Pitchers having painful spring GENE J. PUSKAR / AP Atlanta starting pitcher Kris Medlen (54) warms up before a game on Feb. 27 against Detroit in Lakeland. The Braves announced Monday that Medlen will have season-ending Tommy John surgery on his throwing shoulder. It will be the second Tommy John surgery of Medlens career.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION BRIAN MAHONEY Associated Pres NEW YORK Phil Jackson has returned to the New York Knicks as their team president. The Knicks an nounced Jacksons hir ing Tuesday at a news conference in the lob by of Madison Square Garden, where a giant sign reading Welcome Home Phil was over head and shirts with the No. 18 Jackson wore as a player lined the racks in the merchan dise store. Jackson signed a veyear contract that re portedly will pay him at least $12 million an nually and said he will spend signicant time in New York. This is the best place to play basketball, Jackson said. Jackson was a mem ber of the Knicks championship-win ning teams in 1970 and 1973, but they havent won a title since. Jack son went on to become the leagues most suc cessful coach, winning 11 championships with the Los Angeles Lakers and Chicago Bulls. This will be his rst time as an executive and the Knicks say he will be in charge of all basketball decisions. Madison Square Gar den chairman James Dolan said he willingly and gratefully is step ping back to give Jack son the power to make the changes the fran chise needs. Steve Mills will re main as general man ager. Its the second front-ofce reorgani zation in six months for the Knicks, who sur prisingly red GM Glen Grunwald days before the start of training camp after he assem bled most of the roster than won 54 games last season. Mills replaced him even though he had no previous expe rience running the bas ketball side. Jackson said he had no doubt that Car melo Anthony could be the centerpiece of the franchise going for ward as the All-Star for ward prepares to be come a free agent this summer. Jackson will have to decide the future of coach Mike Woodson, who was 72-34 with the Knicks before this season but only 27-40 heading into Wednes days game against In diana. The Knicks probably would have loved it if Jackson were willing to do the job himself Dolan said the discussion started there when they met at a holiday part of a mu tual friend. But Jackson had made it clear since his last stint with the Lakers ended in 2011 that he had no inter est in returning to the bench. Instead he will try to show he can handle the transition to the front ofce, which wont be an easy one given the obstacles the Knicks face with their salary cap. Amare Stoudemire, Tyson Chandler and Andrea Bargnani will all be in the nal year of expensive contracts, giving the Knicks little hope of making quick changes next season. James said he wouldnt insist on the triangle offense his teams ran, but made it clear that he believes in the systems offensive principles. He will dis cuss with Woodson af ter the season whether he or some other coach will be brought in to oversee whatever the system is. Jackson said he didnt know how much of the day-to-day work he would handle. Allud ing to what he estimat ed is ve knee and hip surgeries since he last coached, Jackson said he is not easily able to move around on com mercial airlines or in gymnasiums. But he realized he wanted to get back into the game after having discussions last year with the group that tried to buy the Sac ramento Kings and move them to Seattle. That fell through, but it wasnt long until he had the opportunity with the Knicks. Now to come back to where Ive started in basketball, its a great feeling, Jackson said. Phil Jackson named Knicks president RICHARD DREW / AP New York Knicks new team president Phil Jackson, center, poses for photos with team owner James Dolan, left, and general manager Steve Mills, during a news conference on Tuesday at Madison Square Garden. DAVE SKRETTA Associated Press LAWRENCE, Kan. Bill Self was born in Ed mond, Okla. He played basketball at Oklaho ma State, and cut his teeth in the coaching profession at Kansas. He built up programs at Oral Roberts and Tulsa, and is now leading the Jayhawks in their pur suit of another nation al championship. More than just about anybody, Self appreci ates the rise of hoops in the heartland. All three of the Sun ower States programs are back in the NCAA tournament this year, and all are ninth seeds or better, led by No. 1 seed Wichita State. There are three schools from Oklahoma in the dance. Two from Ne braska. Two more made it from Iowa. Saint Lou is is in the eld, too. Not a bad showing from Americas bread basket, those sparse ly populated yover states that are sup posed to be lean on tal ent and generate little buzz from folks on the coasts. Hopefully well pull for each other, Self said, but it is interest ing. In some ways it makes sense. The epicenter of college basketball, many argue, resides in Lawrence at the school where James Naismith and Phog Allen were not only coaches but also the games inven tor and pioneer. The Jayhawks play home games in Allen Field house, of course, a bas tion of basketball situ ated at the base of a hill on Naismith Drive. But in many ways, the success of schools such as Tulsa and Saint Lou is makes little sense. They dont have the strong tradition of Kan sas. They dont have fer tile recruiting grounds such as Chicago or the Dallas Metroplex in their own backyards. All they have are coach es willing to grind, fans every bit as zealous as those of Duke and Ken tucky, and players often overlooked by those college basketball bluebloods who arrive on campus with a chip on their shoulders. The result? Turn on the tournament this week and youll see Oklahoma against North Dakota State in a second-round game. Wichita State and Kan sas State could meet in the third round, as could Nebraska and Creighton, a tanta lizing matchup that just might generate as much interest in the state as Cornhusker football does on an au tumn Saturday. If were going to go and play and Nebras ka is going to the NCAA tournament, why not go to the same place, asked Bluejays coach Greg McDermott. I think its going to be a great deal of fun. McDermotts son, Doug, is the odds-on favorite for nation al player of the year. Those teams from the heartland? Theyre not short on talent, even if they often have to get creative and go to great lengths to land some of it. Kansas star Andrew Wiggins is a fresh man of the year candi date and potential No. 1 draft pick. So is the Jayhawks Joel Embiid, who will miss the rst part of the tournament with a back injury. Oklahoma State fea tures a dynamic guard in Marcus Smart. Iowa State has Canadian for ward Melvin Ejim, the Big 12 player of the year. Iowas Roy Devyn Marble and Oklaho mas Cameron Clark are game-changers. Kan sas State has a talent ed freshman in its own right, Marcus Foster. Its enough to make more traditional bas ketball states such as Indiana and Illinois both of which were shut out of the NCAA tournament feel just a wee bit jealous. Theres great basket ball in this area, Okla homa State coach Tra vis Ford said. You look at the Big 12 and what weve done this year being the No. 1 bas ketball conference in America, by far, I think it says a lot about the basketball in the Mid west right now. Iowa State coach Fred Hoiberg, who grew up in Iowa and starred for the Cyclones, couldnt help but gush about the quality of the teams in the region even those that didnt make the dance. Ive been very im pressed with what Tim Miles has done at Ne braska, and the end ing they had, going on the road and winning at Michigan State, hav ing a big run. North Da kota S tate, Im a big fan of that team and that coach, so yeah, Mid west has got pretty good teams, he said. Oklahoma coach Lon Kruger grew up in Sil ver Lake, Kan., played at Kansas State and later coached there. But hes also coached at Florida and UNLV, and with the Knicks and the Hawks in the NBA. And the col lege hoops being played in the Midwest this sea son? As good as hes ever seen. Obviously, youre se lected to play in this tournament, youre se lecting the best 68 teams in the country, Kruger said Monday, and a lot come from the Midwest and the heartland, and basketball here in these leagues is outstanding. Now, its up to them to prove just how good against the rest of America. Hotbed of college hoops reside in nations heartland ORLIN WAGNER / AP Kansas State guard Marcus Foster (2) shoots over Iowa State forward Georges Niang on March 13 during a quarternal game in the Big 12 Conference tournament in Kansas City, Mo., Thursday. COLLEGE BASKETBALL

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 STEVE ROTHWELL AP Markets Writer NEW YORK The stock market rose Tues day after some encour aging news on housing and on hopes that the conict between Russia and the West wouldnt escalate further after Russias President Vlad imir Putin said that it wont take over other ar eas of Ukraine. The Standard & Poors 500 index rose 14 points, or 0.8 percent, to 1,873 as of 2:50 p.m. Eastern time. The Dow Jones industrial average rose 107 points, or 0.7 per cent, to 16,354. The Nas daq composite climbed 52 points, or 1.2 per cent, to 4,332. In a speech, Russian President Vladimir Pu tin told the Russian Par liament not to believe those who say that Rus sia will look to take over other areas of Ukraine. On Sunday, a majority of voters in Ukraines re gion of Crimea voted to break from that country and join Russia. Stocks fell last week as tensions rose between Russia and the U.S. and the Eu ropean Union over the Ukraine. As long as Putin seems to be satised with what he has, thats the key, said Joe Quinlan, chief market strategist for U.S. Trust. It gives the mar kets less to worry about in terms of an escalation of the crisis. The stock market is recovering this week af ter logging its biggest weekly drop in almost two months. The S&P 500 has gained 1.7 per cent so far this week af ter dropping almost 2 percent last week on concerns about slowing growth in China. TOM KRISHER AP Auto Writer DETROIT The top executive of General Motors apologized for deaths linked to the delayed recall of 1.6 million small cars, saying the company took too long to tell own ers to bring the cars in for repairs. Faced with a crisis just months into the job, CEO Mary Barra has put herself front and center in the companys efforts to take respon sibility for mishandling a defect with ignition switches in small cars, and to ward off a threat to its sales and reputation. She named a new head of global safety, one day after telling employees that GM is pushing to resolve safety issues more quickly. Barra, who met Tuesday with reporters for the rst time since last months recall, stopped short of saying the company would compensate families of those killed in crashes caused by faulty ignition switches. But she said GM would do whats right for customers after it completes an internal investigation, which she expects to take about seven months to nish. I am very sorry for the loss of life that occurred, and we will take every step to make sure this never happens again, she said. Barra is trying to distance the GM she now runs from the pre-bankruptcy company that buried the problem in bureau cracy. The company has acknowl edged it learned about the prob lem switches at least 11 years ago, yet it failed to recall the cars until last month. Barra is likely to testify next month before two Congressional committees in vestigating the recall. There, shes sure to face questions about what went wrong at the old GM. 801 S. Eustis St, Eustis, Fl 32726352-357-7575931 Central Ave, Umatilla, Fl 32784352-669-374710601 US Hwy 441 Unit A-6, Leesburg, Fl 34788352-314-0435208 S. Hwy 27/441, Lady Lake, FL 32157352-750-366917860 SE 109th Ave., Summerfield, FL 34491352-347-6736522B B Hwy 27/441, The Villages, FL 32159352-259-5708438 E Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, Fl 32778352-343-808018846A US Hwy 441 Mount Dora, FL 32757352-383-21051328 W. North Blvd., Leesburg, Fl 34788352-787-3273 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 101.54 101.73 Euro $1.3930 $1.3921 Pound $1.6587 $1.6636 Swiss franc 0.8737 0.8732 Canadian dollar 1.1143 1.1053 Mexican peso 13.1531 13.1660 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,336.19 + 88.97 NASDAQ 4,333.31 + 53.36 S&P 500 1,872.25 + 13.42 GOLD 1,359.00 13.90 SILVER 20.86 0.413 CRUDE OIL 99.70 + 1.62 T-NOTE 10-year 2.68 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com Staff Report A national study says the current un employment rate for teens is worse than the Great Depression and recom mends subsidized job programs that include education and internships as a solution. CareerSource Central Florida offers local youth both education and intern ships during a year-round program funded through the Workforce Invest ment Act (WIA), according to a press release from Terry Roes, the agencys information and marketing special ist. The youth program provides ed ucational opportunities, job training skills and also work experiences that pays $8.25 an hour for up to 30 hours of work during eight-week internships. Over the next ve months, Career Source Central Florida plans to enroll 1,000 youth ages 16-21 in the program. Youths must live in Orange, Seminole, Osceola, Lake or Sumter counties and meet WIA qualications to enroll. Registration for the program will be from 4 7 p.m. on Thursday at 1415 South 14th St., Suite 101, Leesburg. Program participants will develop employment skills through on-the-job training opportunities and can also re ceive a high school diploma, obtain a GED or earn industry-recognized cer tications during the program, Roes said. The Plummeting Labor Market For tunes of Teens and Young Adults, re leased March 14th by the Brookings Institution, points out that in 2000, 45 percent of teens (aged 16 to 19) were employed. By 2011, the last year cov ered by the study, that ratio had plum meted to 26 percent. The studys lead author, Andrew Sum, the head of the Center for Labor Market Studies at Northeastern Uni versity in Boston, claimed the num bers would be considered a national emergency if it affected people older than 19, Roes noted. The 2012 unemployment rate for Florida youth ages 16-19 is 23.5 per cent and 14.3 percent for those ages 20-24, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. The overall rate for Florida youth ages 16-24 is 16.4 per cent. Unemployment is most severe among low-income teens those who need the jobs the most, accord ing to the report. Those youth are the ones targeted for help through Career Source Central Floridas youth pro gram, Roes said. The reports says that low-income youth are missing key education and employment experiences, which plac es them at increased risk of negative outcomes including long spells of un employment, poverty, criminal behav ior, substance abuse and incarceration. The report offers several solutions, including internships that give high school and college students a taste of work; classes that teach young people the skills employers are demanding; and subsidized jobs programs. CareerSource Central Florida pro vides nearly 8,800 job seekers each month with services such as an online job bank, career counseling, recruit ment events, training, nancial aid, career assessments and internships. CSCF also assists an average of 1,300 employers each month with recruit ment, retention and training. For more information, visit www.Ca reerSourceCentralFlorida.com. LEESBURG Youth education and internships available GMs Barra apologizes for car-related deaths AP FILE PHOTO This photo shows a Chevrolet logo on the grill of a 2013 Traverse at the 2013 Pittsburgh Auto Show in Pittsburgh. Stocks gain after reports on housing, Ukraine AP PHOTO Specialists Anthony v, left, and John Urrbanowitz confer as they work on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange. Asian stocks advanced Tuesday on stronger U.S. factory production.

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Suncor gs.92f32.63-.05 SunEdison...20.89+.40 SunstnHtl.2014.00+.01 SupEnrgy.3228.28-.61 Supvalu...6.81+.07 SwftEng...10.04+.31 SwiftTrans...25.83+.12 Synovus.043.41+.02 SynthBiol...3.15+.10 Sysco1.1636.49+.32 T-MoblUS n...31.20+.49 TCF Fncl.2016.36-.05 TCW Strat.395.38+.01 TD Ameritr.48a33.80+.03 TE Connect1.0058.66+.62 TIM Part.74e24.40+.64 TJX.5860.80-1.25 TRWAuto...81.70+1.61 TableauA n...92.04+1.58 TaiwSemi.50e19.18+.07 TalismE g.279.86+.05 TargaRes2.43f97.49-.40 Target1.7259.72+.05 TataMotors.18e33.19-.25 TeamHlth...45.64+1.47 TeckRes g.9021.12+.11 TeekayTnk.12e4.20+.03 Teledyne...99.31+.86 TelefBrasil1.31e19.17+.63 TelefEsp.47e15.56+.17 TelData.54f24.49+.58 Tenaris.86e42.62+.35 TenetHlth...40.70+.67 Tenneco...61.16+.92 Teradata...46.29+.50 Teradyn.2419.84+.43 Terex.2042.44+.72 Tesoro1.0052.61+.32 TesoroLog2.26f64.00-1.38 TevaPhrm1.28e49.91+.55 Textron.0838.79+.39 Textura n...29.03+1.13 TherapMD...7.97+.23 ThermoFis.60123.73+.71 ThomCrk g...2.28+.01 ThomsonR1.32f34.03+.22 3D Sys...62.99+1.70 3M Co3.42f132.74+.47 Tidwtr1.0046.40+.40 Tiffany1.3692.67+.70 TW Cable3.00f136.59-1.67 TimeWarn1.27f67.20+.53 Timken1.00f59.24-.15 Timmins g...1.43-.08 TollBros...36.53+.29 TorDBk gs1.88f46.43-.09 Total SA3.19eu65.73+1.03 TotalSys.4030.83+.46 TowersWat.56116.48+2.09 TrCda g1.92f45.19+.14 Transocn2.2439.19+.28 Travelers2.0083.95+.41 TriangPet...8.31+.28 TrinaSolar...16.02+.51 Trinity.6073.97+1.07 Trulia...33.46+1.28 Tsakos.207.79+.60 Tuppwre2.72f82.13+1.07 TurqHillRs...3.42-.03 22ndCentry...4.35-.09 Twitter n...51.13-.92 TwoHrbInv1.11e10.58-.05 TycoIntl.72f42.90-.51 Tyson.30u42.33+.66 UBS AG.16e20.74+.33 UDR.9425.82+.03 UGI Corp1.13u45.07+.15 UIL Hold1.7336.49-.06 UQM Tech...2.84+.07 URS.88f46.10+.40 US Geoth...u.88+.15 US Silica.50u36.95+.98 USEC rs...4.42+.65 USG...34.29+.93 UltraPt g...25.14+.30 UnderArmr...u124.44+4.77 UnilevNV1.44e38.86+.14 Unilever1.44e39.70+.18 UnionPac3.64fu189.40+2.03 Unisys...31.32+1.33 UtdContl...45.22-.42 UtdMicro.07e2.10+.04 UPS B2.68f97.41+.42 UtdRentals...91.88+.97 US Bancrp.9242.37+.41 US NGas...24.67-.24 US OilFd...35.58+.43 USSteel.2025.50+1.31 UtdTech2.36114.68+.27 UtdhlthGp1.1278.00+1.24 UnivHlthS.2076.95+2.60 UnumGrp.5835.26+.18 Ur-Energy...1.76+.07 Uranerz...1.75+.06 UraniumEn...1.69... V-W-X-Y-ZVF Corp s1.0562.14-.19 VaalcoE...7.10+.23 Vale SA.78e12.74+.21 Vale SA pf.78e11.30+.24 ValeantPh...144.18+3.28 ValeroE1.00fu55.08+.76 Validus1.20a38.17+.12 VlyNBcp.4410.22+.12 Valspar1.0474.01-.35 VangSTBd1.15e80.32+.05 VangTotBd2.26e81.27+.09 VangGrth1.10e95.53+.81 VangTSM1.79e98.18+.83 VangValu1.69e77.38+.54 VanSP500 rs3.13e171.96+1.21 VangREIT2.75e70.82+.21 VangDivAp1.39e75.42+.29 VangAllW1.36e49.74+.34 VangEmg1.15e39.01+.59 VangEur1.64e59.26+.48 VangFTSE1.09e41.15+.26 VantageDrl...1.73+.02 Vantiv...32.19+.42 VectorGp1.60u21.73+.77 VeevaSys n...33.78+.68 Ventas2.90f60.89+.27 VeriFone...u34.27+1.24 VerizonCm2.1246.70+.39 ViolinM n...5.15+.26 Vipshop...151.67+1.06 VirnetX...14.58+.26 Visa1.60226.41+2.63 VishayInt.2414.94+.43 VistaGold....65-.01 Visteon...84.26+.70 VMware...u110.22+.48 Vonage...4.53+.13 Vornado2.9298.67+1.12 VulcanM.20f67.40+.67 W&T Off.40a15.66+.63 WP Carey3.48f62.96+.30 WPX Engy...18.18+.51 Wabash...13.97+.43 Wabtec s.1680.70+.26 WaddellR1.36f72.83+.68 Walgrn1.2667.20-.14 WalterEn.049.01-.22 WalterInv...30.29+1.37 WasteConn.4643.90+.14 WsteMInc1.50f41.31+.25 Waters...114.23+.58 WeathfIntl...16.70+.20 WebsterFn.6031.50+.18 WtWatch...21.13+.19 WeinRlt1.30f29.92+.10 Wellcare...65.04+1.07 WellPoint1.75fu97.71+2.56 WellsF pfQ1.4624.81-.11 WellsFargo1.2048.40+.27 Wesco Intl...84.45+1.13 WestarEn1.40f34.92-.15 WstnAlliB...23.72+.38 WstAstMtg5.10e16.85+.23 WstnRefin1.04f41.10+.71 WstnUnion.5016.44+.21 Weyerhsr.8829.61+.28 Whrlpl2.50146.33+1.35 WhiteWave...29.61+.15 WhitingPet...69.49+1.49 WidePoint...1.76+.14 WmsCos1.61f41.59+.06 WmsPtrs3.57f50.62+.36 WmsSon1.32f66.19-.57 WillisGp1.20f43.27+.53 Wipro.14r13.25+.15 WiscEngy1.56fu45.63-.03 WTJpHedg1.24e45.64-.09 WT EmEq2.10e47.23+.74 WT India.13e18.14+.23 WolvWW s.2427.89+.38 Workday...104.25+2.68 WldW Ent.4830.90+.53 Worthgtn.6041.35+.94 WuXi...37.90+.28 Wyndham1.40f73.80+.75 XL Grp.64f30.46+.16 XPO Logis...31.52+.24 XcelEngy1.20f30.39-.04 Xylem.51f36.78-.03 YPF Soc.15e28.84+.13 Yamana g.15m9.99-.19 Yelp...90.11+1.10 YingliGrn...5.41-.49 YoukuTud...30.74+1.50 YumBrnds1.4875.06-.06 YuMe n...7.81+.73 ZBB En rs...2.32+.10 ZaleCp...21.30+.24 Zimmer.88f95.19+.88 Zoetis.29f29.28-.10 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 Shipping trend shifting?Consumers have been shifting toward cheaper groundshipping options and away from pricier overnight air. The trend has hurt shipping companies like FedEx, who earn more from premium services. To cope, FedEx has imposed rate increases and cut costs. Wall Street anticipates FedEx will report today that its earnings and revenue grew in the third quarter from a year earlier.The Fed speaksWall Street will be listening today for the latest word from the Federal Reserve. The central bank is expected to comment following a two-day meeting of its monetary policymaking body. The widespread expectation is that the Fed will decide to continue reducing the monthly bond purchases it has been making to keep long-term loan rates low.Spotlight on General MillsAre sales of Cheerios, Yoplait, Betty Crocker and other packaged food brands owned by General Mills improving? Thats what investors will be looking to learn today, when the company reports earnings for its third fiscal quarter. General Mills has cut back expenses, a strategy that helped boost its earnings in the second quarter. Revenue was flat in the same period as sales for its U.S. retail segment dipped 1 percent. Source: FactSet 90 120 $150 FDX $138.57 $109.07 Price-earnings ratio: 27based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.60 Div. yield: 0.4% 3Q Operating EPS3Q $1.23 est. $1.46 Source: FactSet 40 50 $60 GIS $50.71 $46.24 Price-earnings ratio: 19based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $1.64 Div. yield: 3.2% 3Q Operating EPS3Q $0.64 est. $0.64 Today 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 SM ONDJF 1,800 1,860 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,872.25 Change: 13.42 (0.7%) 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: 16,336.19 Change: 88.97 (0.5%) 10 DAYS Advanced2380 Declined734 New Highs144 New Lows11 Vol. (in mil.)2,865 Pvs. Volume2,818 1,913 1,752 1983 615 122 18NYSE NASDDOW16369.9416245.9316336.19+88.97+0.55%-1.45% DOW Trans.7614.027543.547582.43+40.03+0.53%+2.46% DOW Util.527.18523.98524.55-1.23-0.23%+6.93% NYSE Comp.10449.5010384.8510441.47+64.45+0.62%+0.40% NASDAQ4334.664284.114333.31+53.36+1.25%+3.75% S&P 5001873.761858.921872.25+13.42+0.72%+1.29% S&P 4001388.061374.531387.15+13.15+0.96%+3.32% Wilshire 500020114.4619941.8820101.38+159.50+0.80%+2.01% Russell 20001205.041189.271205.04+16.81+1.41%+3.56%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74239.00 32.98+.09 +0.3sst-6.2-4.7101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP77.980129.99 125.95-.35 -0.3sts+13.8+59.0220.24 Amer Express AXP63.43094.35 91.59+.33 +0.4sss+0.9+39.4190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30054.49 53.44-.18 -0.3sss+7.5+21.518... Brown & Brown BRO27.76535.13 31.23+.24 +0.8sst-0.5+2.5210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.40+.13 +0.3sst-7.0+1.5201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75755.28 50.22-.56 -1.1ttt-3.4+26.7200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78555.25 49.47-.23 -0.5sst-9.0+5.0182.20 Disney DIS55.76083.65 81.99+.60 +0.7sss+7.3+42.8230.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.65+.22 +0.9srt-8.5+12.0190.88 General Mills GIS45.93753.07 50.71+.28 +0.6sss+1.6+12.2191.64f Harris Corp HRS41.08075.33 73.91+.32 +0.4sts+5.9+69.6201.68 Home Depot HD68.42883.20 79.82+.24 +0.3sst-3.1+17.6211.88f IBM IBM172.194215.82 186.81+1.00 +0.5sst-0.4-11.8123.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09952.08 49.83+.35 +0.7sss+0.6+29.3230.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.93 16.45+.24 +1.5tss+3.7+63.6410.16 NextEra Energy NEE73.96095.07 94.47-.34 -0.4sss+10.3+30.9222.90f PepsiCo PEP76.00687.06 81.95-.10 -0.1sst-1.2+9.4192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97040.21 39.28+.13 +0.3sss+6.7+36.1140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12419.22 17.05-.05 -0.3sst-1.1+3.1180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51481.37 74.77+.09 +0.1stt-5.0+5.6151.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.11712.65 10.85+.13 +1.2sst-10.8+25.7120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.33+.02+9.9 SmallCap d 37.69+.47+34.4CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.51+.18+29.2 LgCapVal 12.48+.09+20.4CGMFocus 40.05+.35+19.1 Realty 32.22+.31+8.9CRMMdCpVlIns 35.20+.23+23.7CalamosGrIncA m 33.90+.28+14.5 GrowA m 49.00+.68+32.0 MktNeuI 12.91+.02+4.8 MktNuInA m 13.03+.02+4.5CalvertEquityA m 48.89+.31+23.6CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.03+.08+20.0Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.78+.18+22.0ClipperClipper 92.81+.43+21.0Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.39+.04+5.0 Realty 68.90+.30+6.3 RealtyIns 44.70+.19+6.6ColumbiaAcornA m 36.59+.36+22.5 AcornIntZ 46.90+.27+15.9 AcornUSAZ 37.11+.44+24.7 AcornZ 38.18+.37+22.8 CAModA m 12.33+.05+10.5 CAModAgrA m 13.45+.08+13.3 CntrnCoreA m 20.68+.14+23.6 CntrnCoreZ 20.79+.13+23.9 ComInfoA m 53.44+.73+25.0 DivIncA m 18.50+.11+18.2 DivIncZ 18.52+.11+18.6 DivOppA m 10.25+.07+16.3 DivrEqInA m 13.90+.09+20.5 HiYldBdA m 3.02...+5.9 IncOppA m 10.17+.02+5.6 IntmBdA m 9.09+.01-0.4 IntmBdZ 9.09...-0.2 IntmMuniBdZ 10.66-.01+1.0 LgCpGrowA m 34.40+.30+25.3 LgCrQuantA m 8.53+.07+24.1 MdCapGthZ 33.11+.27+27.7 MdCapIdxZ 15.58+.15+23.5 MdCpValZ 18.78+.15+27.3 SIIncZ 9.98...+0.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 19.11+.23+27.6 SmCapIdxZ 24.20+.32+30.5 StLgCpGrA m 20.13+.20+40.0 StLgCpGrZ 20.45+.21+40.4 StratIncA m 6.08...+1.4 TaxExmptA m 13.62-.01-0.1 ValRestrZ 49.51+.32+23.9Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.62+.01-1.9ConstellationSndsSelGrI 19.01+.29+42.4 SndsSelGrII 18.57+.28+42.1DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.00...+0.4 5YearGovI 10.67+.01+0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.95...+0.6 EmMkCrEqI 18.86+.16-4.5 EmMktValI 26.12+.24-8.4 EmMtSmCpI 20.32+.13-2.3 EmgMktI 24.86+.23-4.9 GlAl6040I 15.67+.08+12.3 GlEqInst 18.16+.15+21.1 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.47+.04+3.4 InfPrtScI 11.78+.02-6.2 IntCorEqI 12.88+.09+19.0 IntGovFII 12.46+.02-1.4 IntRlEstI 5.19+.02+1.0 IntSmCapI 21.34+.16+29.1 IntlSCoI 19.91+.14+24.4 IntlValu3 17.14+.10+19.5 IntlValuI 19.47+.11+19.2 LgCapIntI 22.32+.13+15.1 RelEstScI 28.36+.11+5.0 STMuniBdI 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24.19+.25+25.8 SmVlIdIst 24.24+.25+26.0 Star 24.36+.15+14.6 StratgcEq 31.58+.33+32.1 TgtRe2010 26.01+.09+7.6 TgtRe2015 15.01+.06+10.4 TgtRe2020 27.55+.14+12.4 TgtRe2030 28.06+.17+15.5 TgtRe2035 17.23+.11+17.0 TgtRe2040 28.72+.20+18.0 TgtRe2045 18.01+.12+18.0 TgtRe2050 28.59+.20+18.0 TgtRe2055 30.79+.21+18.0 TgtRetInc 12.70+.04+5.4 Tgtet2025 16.00+.09+14.0 TotBdAdml 10.71+.01+0.1 TotBdInst 10.71+.01+0.1 TotBdMkInv 10.71+.010.0 TotBdMkSig 10.71+.01+0.1 TotIntl 16.58+.11+10.6 TotStIAdm 47.80+.39+24.5 TotStIIns 47.80+.38+24.5 TotStISig 46.13+.37+24.5 TotStIdx 47.77+.38+24.4 TxMBalAdm 25.55+.08+12.1 TxMCapAdm 95.88+.72+24.7 TxMGIAdm 84.29+.60+23.1 TxMIntlAdm 13.21+.08+15.3 TxMSCAdm 44.77+.58+30.6 USGro 29.73+.25+30.0 USGroAdml 76.97+.65+30.1 ValIdxAdm 30.18+.20+21.4 ValIdxIns 30.18+.20+21.4 ValIdxSig 31.40+.21+21.3 ValueIdx 30.17+.20+21.2 VdHiDivIx 24.78+.16+18.6 WellsI 25.29+.09+7.6 WellsIAdm 61.27+.23+7.7 Welltn 38.52+.17+14.0 WelltnAdm 66.54+.30+14.1 WndsIIAdm 66.24+.48+21.6 Wndsr 20.85+.18+25.0 WndsrAdml 70.33+.59+25.1 WndsrII 37.32+.27+21.5 ex-USIdxIP 103.68+.69+10.2VillereBlncedInv 25.10+.19+16.6VirtusEmgMktsIs 9.50+.12-6.9 MulSStA m 4.88+.01+1.8 MulSStC b 4.93...+1.3Waddell & Reed AdvAccumA m 11.36+.11+28.9 AssetStrA m 11.78+.05+20.8 BondA m 6.37+.01-0.6 CoreInv A m 7.45+.06+26.9 HiIncA m 7.70...+9.7 NewCncptA m 11.95+.10+23.2 SciTechA m 16.82+.33+47.9 VanguardA m 10.28+.10+31.6WasatchIntlGr d 28.63+.20+14.7 L/SInv d 16.07+.11+7.5 SmCapGr d 54.44+.75+25.0WeitzShtIntmInc 12.60+.01+0.8Wells FargoAstAlllcA f 14.04...+7.2 AstAlllcC m 13.55...+6.4 EmgMktEqA f 20.03+.16-5.4 GrI 57.66+.61+30.9 GrowInv 52.76+.55+30.2 GrowthAdm 55.86+.59+30.6 PrmLrgCoGrA f 14.87+.14+30.2 STMuBdInv 10.00...+1.0 ShTmBdInv 8.82+.01+1.2 UlSTMInA f 4.82...+0.1 UlSTMInI 4.82...+0.4WestcorePlusBd 10.89+.01+1.0William BlairInslIntlG 17.15+.14+12.6 IntlGrI d 26.50+.21+12.6 IntlGrN m 25.88+.21+12.2World FundsEpGloEqShYI 19.90+.11+19.0YacktmanFocused d 25.05+.14+14.4 Yacktman d 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WernerEnt.2025.35-.08 WDigital1.2086.32+1.18 WstptInn g...16.67-.08 WetSeal...d1.70-.13 WholeFd s.4854.65+.11 Windstrm1.008.37+.10 WisdomTr...14.20-.01 WldAccept...d77.35-1.74 WrightM...33.08-.32 Wynn5.00f234.32+1.04 XOMA...6.40+.45 Xilinx1.16f53.69+.78 Xoom...22.78+.71 YRC Wwde...23.23+.98 YY Inc...82.00+.51 Yahoo...39.45+.34 Yandex...32.03+2.02 Yongye n...5.75+.01 ZeltiqAes...17.97+.51 Zillow...93.79+2.11 ZionO&G...1.91+.04 ZionBcp.1631.43+.02 Zogenix...3.55-.13 Zulily n...65.25+3.83 Zynga...5.35+.01 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. 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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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014

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I n France its called Pain Perdu, which translates to lost bread, a pleasantly dramatic way of describing stale bread thats likely to be fed to the chickens if you dont come up with a way to make it more acceptable to fussy human palates. Basically, the magical bat ter that converts stale bread into French toast is simplic ity itself: a mixture of eggs and milk. Some recipes con tain only the two ingredi ents. The rst step up from this bare-bones approach is simply the addition of a pinch of salt. If that doesnt provide enough avor to be interesting, jam, jelly, syrup or honey can always be add ed after the bread is coated and fried. However, eggs, milk and stale bread are only the be ginning for most French toast recipes. When the cook starts getting fancy, sugar is one of the rst things he/ she thinks of, usually granu lated sugar, but sometimes brown sugar, and amounts can range from just a little to quite a lot. Spices are a popular ad dition, with cinnamon and nutmeg being the most pop ular. Ive also seen recipes calling for allspice, cloves or a mixture of the two. I prefer nutmeg; to me, it seems to add just the right touch but Ive often thought it would be interesting to try a pinch of mace. Of course the next embel lishment is avorings, with vanilla extract at the top of r frnttbbr nntt ntt tntt nft f nt Children ages 4 to 94 Belly up to our Bars! nn t tnb bbf t tbttftfb nttt tt tb tb ttnb tbrtr trt From the Kitchen Send your food news to features @dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 RECIPE: Sweet-and-tangy chicken thighs / C2 www.dailycommercial.com MARY RYDER PRACTICAL POTWATCHER Creative suggestions to spice up your French toast HELPFUL HINTS If youre planning to impress overnight company with French toast for breakfast, its a good idea to have a bottle of the sug ar-free dietetic syrup on hand for guests with special diets. Stale white bread is the usual raw material for French toast, but Ive read that some people regard French toast made with rai sin-cinnamon bread as the ultimate breakfast treat. SARA MOULTON Associated Press Our spring feasts often centered around Passover and Easter typically call for a cen ter-of-the-plate star like brisket or lamb. Of course theyre de licious, but both can seriously ramp up the fat and calories in a meal that tends to put the groan into groaning board even be fore the main course is served. So how about roasted chick en instead? Wait a minute, you say. If you eat the bird with its skin on, you might as well be eating lamb. And yet theres no way to cook a chicken properly without the skin. Looks like a problem, but heres a solution: roast the chicken with the skin on, then remove the skin after the chick en is cooked. And, if you roast the chicken my no-fuss way, youll nd yourself with ample time to devote to the rest of the meal. I learned the best way to roast a chicken during my restaurant days. Every evening just be fore service began, the whole staff would sit down for fami ly meal. If chicken was on the menu, wed simply throw sever al 3 1/2-pounders into the oven which was always cranked to 500F and blast away. Given that we were cooking only for ourselves, there was nothing fancy about how we prepped those birds. Every thing wed learned in cooking school about the need to truss, turn and baste a roasting chick en turned out to be unneces sary. All we did was sprinkle them with salt and pepper, rub them with a little oil, and roast them at high heat. Forty minutes later they were done. We let them rest for 15 minutes, then carved them and moistened the pieces with the juices that had pooled on the platter. It was almost too sim ple and it certainly was not traditional but the result was delicious. Recipe for simple roasted chicken with fresh herb sauce MATTHEW MEAD / AP Simple roasted chicken with fresh herb sauce is shown served on a plate. I learned the best way to roast a chicken during my restaurant days. Every evening just before service began, the whole staff would sit down for family meal. If chicken was on the menu, wed simply throw several 3 1/2-pounders into the oven which was always cranked to 500F and blast away. ALISON LADMAN Associated Press To help get us in the mood for spring, weve given a seasonal make over to the classic crab cake. We started by add ing the fresh avor of shredded zucchini. It melts into the bolder avors of the other in gredients, yet still keeps the crab cakes tast ing light. For a binder, we skipped the usual bread and instead used mashed potato, which gives the nished crab cakes a light and fresh texture. For a topping, we created a simple lime aioli, which lends a vibrant tang. This recipe comes to gether quickly, but also is do-ahead easy. The patties can be prepped up to a day ahead, then refrigerated until ready to fry. ZUCCHINI CRAB CAKES WITH LIME AIOLI Start to nish: 1 hour (30 minutes active) Servings: 10 INGREDIENTS: 1 medium potato 1 medium zucchini 16 ounces lump crab meat, drained 1/2 cup breadcrumbs A fresh take on the classic crab cake MATTHEW MEAD / AP Zucchini crab cakes with lime aioli is served on a plate. SEE CHICKEN | C2 SEE CRAB | C2 SEE RYDER | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 NEW CONSTRUCTION OR REMODEL 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for paym ent for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the a dvertisement for treatment. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hr Dr. Vaziri & StaffShoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLicense# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFinancing Available FREEExam & X-RaysMust present ad$190valueNEW PATIENTS ONLY$599!* 1323 S. 14th Street (US Hwy 27) Leesburg Relax & Recline!LIFT CHAIRSCALL TODAY & SAVE! #1in customer service and satisfactionLOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! There is, howev er, one serious caveat when it comes to cook ing a chicken at a tem perature this high: Your oven must be clean. A dirty oven blazing away at 450F (which is what I call for here) will smoke up the whole house. Also, be sure to place the bird in a heavy roasting pan with sides so the chicken juices dont splatter over the sides and burn on the bottom of the oven. Finally, the resting time is key. After you pull the bird out of the oven, its juices need time to redistribute. If you dont let it rest, but carve it right away, all the juices will come streaming out and youll end up with dry meat. Happily, some of those juices pool on the platter during the rest ing period anyway, and they add a ton of avor to the sauce. And these chickens minus their skin cry out for a sauce. For that, I took my inspi ration from the Ital ians and their bistecca alla Fiorentina, which is grilled steak nished with extra-virgin ol ive oil and a squeeze of lemon. I added some fresh herbs and those juices from the bot tom of the platter and Glory be! the hus band just about for got to complain about the lack of skin. It was a small but welcome miracle in a season of miracles. SIMPLE ROAST CHICKEN WITH FRESH HERB SAUCE Servings: 8 INGREDIENTS: Two 3 1/2-pound chick ens, trimmed of excess fat Olive oil cooking spray Salt and ground black pepper 1/4 cup fresh lemon juice 1/4 cup extra-virgin olive oil 1 tablespoon chopped fresh thyme 1 tablespoon chopped fresh oregano DIRECTIONS: 1) Heat the oven to 450 F. 2) Sp ray the chickens all over with the cooking spray, then season them with salt and pepper. In a large roasting pan, place the chickens, breast side up, side by side. Roast, un covered, until a meat ther mometer inserted into the leg-thigh joint registers 165 F, about 55 minutes. 3) While the chickens are roasting, in a small bowl whisk the lemon juice with salt and pepper to taste, whisking until the salt is dissolved. Whisk in the ol ive oil, thyme, and oregano, then set aside. 4) When the chickens are done, transfer them to a large platter and cover them loosely with foil. Let them rest for 15 minutes. Meanwhile, pour any drip pings from the roasting pan into a fat separator. Add the chicken juices from the fat separator to the herb mixture and discard the fat. 5) After the chicken has rested, remove and dis card the skin and cut up the chicken. Whisk the juic es from the platter into the herb mixture. Divide the chicken between serving plates and spoon some of the herb mixture over each portion of chicken. NUTRITION INFORMATION PER SERVING: 290 calories; 120 calories from fat (41 percent of total calories); 13 g fat (2.5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 135 mg cho lesterol; 1 g carbohydrate; 0 g ber; 0 g sugar; 41 g protein; 390 mg sodium. CHICKEN FROM PAGE C1 1 whole egg, lightly beaten, plus 2 egg yolks Kosher salt and ground black pepper 2 cloves garlic, nely minced 1 tablespoon Dijon mustard Zest and juice of 1 lime 1 tablespoon white wine vinegar or white balsamic vinegar 1/2 cup extra-virgin olive oil All-purpose our, for dredging 2 tablespoons vege table oil DIRECTIONS: 1) Poke the potato all over with a fork. Micro wave on high until com pletely tender, 6 to 10 minutes depending on your microwave. Allow the potato to cool until easi ly handled, then peel and mash. 2) While the potato cooks and cools, prepare the other ingredients. Shred the zucchini on the larg est holes of a box grat er. Place the shreds in a clean kitchen towel and squeeze over the sink to remove any excess liquid. 3) In a large bowl, com bine the zucchini, crab, breadcrumbs, whole egg, and cooled mashed po tato along with 1/2 tea spoon of salt and 1/4 teaspoon of black pep per. Stir gently just until the mixture is combined. Using 1/2 cup of the mix ture at a time, form 10 patties, arranging them on a plate. Refrigerate for 30 minutes. 4) Meanwhile, in small bowl, whisk together the garlic, 2 egg yolks, mus tard, lime juice and zest, and vinegar. In a slow stream, drizzle in the olive oil while whisking contin uously. Season with salt and pepper. 5) After the cakes have chilled, dredge them thor oughly in our. 6) In a large skillet over medium-high, heat the oil. Add the cakes, working in batches if necessary, and cook for 3 minutes per side, or until golden brown and cooked through. Serve with the aioli. NUTRITION INFORMA TION PER SERVING: 230 cal ories; 140 calories from fat (61 percent of total calories); 16 g fat (2.5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 90 mg cholesterol; 9 g carbohydrate; 1 g ber; 1 g sugar; 12 g protein; 350 mg sodium. CRAB FROM PAGE C1 J.M. HIRSCH AP Food Editor The trouble with sweet-andsour chicken is that the avor is mostly sweet too sweet, at that and weirdly acidic. It nev er seems to deliver on the satis fying balance of gently sweet and teasingly sour that I hope for. But a recipe in a British food magazine recently inspired me to create a better version. The recipe in BBC GoodFood mag azine was for caramel chick en wings, though I wasnt much interested in the wings them selves. It was the caramel-based sauce that intrigued me. Spiked with ginger, lime juice and sh sauce, it seemed just right for what I wanted. The result is deliciously sweet, but equally tangy and savory. Be warned: This isnt the gloopy red sweet-and-sour with pineapple and cherries you know from the takeout box. It is much better. SWEET-AND-TANGY CARAMELIZED CHICKEN THIGHS Start to nish: 30 minutes Servings: 6 INGREDIENTS: 1/2 cup sugar 1/4 cup water 1/4 cup sh sauce 2 tablespoons low-sodium soy sauce 1 tablespoon grated fresh ginger Juice of 1/2 lime 1 tablespoon canola or vegeta ble oil 3 pounds boneless, skinless chicken thighs, trimmed and cut into 1/2-inch strips Scallions, thinly sliced, to garnish Fresh cilantro, chopped, to garnish DIRECTIONS: 1) In a large saucepan over medium heat, combine the sugar and water. Bring to a simmer and cook without stirring for about 10 minutes, or until the sugar has browned and thickened to caramel. Stir in the sh sauce, be ing careful of sputtering, then the soy sauce, ginger and lime juice. Return to a simmer. 2) Meanwhile, in a large saute pan over medium, heat the oil. Add the chicken and cook, stirring often, for 20 minutes, or until cooked through. When the chicken has cooked, use a slotted spoon or tongs to transfer the chicken (but none of the liquid in the pan) into the caramel sauce. Toss to coat the chicken with the sauce, then transfer it to a serving platter. Top with scallions and cilantro. NUTRITION INFORMATION PER SERV ING: 400 calories; 170 calories from fat (43 percent of total calories); 19 g fat (5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 150 mg cholesterol; 14 g carbohy drate; 0 g ber; 13 g sugar; 42 g pro tein; 1260 mg sodium. Recipe adapted from the Novem ber 2013 issue of BBC GoodFood magazine. Sweet-and-sour chicken thats a little less sweet MATTHEW MEAD / AP Sweet-and-tangy caramelized chicken thighs are served on a plate.

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 DARLENE SUPERVILLE Associated Press WASHINGTON Next up for Lets Move? How about Lets Cook. Michelle Obama said Friday that a new focus of her anti-childhood obesity effort will be to help people cook more of their meals at home because theyre health ier. Addressing a health summit in Washing ton, the rst lady said home-cooked meals have less fat, sodium, cholesterol and calo ries than meals pre pared in restaurants and save money, too. She said too many people think they dont have the time or the skills to cook for them selves, but that plenty of meals can be pulled together in less than 30 minutes for cheaper than takeout. Mrs. Obama began focusing on the na tions childhood obe sity problem as soon as she got to the White House in 2009. She pledged Friday to stick with the issue long af ter shes gone. We cannot walk away from this issue until obesity rates drop for children of every age and every back ground, she said. We cannot walk away un til every child in this country has a shot at a healthy life. And thats why Im in this thing for the long haul, and I mean long after I leave the White House, be cause I believe in n ishing what I start. Mrs. Obama praised recent federal statistics showing a sharp de cline in obesity rates among children ages 2 to 5 as a small, though important, achieve ment, but still not enough evidence to declare the problem solved. She urged ev eryone to keep working on solutions, especially among older kids. Now is not the time to take our foot off the gas and congratulate ourselves on a job well done, Mrs. Obama said. Just the opposite. Now is the time to ght even harder, because we now know it is pos sible to make a differ ence on this issue. Her strategy largely has been to cajole food and beverage makers, retailers, restaurants and others to make healthier products. Federal legis lation and regulations are leading to changes in school breakfast and lunch programs, and are expected to bring an up dated Nutrition Facts label to thousands of packaged products be fore the end of the de cade. The promised fo cus on helping families adopt healthier habits by doing more cooking at home ts that ap proach. In her remarks, the rst lady talked about working with supermar kets to distribute reci pes and offer cooking demonstrations, with schools to develop the home economics class of the future to give students basic cooking skills and with chefs to get them to offer afford able cooking classes in their restaurants. She promis ed an nouncements of new initiatives in the com ing months. Mrs. Obama said re search shows that eat ing meals cooked at home is o ne of the best ways families can im prove t heir health. Growing up, she said her mother kept a strict food budget, planned her meals weekly and shopped for groceries every Saturday. The question is, How do we help fami lies start cooking again, even if its just one or two meals a week? she told the audience of public health pro fessionals, nutrition ists, corporate leaders and others in the clos ing address at the con ference organized by the Partnership for a Healthier America. Mrs. Obama is hon orary chairwoman of the nonprot organiza tion, which was creat ed in conjunction with Lets Move, her initia tive against childhood obesity. The partner ship works to support the goals of Lets Move and with businesses to bring then on board and hold them ac countable for the com mitments they make to improve the health of Americans. the list. Vanilla is not only a most excellent avoring all by itself, but its also what some cooks call a liaison a gent, which is some thing that helps other avors meld gracefully. And I guess thats why most of us have a big bottle of vanilla extract or avoring on the shelf, and settle with the smaller one-ounce bottles for the others. Probably the mostused extract after vanil la is almond, but dont be afraid to experiment maple or coconut work nicely, for exam ple. If youre in a citrusy sort of mood, you could use a bit of orange ex tract and grate a little fresh orange zest into your batter. Ive even seen a French toast reci pe calling for a good splash of rum in th e batter, but of course you could always sub stitute a half-teaspoon or so of rum extract for the real thing. Some recipes use cream rather than milk, which is ne if you want a richer a vor and can afford the calories and fat con tent. The King Arthur Flour Bakers Compan ion gets really imagi native with the sugges tion that melted vanilla ice cream can be sub stituted for the milk, and a second sugges tion that French toast can be cooked in a wafe iron. Some rec ipes call for arrang ing the dipped slices on a baking sheet and popping them into a 475-degree oven for about ve minutes, which is a good way to streamline the opera tion when youre cook ing for a crowd. Heres a French toast batter recipe for those occasions when you feel you deserve some thing different or some thing a bit special, but dont want to go to a lot of trouble for it. SLIGHTLY FANCY FRENCH TOAST INGREDIENTS: 3 tablespoons granulat ed sugar 1/4 teaspoon nutmeg 2 eggs 1/2 cup of milk 1/2 teaspoon vanilla extract Butter or margarine for frying 6 regular bread slices, stale DIRECTIONS: 1) Sift nutmeg through a small strainer to remove coarse pieces, and mix with sugar. In separate con tainer, lightly beat together eggs, milk and vanilla; add sugar-spice mix. Pour into a baking pan or casserole dish large enough to use for dipping bread. Dip bread on both sides, and fry in but ter on hot griddle or in a hot skillet just long enough to brown and cook coating. Ma ry Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol. com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. rfff ntbnrf f r r RYDER FROM PAGE C1 Michelle Obama: Cooking at home has its advantages SUSAN WALSH / AP First lady Michelle Obama speaks at the Building a Healthier Future Summit in Washington, on March 14.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 Unique home accessories and gifts.144 W. 4th Ave. Mount Dora (352) 735-2200www.pieceofminehome.comThe Candleberry Co. Candles Spring Scents ERIKA NIEDOWSKI Associated Press PROVIDENCE, R.I. Dont call them hot dogs and dont ask for ketchup. Those are the cardi nal rules at Olneyville New York System, argu ably the best-known Rhode Island spot for one of the states sig nature dishes: hot wie ners. Dish is probably an overstatement. These are veal, pork and beef wieners slathered with mustard, covered in special meat sauce, topped with chopped onions and celery salt, and served in a steamed bun. Ordering one with all the xings is called all the way. Many say all the way is the only way. Theyre so greasy but good, said Pau la Malone of Glocester, who came in one re cent lunch hour with a colleague from the Providence VA Medical Center to pick up a big order. As in 33 hot wie ners, seven coffee milks coffee syrup-sweet ened milk, another Rhode Island staple and 10 orders of fries, for a Mardi Gras ofce party. Hot wieners got some national recognition last month, when Ol neyville New York Sys tem was named an Americas Classic by the James Beard Foun dation. The $2.15 wieners are small so lots of cus tomers order a few at a time. The grillers pre pare them in a way thats known as up the arm balancing a row of buns and wie ners on their forearms, then adding each in gredient in quick, cho reographed succes sion. The Food Networks Guy Fieri raved about Olneyvilles hot wieners in a segment of The Best Thing I Ever Ate. Come for the hot wie ners and stay for the show, he said. Cant beat it. Last year, Providence Mayor Angel Taveras appeared on the cov er of The Providence Phoenixs The Best is sue behind the restau rants counter, grin ning with a hot wiener in hand. Rhode Islanders love their weenies. As co-owner Greg Ste vens says, the place has no demographic. Its just as likely youll see a state politician at the counter as you will a police ofcer, a stu dent or a foodie. A guy driving a Bentley once asked him for a New York System bumper sticker. According to Ste vens, who with his sis ter Stephanie took over the restaurant two years ago when their father died, the states rst hot wiener restau rant Original New York System opened in Providence in the late 1920s. His family, then with the surname Stavriana kos, came to Rhode Is land in the 1930s in a wave of Greek immi grants from New York, one of the hot dog cap itals of the world. Ol neyville New York Sys tem opened in 1946 around the corner from its current loca tion. There are plen ty of places to get wie ners in the state, like Sams New York Sys tem in North Provi dence, Wein-O-Rama in Cranston and Moon light House of Weiners in Woonsocket. Not much has changed at the Ol neyville spot, and thats by design. The booths are throwback yellow and orange, and the ta bles are 1950s Formi ca. Jimmy Saccoccio, now the general man ager, has been working there since 1968. The hot wieners are pretty much the same, too. You dont x what isnt broken, Stevens said. During a recent lunch hour, a couple from Boston sitting in a middle booth are easily identied by the count er staff as weenie vir gins. Its not uncom mon to get a playful, or embarrassing, shoutout: Virgin in the house! Stevens says he can spot someone whos never had one as soon as he or she walks in the door. Call the wieners hot dogs and youll be cor rected immediately. And ketchup is strong ly discouraged. Theres a sign on the wall that says, It Has Been Said That When You Put Ketchup on A Hot Wie ner, It Is a Sin ... Here It Is Against the Law! Bumble Taylor, 38, of Providence, has been coming to Olneyville New York System since 1981. When he was a kid, he used to pan handle in the old gro cery store parking lot to make a few bucks, which hed use to buy hot wieners. Everybody comes in they got to have a weenie, Taylor said. Hot wieners are a signature dish in Rhode Island STEPHAN SAVOIA / AP Manager Jimmy Saccoccio, left, works the grill as Sal OBrien preps a hot wiener all the way at Olneyville New York System of Providence in Providence, R.I. Dish is probably an overstatement. These are veal, pork and beef wieners slathered with mustard, covered in special meat sauce, topped with chopped onions and celery salt, and served in a steamed bun.

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 O ne of the great things about liv ing in Florida is that you get to bar becue all year round. I love it. I think you are not a true Florid ian if you dont have a grill. If you dont own a grill but love barbecue and good music then downtown Leesburg was the place to be this weekend. The Dow n town Leesburg Busi ness Association pre sented its 3rd Annual Barbecue and Blues Fest in the downtown square and there was nothing sad about it. Attendees to this years event were en tertained by the Smokin Torpedoes Band, which supplied one great tune af ter another to the best crowd ever. According to Greg Thorpe, a local businessman, hungry people went from one booth to another sam pling some of the best barbecued pulled pork and chicken around. I was so happy that I was not called upon to be a judge this year. There was some really sweet and, shall I say, spicy competition this year. I believe the judges were fair with their accolades. They handed out awards for the best chicken, ribs and pulled pork. Other awards includ ed Peoples Choice and Best-Decorated Booth. Swiggn & Piggn from Classic Tents and Events and Cobb Trac tor took home the cov eted Peoples Choice award and Best-Deco rated Booth. I must say it was also very clean. When I went to ask for Nan Cobbs secret rec ipe, she was picki ng up trash in front of her booth and being tightlipped about the sauce recipe. I gave up and just enjoyed the tender pulled pork. Judges Choice awards were: Pork First place Warren Willis Camp, second place Brads Southern BBQ and 3rd place Fat Bottom BBQ Chicken First place 2 Old Hags Wine Shoppe, second place Kevin Yokum BBQ Ribs First place Kevin Yokum BBQ, sec ond place Fat Bottom BBQ Sauce Brads Southern BBQ I wonder which one of their sauces was the hit. Was it the Sis sy Sweet or the Manly Heat? I prefer the Sissy Sweet, but for those of you who like your bar becue with a little kick, Manly Heat is denite ly the one for you. The 3rd Annual Bar becue and Blues event was also the perfect place to purchase a few of my favorite sauces and rubs. The combi nations and creativi ty of these teams who all agreed their rst priority this year was to have fun was right on the mark. This years event brought out some Piggy Bank ers from CenterState Bank, the Gals from Al das China Shop, Lees burg Fireghters As sociation, Deans Pest Control, Texas Stock yard BBQ and Lees burg for Rent, which added a twist with mo jo-seasoned pork. The event was a big success, Id say, be cause I got to have my barbecue and dessert too with delicious cup cakes from Cupcake Time Caf and Bak ery. If you missed this years event it is OK to kick yourself and make sure you make it next year to see if this years champions can hold on to their titles. Share your favorite recipe and story and you could win a prize. Send your recipe and story to zecarter@aol.com, or Ze Carter c/o The Roam ing Gourmet, 408 NTremain St., Mount Dora 32757. GOLF CART ACCESS Now, one doctor is helping local residents with back pain live more active, pain-free lives.Painless, convenient, fast-actingSoleveprocedure shown to be promising in a pilot study for 95% of patients now available exclusively at Etheredge Chiropractic.*Fruitland Park(352) 365-1191The Villages(352) 750-1200*Patients in a pilot study showed a 20-point reduction in VAS score in as few as four sessions. Gorenberg M, Schiff E, Schwartz K, Eizenberg E: A novel image-guided, automatic, high-intensity neurostimulation device for the treatment of nonspecific low back pain. Pain Res Treat; 2011;2011;152307. Nervomatrix Ltd. All rights reserved. Soleve is a registered trademark Hours are Mon Thur 10 11 or later Fri 10 Midnight Sat 9 Midnight Sun 9 10 or laterEVERY SATURDAY WEEKLY DART TOURNAMENTS Whimsical Wednesday 5 Close $1.00 nightCall 352.343.5333 Or visit our website www.breakpointalley.com Tuesday Ladies NightFriday College Night Central Florida Express CareAllergies to Ankle Sprains, No Appointment Needed!Walk-Ins Welcome or Call aheadWhen the unexpected happens, were here with quality medical care. We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE. Aromatherapy for your home. Eliminates all odors.352-735-8989 216 Highland St Mount Dora, FL 32757 ZE CARTER ROAMING GOURMET Businesses compete in annual barbecue festival

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 Sampathkumar Shanmugham, MD Elias Gizaw, MD Nitesh Shekhadia, MD Ramit Panara, MDIf you have memory problems We can help you at every stage. Please give us a call 352-508-5076 Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.comVISIT OUR SHOWROOM352-787-4542 EleganceandValueWe are a decor store! Celebrating 60 Years In Business20% OFF rfntbrtbrt brftbtrt brfb www.Floridafoot.com Call Today for an appointment! BRUCE SCHREINER and ERIK SCHELZIG Associated Press NASHVILLE, Tenn. If it isnt fermented in Tennessee from mash of at least 51 per cent corn, aged in new charred oak barrels, ltered through ma ple charcoal and bot tled at a minimum of 80 proof, it isnt Ten nessee whiskey. So says a year-old law that re sembles almost to the letter the process used to make Jack Daniels, the worlds best-known Tennessee whiskey. Now state lawmakers are considering dialing back some of those re quirements that they say make it too difcult for craft distilleries to market their spirits as Tennessee whiskey, a distinctive and popular draw in the booming American liquor busi ness. But the people be hind Jack Daniels see the hand of a bigger competitor at work Diageo PLC, the Brit ish conglomerate that owns George Dick el, another Tennessee whiskey made about 15 miles up the road. Its really more to weaken a title on a la bel that weve worked very hard for, said Jeff Arnett, the master dis tiller at the Jack Daniels distillery in Lynchburg, Tenn. As a state, I dont think Tennessee should be bashful about being protective of Tennessee whiskey over say bour bon or scotch or any of the other products that we compete with. Republican state Rep. Bill Sanderson em phasized that his bill wouldnt do away with last years law enact ed largely on the behest of Jack Daniels corpo rate parent, Louisville, Ky.,-based Brown-For man Corp. The principal change would be to al low Tennessee whiskey makers to reuse barrels, which he said would present considerable savings over new ones that can cost $600 each. There are a lot of ways to make high-quality whiskey, even if its not nec essarily the way Jack Daniels does it, Sand erson said. What gives them the right to call theirs Tennessee whis key, and not others? Sanderson acknowl edged that he intro duced the measure at Diageos urging, but said it would also help micro distilleries open ing across the state. Di ageo picked up on the same theme. This isnt about Di ageo, as all of our Ten nessee whiskey is made with new oak, said Diageo executive vice president Guy L. Smith IV. This is about Brown-Forman trying to stie competition and the entrepreneurial spirit of micro distillers. We are not sure what they are afraid of, as we feel new innova tive products from a new breed of distillers is healthy for the entire industry, he said. Jack Daniels last year sold 11.5 million cas es of it Black Label last year, a 5 percent in crease from 2012. Dick el, the second-larg est Tennessee whiskey producer, sold 130,000 cases in 2013. The standards and special branding of Tennessee whiskey are an outgrowth of the special designa tion granted long ago to bourbon. A half-cen tury ago, Congress de clared bourbon a dis tinctive product of the United States. By law, bourbon must be made of a grain mix of at least 51 percent corn, dis tilled at less than 160 proof, have no addi tives except water to re duce the proof and be aged in new, charred white oak barrels. Spirits that dont fol low those guidelines cant be sold as bour bon. One example is Brown-Formans own Early Times, which is marketed as a Ken tucky whisky because it is made in reused barrels. Billy Kaufman, the president Short Moun tain Distillery in Wood bury, Tenn., said it is more difcult to distin guish spirits not meet ing the Tennessee stan dard. If I made whiskey in Tennessee in a used barrel, what it would be called then? he said. Whiskey, made in Ten nessee? David McMahan, a lobbyist representing Dickel and Popcorn Sutton Distilling, said the law passed last year would require all Ten nessee whiskies to taste like Jack Daniels. Its not unlike if the beer guys 25 years ago had said all American beer has to be made like Budweiser, Mc Mahan said. You never would have a Sam Ad ams or a Yazoo or any of those guys. But Tennessee craft distillers are divid ed about the state law. Charles Nelson, the CEO of Nelsons Green Brier Distillery in Nash ville, said he supports tighter regulation. Holding ourselves to a higher standard will ultimately be better for all the people in the category, he said. If we lower the standards, it could lead to more products and brands that could lower the reputation of Tennes see whiskey. Whiskey is clear when it goes into the barrel. Its during the aging process that the whiskey acquires color and avors. Jack Dan iels Arnett said other distillers reusing bar rels might resort to us ing articial colorings and avorings that wouldnt match the quality of the whiskey stored in new barrels. Weve been making whiskey a long time, and we know that would not uphold the quality that people expect from Tennessee whiskey, he said. So we wouldnt dare consider doing it, even though it would save us millions of dol lars every year. Jack Daniels stores its whiskey in new barrels made at a Brown-For man plant. Sanderson argues that the avor and col or of the whiskey is de termined more by the charring of the inside of the barrels, which he said is a process that can be repeated. Con sumers would ulti mately decide wheth er the end product matches up. Jack Daniels opposes changing Tennessee whiskey law AP FILE PHOTOS ABOVE: Jeff Arnett, the master distiller at the Jack Daniel Distillery in Lynchburg, Tenn., tests the aroma of whiskey at the distillery. LEFT: Bottles of Jack Daniels Tennessee Whiskey are on display.

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 With two wisdom teeth extractions or more.Lake Advanced Dentistryrfnftbrf(352) 205-8355www.lakeadvanceddentistry.com NEW PATIENT SPECIAL$79 Where insurance is not applicableIncludes: (90150) Comprehensive Exam, (0210) Complete Series X-Rays, (0350) Oral/Facial Photographic Images & Oral Cancer Screening.IV services are rendered by general dentist.This special will end April 30th, 2014. Quality Inn 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 BILL DALEY Chicago Tribune Lent is a time when less can mean more, especially in the kitch en. Going without need not be faced with a frown. Let dietary re strictions spur creativ ity and boost avor, however modest the meal. Fish, for those whose faith traditions permit it, can come to the res cue during Lent. Lucy Waverman, co-author of The Flavour Prin ciple (Harper Col lins, $35), soon to be published in the Unit ed States, and Susan na Hoffman, co-au thor of the new Bold: A Cookbook of Big Flavors (Workman, $19.95), have plenty of ideas about sh and how to punch up both avor and presenta tion during Lent and year-round. People get stuck with sh. If all they know is to bread and fry it, thats all theyll do, says Waverman, a Toronto-based author and food columnist for The Globe and Mail newspaper. Fish is so easy to cook, there (are) just a few basic rules. Waverman says the easiest way to cook thicker pieces of sh, like halibut, Alaskan black cod, salmon or wahoo (ono), is to place them on an oiled bak ing sheet and bake in a 450-degree oven for 10 minutes per inch of thickness. You can al ter the avor by brush ing on various sauces and pastes, she adds, from a green Thai curry paste to a basil pesto to a barbecue sauce. Or you can get more sophisticated and use fresh herbs chopped up and some garlic and brush that on, Wa verman says. You can turn it into a one-dish meal. Slice some po tatoes and onions, put them in a baking dish and cook for 15 min utes, then put the sh on top and cook. Thinner sh need lower heat for best cooking, she notes, adding that subtler seasoning accents also seem to work better with these types of sh. Asian avors are of ten too strong, Waver man says. But a pesto, anything herbal, or fry ing them works well. One of Hoffmans fa vorite tricks is combin ing sh in a dish, such as fresh salmon gar nished with smoked salmon and a water cress cream sauce. Dont be afraid of cream sauce, she says, adding that it depends, of course, on wheth er you can eat dairy products during Lent. As for cheese, Hoffman says the general rule is not to use it with sh, but she believes the saltiness of Parmigia no-Reggiano works. Think, too, be yond serving just l lets and pieces of sh that have been baked, grilled or fried. Hoff man says there are sea food chowders, casse roles, patties and even tacos (there are lobster tacos in her book) you can experiment with. Living in Telluride, Colo., Hoffman pre pares a lot of trout. She prefers to serve it whole and nds the body cav ity makes a wonder ful pocket for various stufngs, such as crab with shaved fennel and arugula. Another favor ite trick: wrapping sea food in nori or grape leaves when cooking. Whatever you do, dont overcook seafood. Waverman says sh should look opaque. A little bit of a shiny cen ter is ne, she adds. SPICY FISH CAKES WITH ZESTY CITRUS SAUCE This Thai-inspired recipe is adapted from The Fla vour Principle by Lucy Wa verman and Beppi Crosa riol. Use haddock, whiting, cod or any white rm-esh sh (shrimp is another op tion) for these cakes, which may be deep-fried instead of pan-fried, if desired. The authors use this dish as a rst course to an all-sh, all-Asian dinner menu, but you could serve it with a watercress salad for a light Lenten meal. Prep: 30 minutes Chill: 1 hour Cook: 4-6 minutes per batch Makes: 8 cakes, 4 rstcourse servings INGREDIENTS: 1 pound skinless had dock llets 1/4 cup chopped green onions 2 tablespoons each, chopped: lemon grass, cilantro 2 tablespoons corn starch 1 tablespoon each: sh sauce, Thai red curry paste 1 1/2 teaspoon grated lime zest 1 teaspoon lime juice 1/4 teaspoon granulat ed sugar 1 egg 1 cup thinly sliced long beans or green beans 2 tablespoons oil Zesty citrus sauce DIRECTIONS: 1) Cut sh into cubes. Place in a food processor or mini-chopper with green onions, lemon grass, cilan tro, cornstarch, sh sauce, curry paste, lime zest and juice, sugar and egg. Pulse in short bursts until mix ture is a smooth paste. Stir in long beans. Cover; refrig erate, 1 hour. 2) Roll mixture into 8 balls, a little more than 1/4 cup per ball. Press each ball at to form a cake. 3) Heat oil in a large skil let over medium-high heat. Fry cakes in batches un til brown, 2-3 minutes per side. Add more oil to pan as needed. Drain cakes on paper towels. NUTRITION INFORMATION PER SERVING: 192 calories, 9 g fat, 1 g saturated fat, 105 mg cholesterol, 7 g carbo hydrates, 20 g protein, 815 mg sodium, 1 g ber ZESTY CITRUS SAUCE Sambal oelek chili paste may be found in Asian mar kets, specialty stores and some supermarkets. DIRECTIONS: Combine in a bowl: 1/4 cup water; 2 tablespoons each: chopped fresh mint, lime juice and lemon juice; 1 tablespoon plus 1 tea spoon brown sugar; 1 ta blespoon sh sauce; 1 tea spoon each: grated lime zest, grated fresh ginger and sambal oelek chili paste. Let sit for 1 hour be fore serving. Look to the sea for dinner during Lent BILL HOGAN / MCT Spicy sh cakes with zesty citrus sauce make for a light Lenten meal.

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 PEANUTS Comics www.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9 Titanic the Experiences 101st AnniversaryLeave: 5pm; Dinner: 7:30pm; Return: 9:30pm (approx.) Pick-up-St. Georges Episcopal Church, The Villages (includes: r/t motor coach transportation, tickets to exhibit & dinner, tip to bus driver. Cash bar will be available.) Spring Mix Salad w/Raspberry Vinaigrette Consumme Olga Fillet of Beef w/Mushroom Demi Glaze or Chicken Breast w/Lyonnais Sauce Seasonal Vegetables, Rosemary Roasted Red Potatoes, Rolls White Chocolate & Raspberry Mousse in Chocolate Cup BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeat ed numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Wednesday, March 19 the 78th day of 2014. There are 287 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On March 19, 1979, the U.S. House of Representa tives began televising its oor proceedings; the live feed was carried by C-SPAN, which was making its debut. TODAY IN HISTORY www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, March 19, 2014: This year you seek more depth and understand ing. Your emotional creativ ity and intuition guide you when logic no longer can. You need to trust yourself and your sixth sense. Even when you dont see a solu tion, know that there is one. If you are single, romance could add to the heat of the coming summer. You actually might want to pinch yourself just to make sure that what you are experiencing is real. If you are attached, plan on taking a special trip or a sec ond honeymoon, as it likely will have tremendous mean ing to both of you. Trust in your bond. SCORPIO sees right through you, but choos es not to share what he or she perceives. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You could have a change of heart about an important matter after an open and re vealing conversation with a loved one. Your percep tions could change radically as a result. New beginnings bring the possibility of nan cial gain. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Others might reveal far more than you realize in a conversation. Having a de layed reaction and/or a need to rethink and evaluate your ideas would be natural. If you do not have all the infor mation, how can you make a sound decision? GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Your feelings in the morning could change once you un derstand the depth of deal ing with an older relative or a boss. Your carefree approach might bring less-than-desired results, which will require a push for change. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might have felt as if you wanted to retreat and start a project or interac tion all over again. With a touch of imagination, you might nd it unnecessary to go back to square one. Use your intuitive sense to open a door. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You are on top of your game. You know where you are heading and why. Communication will seem to dull in comparison to your creative thoughts. Youll see possibilities where you previously might have thought there were none. Look to the long term. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Take a careful look at a nan cial matter, and know that you might need to get input from others. You could have one idea that seems very good, but you still need feed back. Others suggestions can only help. Be open to conversation. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Hopefully you have maxi mized the past few days. Be willing to look at what all the recent activity means to you. An investment might go beyond being nancial it also could be emotional. A partner will be intrusive in some sense. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Listen to feedback, and understand what is hap pening behind the scenes. You might have had a quick glance, and now you have to look toward integrating some of this knowledge. Others will respond to you in a positive, caring manner. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You could be off-kil ter today. Understand what is happening with an invest ment, as vagueness seems to surround the issue. A part nership is likely to increase in importance to you. This person has many money making ideas. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You barely can deal with someone and his or her many needs. You could nd it difcult to complete a per sonal matter because of the intervention of others. Per haps you need to establish boundaries more seriously, as others might not be hear ing you. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Follow your instincts when dealing with a person al matter. Think in terms of getting together with a loved one. You will have an oppor tunity to catch up on news while also getting meaningful feedback. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) A conversation keeps echoing in your mind. Detach from the small story or the minor details. Look at the im plications involved. Thoughts are nice, but actions count no matter what you do or with whom. HOROSCOPES DEAR ABBY: I have been in a relationship for two years. We gave each other our phone passwords as soon as we made it ofcial to avoid keeping things from each other. One night I had a sudden urge to go through his phone. I had never done it before, and when I looked at his Face book messages, I saw he had been exchang ing inappropriate pic tures with someone. I was shocked and an gry, and it almost end ed our relationship. He deleted and blocked this person, and I forgave him. We dont talk about it any more. I havent no ticed any other red ags, but now, when hes asleep or goes somewhere and leaves his phone at home, just looking at it up sets me. Ill put a pil low or a blanket over it so I can forget its there. I dont know if I should take another peek to make sure hes staying on the straight and narrow, or if igno rance is bliss. What do you think? UNSURE GUY IN TEXAS DEAR UNSURE GUY: Ig norance ISNT bliss. Being able to trust the man youre with is, and if it turns out you cant, its better that you know soon er rather than later. It appears you still have some unresolved trust issues with him that need to be discussed. Between you and me, if he was trying to conceal something, he probably wouldnt be leaving his phone ex posed and vulnerable to checking. DEAR ABBY: Im 39 and have been mar ried for 12 years. My wife is 35. When we rst got together, my wife did not want to have kids right away. She said maybe after I graduated from col lege, or perhaps we could adopt. It took more time because of some surgeries, but I have graduated now and I want to start a family. She now says she thought I was kidding when we were talking about it all those years ago, and that I knew she never wanted kids. I am at a loss. I love this woman, but I do want children, or to adopt a baby if thats not possible but she says shes unwill ing to do either. What am I to do? WANTS TO BE A DAD IN CHARLOTTE, N.C. DEAR WANTS TO BE A DAD: You either accept that you will be child less, or talk to an at torney about divorc ing a woman who appears to have de ceived you. How sad! DEAR ABBY: I was en gaged to my ex-girl friend for three years. We broke up more than a year ago her choice. We reconciled briey, but are now broken up for good, and shes dating some one else. My question is about the engagement ring. It didnt both er me that she kept it until recently. Should I ask for the ring back or let it go? If you think I should ask for it, should I do it faceto-face or through some other messag ing? MOVING ON IN KENTUCKY DEAR MOVING ON: When your ex-girl friend broke the en gagement, she should have returned the en gagement ring. That she didnt indicates she is either ignorant regarding the rules of etiquette, or that she plans to keep it re gardless of what the custom is. (If its the latter, youre fortunate to be rid of her.) I do NOT recom mend asking for the ring via text or a phone call out of the blue. Your chances might be better if you ask in person. I wish you luck! Dear Abby is written by Abi gail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was found ed by her mother, Pauline Phil lips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Trust in relationship involves more than knowing passwords

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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 rfntb ntntttntbrbbnbb rntbt bbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtfff tn ntbntt ttbbn f nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn bbftntttntb b bbnt bn bbbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnb nn bbnbtb bbbbnt ntbn bnttntb nnb f WORLDWIDE EXPOSURE!fHow to place an ad:fDirections to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbbf NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n ALISSIA SPIVEY3/19/14 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O O 63 I 16 B 2 N 42 G 48

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfntbbfn brn rfntbbttn f f f r r nnntbbbttff t rnf t f rbnbn rrbrrb rnrbr nrrr rnf b nf bntb f r nnt ntb r r r b t f n n n b t ftttb bnntb r r r r r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r b n r f t rbtt t f rr n ntbf rf rrr trrrbtt fttn bnbntb r r rfntbbttnn rr f rr rr frff r r r r f n t b b t t t b n r f r r r r r bnntbf n t b b t t t b n f r r f t rn bbttffbntb r r r r r r f r f b tf bntb f n f t f b b t t n b t t b b f f nbtbrttt ft b ftttt bnntb b r f r n b r r r t t f ntb fr rff rfff bttfffrt b bnbt bnbb fttn bnbntb rntbtttt r f rf f r r b ntbfntbt ttt r rff b tfr bbffn ntb b n n r r r b b n r r n r n t r rfbb rrr rrf f rf f r r r r r bntb fbb tfrf nbbtt nntb r b r r n b f n b b t f bntb f b t f f f t f r n n n b t n b t t b b t t t f ff ttrfrfbntt ntb fttt bnntb 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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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 rfntbrt rfrntbrf frrrff rnfr nfrrrfr fftffrrf frfrrfr rfrft bnfrrrrr ffftbn rffrrrrrfr fftfr ftfrr frrbrrtr frrf rrfr rnfrbr frrfrfrrr rtrrf frfr nfbrrbrft rrfrrrr rtrfrrffrfn rrr rtffrrf rtfrfr frrnfrfr rfrrnrfnf frfrnfrrfrt brfrfbrfbrf rrfrrrr rfbrtrfbr brrrtbrfrfbt fbrfrfbtbrfrfbt ftrbrfrrfbrfbrfr brfrfbtfbrfrbrf tbrfbrfnbrf rfbrfrrffbrf rbrfrfrf rfrnbrbrfrfbt brftfbrf rbrfrrrfbrf rfbrbrftr brftftrbrfrrfbrfn rftbrfrft ffbrfrfbr ftrbrfrffrrr rbrfrbrf rtrfbrf rtrfbrfr trfbrfrfbrtrf brfrfbrtrf brfrfbrtrff rfbrrtrrrf ffrrf rtrtrr frrrftr frrr rfttfffr rrfff brrfff ttffrfbrbrr rtttfffrf ttfftfr rftffrfbr frffrff frrffrbr rrftrrr bttffttff rfbrbrrrt frrfrrtr rffnr rfrrrff ttffttff frffrrnrffr fftrfr ttfffnr frrrfftfr frfntt ffbb trftrftrf rfrrtffrt rnrnttr tffrft btffrnrrbtf frnrffrrr rrtrrffr nrrffrr fnffrfrf fftrrftf frfbrttr ttr trfnrrf frfrrfrf fnrfrffrf ttn fttnf tnftnf tnffrf rffrftrf fffrftftrr frtrfrt rfrtr rfrtffffffr frrfffrt ffrt nrnr nfnrfrrrfr rrfrrrr frrrfrrrfftrfn rrrrfn rrrrfnr rrfnrrr rfnrrfrn frrrrbrfr rnfrnfr rrrbrfrf rfrnfrr rrrrn frnfrrfr rfrnfrr rnfrnfr rffrfrn frrrfffr nfrrr rfrfrn frrrrrn brrrrnn fnrrbrfnr frff rrnf fnnfrrrn rrr rfrrnftfrtrf rfnrfn fnrrr rfnrrfn rrrrfnrrf nrrrrfnn fbrrffn rrrrfnnf brrffn rrrrfnnfbr rffn rrrrfnr rtrrfrfrr rr rtrrfrfrr rr rtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfr frrr rrtrrf rfrrrnr rrrtr rfrfrrr nrrtfr rrfntn frfrrr frnnf rrfrrrrr fnfrfr frrbrnrff rffrrfrfnrfr rfrrf frnnftr rrnnftr rfrnrf b r rr f trfttrfrfrr frrfrr rff rff nfrfr r fr rrrrrfrf rrtrrrff rnrt rfrfrfnrf tr nrftrfrr ffrrnrfr frfnrfrrr rrrn nrfrr rrf rrn rfrff n rnrf rr f fr r r r f r n f r r f n r r n f r f f r f r r t n f r r r n r f b r f r r r r f f f r f r r n r f r n f r r f r f r f r r n f r r b t n f r r r f r r r r r f r r n n f r r f t f b r f r r r r r f t r b r rr f trfttrfrfrr rffnrrfrr rff rff nfrfr r frrrrrrfr frrtrrrf f rnfr trfrfrfnrf tr nrftrfrr ffrrnrfr frfnrfrrr rrrn nrfrr rrf f rrn rfrff n rnrf rr f frr r r r f r n f r r f n r r n f r f f r f r r t n f r r r n r f b r f r r r r f f f r f r r n r f r n f r r f r f r f r r n f r r b t n f r r r f r r r r r f r r n n f r r f t f b r f r r r r r f t r f t n f f frfrnfrftr rrrfrn tbrfrfr rrrbrfr rrt rrr rrrbrrrtbrfrf rrfrrnffrf rrr rfrfrfnrr frfnrrffrrbr rbrrrrftrn rtfr ffrf f r rtrntrbrfn tbrrrbrrf tn ff rrfr f b rr f fntrfrfrr rrfrbr rff rffr nbfrfrrff rrtrrrff rnfrr frrffbfr frrff rrn rtrfr frfnrffn tr f t r r f r n f f r f f n r f r r r r f r f r f r f b f r r r r f r r r r r f r r f r r f r r r r r r t t nrftrfrr ffrrnrfr frfnrfrrr rrrn rfrr rn rfrf n rnrf n f r r f n r r n f r f f r f r r t n f r r r n r f b r f r r r r f f r r r f f f f r n f r f r r b f r f r r r r n r f r n f r r f r f r f r r n f r r b t r r r f r r r r r f r r n n f r r f t f b r f r f ntrfbr rr frrrrft rr f r bfr rrr rfrrr nn rrrrrr rfrtrf ffrnffr brfrrn frfrr fbfrrr frrrrffrfrrbr rrffrfrrbrfrnfrr fr frfrrrrrf rfbtfrt rrrrrn rfrfrrrfbrrrf f rffrfrrrrrf rfbtfrt rrrrrrrf f rrfr f frnfrfrfrrbr r frnfr ffrf r ftrfrbr rft rrr rfrfrrbr r brfrfrr rff f r bfr rrr rfrrr rrrrr rrt rfffnf frbrfr frrbfrr rfrrrrf frfrrbrrrf frfrrbrfrnfrrfr frfrrrrrf rfbtfrt rrrrrn rfrfrrrfbrrrf f rffrfrrrrrf rfbtfrt rrrrrrrf f rrfr frnfrfrfrrbr frrf rf rrft rrr r rfn r frnfr rfrfrrbr r f f b r rr rfrrrrrrn rbtrrrnrrr rrnrr rfrbrrtfrrtrrrf frffrrfrt rfrnftrfftr rrfrrr fbrfrbtft brnftrfrfrrfrfn rfrrfttrrtfrr rfr frrfttrrt frfn r f f b r n b f r f f t r f r f r f r t r f r f r n f rrrtnnfr frfrrfbrnnffr rrrnrf rfrtfrbrr rff rfrrnfr frrr ftrrffrrf rfrrfbrfrnf rrnrfrrfrfrr rrrfrtnfrfrr rrrfrr rfr nrrf rnfn f r ftrrffrf b r rr rnrr rn frrfttrrt rfrfrfnrnf rfrrfrr rf rftr rfrfrfrfr rftr rfrnf rrrrrtnn frfrfrrfbrnnffr rrrnfrn rrfr rff rrnrfrfr fnnfrfr rrftr rffrrfrfrrfbr frnfrrnrfrrf rfrrrrrfrt nfrfrrrrr f rfrf r rnrf f rnrf rf rfrrffbrr rrfrrf r n r f t r f r r f f r r n r f r f r f n r f r r r r r r n r f r r f b r rr f trfrfrr rrfrr rffr ffn f rfrrf frrrrrtr rrffr rr nfrrfrr bfrfr rtrfrfrfn rftr nfrrfn rrfrf frfrrtnfrrr nrfbrf rrrr fffrfft nnffrrnfrrf frnrrft rn r ftr b frrfr rnf frrbt frtnftrf trbrrrr frrrfbr rrffrn rfrrrfrbrr frrfrf frrbt frtnftrf trbrrrr frrrfbr rrffrn rfrrrfrbrr frrfrf rr f frfrrffnrrfr brr ffrf frnfrfrft r frfrrrrf frrnrrtr rrff rtrfr frfnrftr n f r r f n r r n f r f f r f r r t n f r r r n r f b r f r r r r f f r r r f f f f r f r r r b f r f r r r f t n n f f r r r n f r r f t f b r f r r rrn rnf frrftnr f f frfr frrrrff rrnrrtrr rff frtrfr frfnrftr n f r r f n r r n f r f f r f r r t n f r r r n r f b r f r r r r f f r r r f f f f r f r r r b f r f r r r f t n n f f r r r n f r r f t f b r f r rrn rnf frrftnr f f r fttrff b nfrf r frrbt frtnftrf trbrrrr frrrfbr rrffrn rfrrrfrbrr frrfrf frrbt frtnftrf trbrrrr frrrfbr rrffrn rfrrrfrbrr frrfrf rr f frfrbrrfrrfr brr ffrf frnfrfr fttrffn f ffff b rr f fntrbfr rrnf rrfrrr ffrf frnfr rffrrtr rrffrn frfbfr nr trfrfrfnrf rfntr t f b r f t r r f r f r f r t r r r f r n f f r f n f r r f r r f n r f t r f r r f f r r n r f r f r f n r f r r r r r r n r f r r rnf rrn rfrff ntr rnrf r f r f b r f r f n f r r f n r r n f r f f r f r r t n f r r r n r f b r f r r r r f f f r r b f r f r r r f t n n f f r r r n f r r f t f b r f r f frr ftrbrr f f b rr f frfrrtfrfrrrr rnrrfr rrf frff rnfrfr r frrrrr trrrff frrbfrf rnrt rfrfrfnrf n f r r f n r r n f r f f r f r r t n f r r r n r f b r f r r r r f f r r r f f f f r f r r r b f r f r r r f t n n f f r r r n f r r f t f b r f r rn rrn rfrff n rnrf rn rrrtf frr r frfrf rrr r frr

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfntbbfn r r f r n r n t b t r t b f t t f t t t n b n n t r r t n t f r r r f r t r r b t t t r r n t r t t r t n b r b r r t t n t t t n rfnt t t t f t r r r b t t r n t b t t t r t t t r t r r t b f t r r r t b t t r t t t t r f n t t r f r t r f n t b b t r b r n t r r t r b n r f r t r r t t r n bftf nt f bt ft t t n r r f f f r tbtbt bfrrbb rbffrr brfr tbbf r rtfrt tb bttr rtt fftt rb btt btfftt btbtb frrbbrb ftfrrbrf rftbbt rtrfrttb bttrffbff rrtrb rf ff fff ftff btrrrbt rtntf ff f ff f f f b r t r t r t n n t t t r t f t f t r f r t b t r r r t r t t b b b n t r f r t f r b b f r f f t f t t r b b r t b t n f f tf r fff f tf f ft f f f f f tbb r ff bttr rtfrt tntnff ttrn ftbtf ft f f fr tbbft frtb f ffff bttrftb rrttf frr f f f f f f f f f f f f rfrfbrf tbtrf rtfrf ftbf trtntttrt rrbnrfbtft trbbr ttrnrbntr br brtr trtnntt ttftf trfrtbt rrrtrt tbrtt rbbt t tfr rtntttt ttnrttt rtttrftf rtrfrrtrrtr rttttt tttt rttttt tt tfr rrtrttt rttnt tfrfrtrbr rfbttrrrt trt trt trrrrrt trntt rr tfr rrtrttt rtrtnt tbtttfr tfrtrtrf rntrntrrt bftrttt trtrt rrrrtr ttbtn ttt tfr brtr trtnntt ttftf trfrtbt rrrtrt tbbb ntrfttf rbbtf rffft frrtrb rtf nnttrtbtb nbrtr rrtrtrbt nf rrtrttt rttntbtt trtfrfrtrbr rfnrrrttr rrnnt tt ntrtn trtftn frbbt frffft fntrrr tnttt frt tbtfrnrtt nnrtbrr rrntttf rtntttt tnrtttrtt trftfrtr frrtrrtrrt ttttt ntrtft rtfrbb tfrfffbt fttntr ttntttttf rnntrrr tttttrnt ntrrrtr tnf rrtrttt rtrtnt tbttttf rtfrtrt rfrntrnt rrtbftrtt tttbt ntrn trttt frbbt frfffbt fntrrr trrnttt nftnntrr tbtfrntr ntrrtbr rrrrt tfn f tb r rtt tr r trff tf tf t f ft f f r tbb r ntrtt ntrtntrtf rfntrt ntrtfrftf ttbntrt ntrttntrt tntrt ntrtftf ttbntrt ntrttntrt tntrt ntrtfrfttb ntrtntrt tntrtt ntrtntrtft ntrtfttbntrt ntrtt ntrttntrt ntrtfntrtf ttbntrt ntrttntrt tntrt ntrtfrfttb ntrtntrt tntrtt ntrtntrtfr fttbntrt ntrtt ntrttntrt ntrtfttt tttrfrr fttbntrt ntrttntrt tntrt ntrtftttrfrrrf rrtrtrtrnr rrtrntftr bntntrt ntrtfrfttt rfrrrfrrtrtrtr nrrrtrntf trbntntrt tntrt ntrtfr bttr ftt btntbr fftrrf rrtrb rtttntbrb ttbntrt trfrtf rftff btr f f f f f f f r r f f ff f b r t r t r t n n t t t r t f t f t r f r t b t r r r t r t f t b b b n t r f t t f t f r f f t f r r b r t f n n t t r t b t b n b r t r r r t r b t n f nttrbr tf b r f f r rt f tbbf f bttrf rtt nnntff ttr fbbb ttbtf ftf frtbbft ff f f ff f f fff ff bttr fbrr rbrnf brbttbntrf trfrtf rftbff btrrr btrtnnntf f f f f f f brtntbtr nttbrfnrb nttr brbbbn tttnttbtrb rfttbrb brttrnn rr nttrb tf r tbtbb tf ntf bf t rn f b r t r t r t n n t t t r t f t f t r f r t b t r r r t r t t f r r b r t f n n t t t b t b n b r t r r r t r b t n f f ft f f tbbf r f f f f f f bttr f rrtrtttbr ttbrf tttbttrnrrrf rfrrftrfrrtrftrf rfrrftrnt ttrffttr bttrfttt ftrtnt tftrt rtntbr t tt brntbt f f f f f f f f f f f rtbtrt rbt btrrfbtfttrbtbbf rrrrtrrtf ftft btrbnbr tbrtbt brb rttbbrtnn brbt trbbntt nttbt nttrbr tffrb f fff f f f f f f ff f f f rt tntbrt tfrr brfftff fr trttbr tfrfbbt r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f trtntttrt rrbnrfbtft trbbr ttrnrbntr rbrftr rtfntnbr btnbrr rrt r b tbbrt rtf nf tf b r t r t r t n n t t t r t f t f t r f r t b t r r r t r t t t f b b b n t r f b f t f f r f r r b r t f n n t t r t b t b n b r t r r r t r b t n f f ft t b t t b t f f tbbf r tft ff bttr rtt nnntbr ffttr bb bttb tfft ftbbft bttr rrbrft brbttbntrf trftf rfft bfbtr rrbtrtnn ntf f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f brtntbtr nttbrfnrb nttr brbbbn tttnttbtr brfttbrb brttrnn rr nttrb tf tbtbb trfr trf rr bf t rn f f r rt f tbbf f bttrf rtt nnntff ttr fbbb ttbtf ftfr tbbft f f fff f fff ff bttr fbrr rbrnf brbttbntrf trfrtf rftbf fbtr rrbtrtnnntf f f f f f f f brtntbtr nttbrfnrb nttr brbbbn tttnttbtrb rfttbrb brttrnn rr nttrb tf r tbtbb tf nt bf t rn f b r t r t r t n n t t t r t f t f t r f r t b t r r r t r t t f r r b r t f n n t t t b t b n b r t r r r t r b t n f f nnr bb ttntr rrfrtrrr ttrnnt trtrt ntttrtr t fff ftbrbfnb bttrbnn tttrr bnrtrtttr rttnrrtf trrrrtrtt tntbrttt ttntrf rtnt tffrtbtbt ftrbrn tffnbrt ttfrt rtrtt nfrtn tfrtt ttfr tff bttntbn rrbrtr brbttrf ftrfrtrf rf ttntrf tttr tfrtr bnrttbfbbt ff rnftnb bbrtrtt rffrr rtftb ttrtttfrrt bnrbrrtt trtbbrftrftrf ttrbbn tfrbbntb ttnt tfftrf rttr nrtf trn ttftrbr trttrrtf tttrt ftrttbn trbrbt rrtrrtr tff tftr tfr tftnbb tft nntrttf tbrrtnrrb frtt nffrnf nfttt trrrfftt rtrt bbffnrtr rbbrtrbt rfbrbtr nrbrr btrbnntb ttrff fbrbtt rffbn tffttt rtrtfr fftrttr trrffrb ntttfft ttrr frtff trrff trrrrrtff ttbn nrrrnt tfrtt tnnrrftrf nrnttrtrtf nbtr nrrtn btrrfb frrrntf tr tfrb tnttttrrtbrb tnrbfbrrf nrffbt ttbtnr fbfrt ttnf rbbbbbn ttrtt btrbt nfnrrtrtnt rttbr tbtffrrb btfff ttbrb ttrtr rtrnr frbtt rbbbf bbbrrrb ttrtf tnf rrfrbrfrf tftr bbfrrrt rfrrtrrtrtbbf ttrnf trtb rftnft rrrnftrr trrftrrr ttftrrf rttfrbt bbtrftf trrbtt tfttrrrtft ttfrttfnt tbftrf rfrfbbtrrft bbtrfbttrft tfntf nrrntftf rtttft bbtrftrtrf bbtrtfrf ttttftr fttttf tffrf fnrttrft tttftnt tttfrttf ttttfnr rttrfrbt trfrbtt ntttrfbt nttttrfb rttntt trfrbtntt trfrbrtnt ttrfttfr btttrfrb ttrfrbt tttrfb ttttrfrb rtnttttrf rtfbt tttrfrbr ttrfbtt trfrbtt trfrbtbbt trfrbtt trfbtnt trfttft nttft tftrrtf trrtf rtfrttf ffffff fffffft bfttr trnrnfttr rrnrttrn rtrt tbtb rrntrtt rtbbbrtt rrnrrtr ntnrr tbrrnbr rttt rnr r rtntbbb ttrt rtbbrbb tnrrtrnr rbbrbrt tn ffrrfttbf bftbf bfrrt brrrbbbr brbttrfft trtbrrt ttrrnr rftrftntrt ntrfbtfrtr bftrr rttntrr rbrn ntbrrtrrbtb rt rftfr b f bbbtf ft

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 A/C Services Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Carpet Repair Services 352-431-9481Residential / Commercial rfnfftbrftb f Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Handyman Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Landscaping Services r fntbb Lawn Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Legal Services Painting Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Fencing Services Bathroom Remodeling Handyman Services BOYDSYou call it, We haul it!352 460-7186 Marine Services HOPKINSCONCRETE CREATIONSLIC. INS.LANDSCAPE CURBING STONE WALLS HARDSCAPECON/PAVERS PATIOS PALMS PLANTS ROCKS & MULCH Email:HOPKINS.CURBING10@YAHOO.COM352-615-1314 HOPKINSCONCRETE CREATIONSLIC. INS.LANDSCAPE CURBING STONE WALLS HARDSCAPECON/PAVERS PATIOS PALMS PLANTS ROCKS & MULCH Email:HOPKINS.CURBING10@YAHOO.COM352-615-1314 Cleaning Services Land Clearing Services Lawn Services Electrical Services

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 Psychic Services Pressure Cleaning Restaurants Tile Service Shower Doors Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services All About Appliances repairs and installs all brands of major appliances. We are a small husband/wife company. Eric has over 15 years experience repairing appliances and Lavinia (Vinnie) has over 20 years in business management experience. Together, we strive to offer you prompt, professional, courteous and personal services far beyond your expectations, both by phone and in your home. We respect you and your time and make every effort to be in and out of your home as quickly as possible yet provide a thorough diagnosis and timely repair. We genuinely appreciate all your business. Pals Gals Services, Inc. has been owned and operated by Patti Kauffman and Kellie Kennedy since 1986. They are a multifaceted business offering a wide a variety of services, which include interior and exterior painting, faux painting, wallpaper removal and installation, tile and grout cleaning, tile and grout removal and installation, and grout staining. They also install wood floors and can refinished your old wood floors, to make them look brand new. They can help you with color choices and give advice on what is practical or not! They can help resolve your honeydo list such as minor plumbing, electrical, drywall, cabinets, counter tops for your home or office. They pride themselves on quality womanship, dependability and trust. They know how difficult it is to find someone you trust and actually show up on time. They are a referral based business relying on previous clients to spread the word. They are two very talented ladies that take extreme pride in their work and take each job personally. They know how important making choices about your home or office can be and are more than willing to help with each decision.GIVE THE GALS A CALL, THEY CAN DO IT ALL!!! 352-787-4089 Veterinary Care in the Convenience of your own home! and for you Services include Wellness exams, including vaccines and parasite screening, Blood work, Skin and ear issues, Digestive or Urinary tract issues, Health certificates, Kathie L. Robinson, DVMDr. Robinson has over 16 years experience as a veterinarian.VISITING VETERINARIAN, LLC 352-408-3666 FAX: 352-253-2443VISITINGVETERINARIAN@AOL.COM To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michelle.fuller@dailycommercial.com Plumbing Services Tree Service Roofing Services Window Services

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 rfntbrt rfrn tbfb rrrr fb fbr rtnt fr r rfntb rnnrfrnf brr nftr nf bnrr rrn brfr bnn fb bnfnnfrb tr trrrb nf rfr rr f r r b r fr rrb f rrftnfrnf bfnnffrnrf ffrr fbnr nfnfbrrftnfr rn nft nttf fr rrbrftnfr f rt frnfbr fb t f trr trtrrfb rbffrrrnft rrrnrrr nfrrnrfnr nrnrfbrrrb fbrrnrnfbnft fnfbfbr rrrffr bfb rnrrbfrrff rrrfb nrffr rrnftf rbtbnfbnft fbrrfb nfrrr rfrnfr rnrfr nnbrnbnftnrrb frbnb r rr rfrr ntnntr nfrfrnrnf rrnn rbnr b n r t r r r n b r rrfn rrbnrbr rnnnftrnft rrfr rfrnbrrfnf bfnfrr nfbnffr fnrfbrrnftrr n n f t r r r n f b r b r f r n ftnrrfn rnbfbb fb frnnrfrnf fbrrfbnftrnf rftnb fn nr nf frnbnrr r nbnr nr fbtbrfbbr frrrrrr nbr rtt rttrnfrnfb r f n r f b r f b n r f r n b r n f t r f r f r n r r r r nb rnrtf nnfnrnrf rnrrnftrfr nrnrrrrr frb nftnftnr n tttb b f b r r n t r r r r b f r r r f r f b f n r r f f r r r r f r r t r f f b r f n r t r r r n r b n rr fbrfr nnrfnr rnrr trrnf rbfnnft rrbnn tttb nfnfrnf ntnfnrrr b r f r r b f n n f br rnbrrr nrbtrb t frb bfb rrbrrfr br nbfrfb frrbt nfnf frnbb br nrtbfb n b b fttb bbnrrfrnf b r f n rr r fb r f n rr r fb ntn brn t tftr nr fb rrbnrrr n n f b r n r r r b r n f b n f b r b tnnftr tr ffbn rnr frr nfbn nf bnn br tr nnrr nnbrnbr nrr bf rr rfr rr fnfr nfr nft nbfb rfrnt rrfb n rrfb nfrrrfrr r n r r n r r n f n r n f t r f r r r f n f t r r r f b btn nt rbn r nr f r fbttnf n nr nrnrr fnr f b r r r b r r t b f b rrfbftntb r nfb nfrrb fb tbfb nrfrn nf tfrfb fr ntr rfrnfrfrfr tbfb rr r rtbfb b brrf fnr rrrbtr fb trnft rb brr bbtbfb frnbf trrfftb fb br tbfb nbfb bnfnftr nfnfrrfb nftn nrbtbfb nfntnr fr t tftrnfnb t n b r rrfbfnr brrnft rr rrfr rr f r r r r t r f r r f b r n f t f r f r r n f r r b r f r b n r b r n r n r r ff r n f f b n f n b r f f r n f rnfnt bn nf rbntfrb bbnb rfb rrfb nft fnr fnt ft brfrbrb nftrntr b r r b tb tb r r r b r r r r f b r b r r n b r n nrrrrfbfbrrfnft nrfrrnrb n f t r r f n f r r t r r t t r r r n f n f t n b r b r f f n f f n f r r tb bbnnnffrr nnrbfbnbrnfr rnrfn nfbnftfntfbrrrfbr nbnfrfr nfnnrbfrr fnffbrb nfrfrr rnnrfbrfrnnf fnrrt f r r r b f b n b r b f n f r r r b n f f n r t r r r n n f f f r f b n n n f t n f r r r f b r f f r r r f r t r r r r r n n n f r f f r r r f b r r n n f n f f r r r n n f f n f r n n f n f f r n r r n f r n t r n f r n t r n r r r n r n f r f r r f r f n b f t r f r r b r n t r r n r f b r r f r r b n r r f n f n f b r n r r n n f b r t r b r f r n r r n n f r n t r f r r f f n b r r r n r f r r b r r f n r b r r f b n r n t f b r n f r f r r r t r r b n r b n r n f r f n r n n f r r t n n r b n r n f b r f r f r f b b b r r f n n f t f b n b r r r n r f n f n r n r f r f r n r f r b n r n r f r r n r b n f r f n f f r n f r r t tb nfbfrrb rrr rrfb n f r f r r r f f f n f f n r r tt bb tnftnnf rnrb rrbrrrnrb n f r f r n b b rntntfrb rnrftrbnr rrbnrbrrnf nbnbnf r b r n n n f t r n n f t f n n r n t f f r b n r b r b n r r b r r r f r n r f b f b r r b f b f n r r f b n r f r b t r f r n n n f t r n r b n f r f n r f r r b n n f t r n r b n f r f f n f r f r r t n f n r r r r r n n n f r r r r rbnnrrnrfrrb r r n r f r r n b r n f n nrfnfnnfrntr rrf r r f rfrrb nnrnrfnftr n f r f r f b f r b r r n b b r r r r r t rrbfnt nrnftbfnrr rrfrrnrn nnrnbrfbrr rnnnnffn rfrnnfbnftrrnr nfnrfnfrfb fnnnfrr rnnr r r n b r n b r r rnfrbtr nrnrnfrnrb nfnbfrrf r r r b n n r n r b n n n f t b f r r b r b r b n n r f r r r r b r r r r f r f n r r r b r b t r f r n r b n n n f t b r n r r f f n f n f t r n r r r f n r r r r f n f r n r n f t r n f t r f n f t n r r r r r b r r r n n r f b f r r r f r f r n t r n f r f r r r b r r t n r r r n r t n r b n n r r r r r r f r r r r f b f n f r f r r f r r r r r b r b f r b n r f r r t n t r f n f r r f r b r b n n r r n f t r f n f t n r r r t r r f r n n r r r r b n n r r r n f r n n n f r r fntb rnftfbrr nfnnrt rfbnfnnrfrb brfnrnbnfnb nbnfrfnr r r r n r r b f r b r f n n tb rbrfnft frbtrbrnrbr nnrfrnrbnfrfb brtbnfrrf nrnfnrrnft rrnrfr r f b r r r n n f n f t nn r t r r n r r r f f n n f n b b f f r r r r t t r n r f b r n r b f r t n r n f b r f b f n n f f b f f n r r f r n n b n f n b n f f r f n r r r r r f r n b b t r r r tb r r f b n b r n r n f n r r r r n r f r r n f t r r n r r r n r f r f b n b r n r r f n r r t n r f b n b r r r b r n n r f r b n r r r f f n n f f b r n f t n r r n n r f r r f b r b r b n f r b n r f r r r f r r r f r f r n n f b r r b n b r f n r f b r n b n r f b r n f n f t n r r n f b n b n r n n f r r r r t tb f f n r r r t n n n f n f r r t r r tb nbrbnf ftrrtfnrb rnrfrfnnf nfbrrnf rbrfnfrf r f b r r n r r n f n r f r ftt b tntb n f b n f t r r n n f t r b n f t t t n f t b n f t n f r b f b r n f t r r r n n f t n f t n f t n f b n f t r r n r f b r n n r r n f t r n r r r r n f n t r n f t f n f f r r n n f t r n r n r r r r n r n r n f t f r r r f n b r r t r f r n r n b r n f t r r t r b b f n f r t f r f r n n f n r n f r f r n r r r f b r f r b r n n f b n f t n f r f r n n r r n r n f r b r b n n f t r r n n f t r r r f r r n f n tt fnnrrf brfnrbnfrrbr rrrr frnnrb r f n f t r r t tntb f n f n r n n f n t n f t r f b n b r b r t n r r b r r r t f b r f r r r bt

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfntbbfn rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rfrntb fr rt frr frr t rfr frtrr rfrrrr rt tr rr ttr rr rffr rft rf r rfr r ftt ntb t tff r r t t rrf rrf t tt rrfr rnbtf ntf r r f r f r r r f rft bnr t r frr tt r r f r f r n b r r r r r f r r r r r t t rrrt rt brrf f btt frtr tffr rrtt t t t r rfr t ffrr rft rrf rr b bb nt fr rrrr t fr frr f rrr tt r r b f rfrtt tf t ntbff rt ffr fr frr rt btf t tf r rrr f r f r r f r f r t t fr rfrrf frr t trffff trf rf rrfr fff rrrfr ttt ffr rr t rr t ft rf b b bb frft bb f f f rt f t r r r f r f frff nrfb rrfr tt frfr rfr frrft frr frr t r f trff t rr frfr rt frf r r rrrf rrr f r f f r t t t rrr f t f f f r f rrff t rrf rffrfrr f bbf f bbbrf f f f r f r r r t t r r f tfrr r f frrrr rfr frrt bf f bbff f f t r r r f r fn frf rff r rrt f t r r r f r frrfr rrffr r t f trff t rrrf rrr f r f f r t t t rrr f t f f f r f rrff t rf ff r r r f t r t t t frt f rr rrrr rfrrrrr ttt f nf f r r r r r r r r f r r f rrrf rrr f r f f r t t t rrr f t f f f r f rrff t bff f t r r r f r r f f r f f r f t t rfrf frf rrrr bf tf f f r r f r r f r f r r f r t bf tf f r r r r f r r r r f r r f r r f r f r r f f r f r r f t f r f r r r r t t f rrrf rrr f r f f r t t t rrr f t f f f r f rrff t bf tf t f r r r f frrfr rrfr frr rr frrf rt fr rrt rrt rrtt frf f r t frr rf t rrrf rrr f r f f r t t t rrr f t f f f r f rrff t b f tf bbff f trrr rfr r r f r f r rrr frffrfr frfrfr rrfr t rfr rr r t t n rtf rfrrf t nb frr rfrrrrf rrrrf t f ttt rrf frt f fr t r r r r r r t rrrt t rfr rrrrftt rffr rrfrtt rrrrf rrt rrtr rf rrr t frft rrf rtt rfrrrf r t frft t tt fr ff tt r f r t fr tt r f t t rrff frtt frtftf rr r r f r rft btrf tf tf frrr rfr rt fftt fr rt frr frfrfr t ffrtfr frtt tr f fr rr rrr rf rrff ffr t rt t rrrf rr ntbrfr rftt rt tt t rffrr fr rfrfr fr ffrrffrt tt rrfr ft rfr frrtt trrr nfbrf rt t r r r r t t rfffrf t frf rrr rtt ffr t rf f f r f r rfr t rr rfrt r t ftt r f r r t frr ff tfr frr rrt nbfr tt r r f r rrfrt nbrrrf rr rrf t nbrr nbnb t rfrrf ft frr f rnf b fr rft ft fr rr trf f rr t rrr f bf t

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GATORS HOPE TO BREAK STREAK, SPORTS B12016 RACE: Questions surround Jeb Bush as he makes political appearances, A6 LOCAL: Many projects depend on bill passing Congress, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, March 19, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 78 4 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C8 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS C9 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS B5 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page 10.79 / 59Pleasantwith clouds and sun 50 Associated Press ALLAHASSEE A $400 million break on registration fees for Floridas motorists is rushing through the state Legislature and could soon wind up on the desk of Gov. Rick Scott. But dont count on spending that money just yet. The Florida Senate on Tuesday unanimously ap proved the measure that should lower the annual reg istration fees for most car and truck drivers by about $25. The charges were rst raised ve years ago when state leg islators were grappling with a large budget gap caused by the downturn in the states economy. Its a way to get broad based tax and fee relief to the people, said Sen. Joe Negron, R-Stuart and the sponsor of the fee rollback. The govern ment has a bad habit of adding on fees and rules and once they are on the books they never come off. The Florida House could pass the bill (SB 156) later this week. But the lower fees wont kick in until this September, meaning drivers who renew their cars now will have to wait until 2015 before benet ing from the rollback. Data collected by the Department of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles from last year show nearly 9 million motor vehicles had their registrations renewed from January to August while more than 4 million vehi cles were renewed during the nal four months of the year. Drivers are required to renew their registration during the month of their birthday although drivers can also get a two-year renewal. VLADIMIR ISACHENKOVAssociated PressMOSCOW In a gilded Kremlin hall used by czars, Vladimir Putin redrew Russias borders Tuesday by de claring the Crimean Penin sula part of the motherland provoking a surge of emo tion among Russians who lament the loss of empire and denunciations from Western leaders who called Putin a threat to the world. In an ominous sign, a Ukrainian serviceman and a member of a local self-defense brigade were killed by gunre in Crimea just hours after Putins speech, the rst fatalities stemming from the Russian takeover. While Putins action was hailed by jubilant crowds in Moscow and cities across Russia, Ukraines new government called the Russian president a threat to the civilized world and international security, and the U.S. and Europe threatened tougher sanctions against Moscow. Vice President Joe Biden, meeting with anxious European leaders in Poland, de nounced what he called nothing more than a land grab. The world has seen through Russias actions and has rejected the awed log ic, Biden said. In an emotional 40-minute speech televised live from the Kremlins chandeliered St. George hall, Putin said the time has come to correct a historical injustice and stand LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comThe majority of Lake County schools do not give students scores of less than 50 on report cards, which are sent home after each nineweek grading period, according to a report handed out at a school board workshop this week. Board members could not come to a consensus at the work shop on how to modi fy the Student Progres sion Plan to include language, if necessary, that would eliminate the option for ad ministrators to make school-based grading decisions. The progression plan currently has some exibility in re gard to this topic. Currently, only Cy press Ridge Elementa ry School does not employ such a method, requiring the grades earned to be entered. At Leesburg High School, Mount Dora High School and Uma tilla High School, the practice of giving stu dents a minimum of 50 on report cards is recommended but not required; and at Clermont Elementary School, Tavares Elementary School and The Villages Elementary School, the report showed the school employing the protocol as a past practice. Proponents of the practice elsewhere say failing grades given to students ear ly in the school year cause them to give up hope about pulling up their grades and could cause them to drop out of school. Superintendent Susan Moxley reiterated that she did not support MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comIt is a dying art that will be resuscitated next school year. The emphasis on cur sive writing has diminished over the years but will be making a comeback in Florida elementary schools in 2014-15 after suggestions from a number of teachers and parents convinced the states Board of Education to support this. Kristi Patterson said her 5th-grade daughter didnt start learning cursive writing until she pulled her out of public schools and enrolled her into Lake Montessori in Leesburg this school season a private school that starts to teach cursive to students in the rst grade. I couldnt believe she Legislature takes on motor vehicle fees, assisted living facilities Cursive writing loops back DID YOU KNOW?Six reasons for cursive writing in schools %  en Its an art form with a long rich history. It is one more way for students to develop the side of their brain that is not developed by basic reading and writing skills. %  en Helps students with their printing and alphabet memorization. %  en Reinforces learning. The more diverse a teaching curriculum is, the better. %  en Develops motor skills. It involves using the hand muscles in a different way. %  en There are so few traditions left to our children that are hold-overs from an earlier age. %  en Fosters better communication between the older generation.Source: parentingsquad.com and education.cu-portland.edu MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lauren Newman, curriculum director for Lake Montessori, use slabs of cursive letters with 5th-grader Ryann Price during an after-school lesson. Price, who had been attending public schools, didnt know cursive before switching to the private school.Most schools have minimum scores for report cards Putin adds Crimea to Russia PAVEL GOLOVKIN / AP People rally in support of Crimea joining Russia, with banners and portraits of Russian President Vladimir Putin, reading We are together, in Red Square in Moscow on Tuesday. With a sweep of his pen, President Vladimir Putin added Crimea to the map of Russia.Grades can only go so lowThe government has a bad habit of adding on fees and rules and once they are on the books they never come off.State Sen. Joe NegronSEE GRADES | A2SEE LAWS | A2SEE RUSSIA | A2SEE CURSIVE | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 HOW TO REACH US MARCH 18CASH 3 . ............................................... 6-0-3 Afternoon . .......................................... 6-8-5 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 5-6-9-8 Afternoon . ....................................... 7-7-2-7FLORIDALOTTERY MARCH 17FANTASY 5 . ........................... 7-12-20-25-29 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher.Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Satur day and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday.Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service.365-8200In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail . ................... 365-8200 Classied . ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. . ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. . ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing . 787-0600 ACCOUNTING . ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATIONSUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. T ax T otal 6 Mos. T ax T otal 1 Yr. T ax T otal Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATIONMARY MANNING-JACOBS, advertising director352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.comNEWSROOM CONTACTSTOM MCNIFF, executive editor352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comWHITNEY WILLARD, copy desk chief352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.comPAUL RYAN, digital editor352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.comTO REPORT LOCAL NEWSSCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.comREPORTERS LIVI STANFORD, county government, schools352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.comROXANNE BROWN, South Lake County352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comMILLARD IVES, police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL, Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 .................theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.comAUSTIN FULLER, business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 .........................austin.fuller@dailycommercial.comLETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268. 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.the policy of giving a minimum score of 50 on indi vidual class assignments. Mount Dora Mid dle School was the only school found to have given a 50 on individual as signments throughout the year, the report cited. Moxley previously said there are four nine-week grading periods in the school year and with holding grades of less than 50 during the rst period could have bene ts for the student. If there is no hope anywhere, we need to be prepared for a dropout rate, Moxley said. I believe we will see that. Board member Bill Mathias said he did not support the policy. I am not in favor of a minimum of 50 as a (minimum) score, he said. It is what it is in the real world. However, Mathias said he would support dropping one test score or re testing the student if nec essary. School Board member Tod Howard said he did not support giving students a blanket 50, but for those that are strug gling, he suggested they enter an agreement to work with staff to bring up their grades. He men tioned there could be challenges at home, such as an illness, which could impact their school work. The student could receive an incomplete until course work is completed, Howard said. They had a bad month but there are eight months in the year, he said. I am not sure we fail people because they had a bad quarter. Howard asked staff members at the meeting whether there were any statistics showing how many students the pro tocol has helped. District ofcials said they did not have any data collected on the issue and Moxley said collecting it would be labor intensive. Howard said he found this troubling. We could be arguing over something like ve students out of 42,000 when you dont have data to make those de cisions, he said. Sometimes you are making these decisions and you dont know if it is affecting one student or 500 students. Board Member Rosanne Brandeburg said she is not in favor of giving a student an un earned grade. But at the same time, she said, I want to see a mechanism in place where they can bring up their grade. School Board Chair woman Debbie Stivender expressed frustration with the grading protocols, which she conrmed has been going on for years. There has never been a clear direction in the student progression plan, she said. But, Moxley chimed in that the practice is not unique to Lake County. Indeed, Alexandra Freeze, senior director of communications and advocacy at the Association of American Educators, said in an email that the policy is in place across the country. Many of our educa tors are sensitive to giv ing a student a mark they dont deserve; particular ly with regard to cheating, she said. Stivender recommend ed if there is a student who has a family member struggling with can cer, for example, the dis trict should have a policy in place to give the stu dent an opportunity to catch up at a later period. If we cant do an in complete, they can go back and complete their work, she said. While board members did not come to a con sensus, they did agree that the grading decision should rest solely with the teacher. Board members are expected to vote on revi sions to the Student Pro gression Plan in a few weeks. GRADES FROM PAGE A1 Julie Jones, executive director of the department, said the state needs time to repro gram its systems to reect the lower fees. Jones urged motorists to renew their tags now if they are due. I think you need to have situational awareness when your tag can be renewed, Jones said. If you have a September date I would not renew early. The Senate alsotook up new rules for assisted-living facilties. The public could soon read anonymously posted reviews and complaints of assist ed-living facilities and own ers of such facilities would face higher nes for repeated serious violations under a measure passed unanimous ly by the Senate on Tuesday. Senate Bill 248 also re quires increased licensing for homes that handle mental ly impaired residents and re quires a rating system be in place for assisted-living facil ities by March 2015. Whatever comfort we can give to families who are looking for a home for a rel ative, we should give it, said state Sen. Eleanor Sobel, D-Hollywood. She said that by eliminat ing some of the smaller viola tions that can lead to expen sive nes even though they dont endanger or discomfort a patient, we got these groups on board, including the AARP and the Florida Health Care Association. Those smaller violations in clude a facility worker assist ing a resident with self-med ication or treatment, such as measuring vital signs or checking blood-sugar levels. Under the new measure, a worker would be able to assist in those smaller tasks without fear of sanction. The public posting site would be part of a consum er guide page administered by the state that would also include information on each licensed facility in the state, including its size, date of opening and violations. The comments section would be monitored, and employees of a facility would be prohibit ed from posting although fa cility management could respond to comments as part of the online conversation. Lawmakers also took on a number of other key issues: %  enGUN OWNER DISCRIMI NATION: The Senate passed a bill that would make it illegal for insurance companies to deny policies or charge high er rates solely based on gun ownership. The bill passed Tuesday on a 36-3 vote. A similar House bill is waiting for a oor vote. %  enIN-STATE TUITION: A Sen ate committee on Tuesday barely approved the legisla tion (SB 1400) allowing chil dren of illegal immigrants to pay in-state tuition after four GOP state senators voted against the measure. The nal vote was 5-4 and only sur vived the vote because three Democrats supported the bill. %  enE-CIGARETTE SALES TO MINORS BANNED: It would be illegal to give or sell electronic cigarettes to minors under a bill approved by the Florida Senate. The bill passed unan imously Tuesday with no de bate. It adds electronic ciga rettes to the law that bans the sale of tobacco products to minors. %  enREVENGE PORN: Peo ple who post sexually explicit photos of their exes online will face criminal charges in Florida under a revenge porn bill the Senate passed unan imously on Tuesday. The bill (SB 532) would make it a second degree misdemeanor to post such images without permission from the subject. Offenders would face up to 60 days in jail and a $500 ne. LAWS FROM PAGE A1 up to Western pressure by incorporating Crimea. In peoples hearts and minds, Crimea has always been an integral part of Rus sia, he declared. He dismissed Western criticism of Sundays Crimean referendum in which res idents of the strategic Black Sea peninsula voted over whelmingly to break off from Ukraine and join Russia as a manifestation of the Wests double standards. They tell us that we are vi olating the norms of inter national law. First of all, its good that they at least re member that international law exists, Putin said, point ing at what he called the U.S. trampling of international norms in wars in Serbia, Iraq, Afghanistan and Libya. Hours after Putin boasted that the Russian takeover of Crimea was conducted with out a single shot, a Ukrainian military spokesman said a Ukrainian serviceman was killed and another injured when a military facility in Crimea was stormed Tuesday by armed men. RUSSIA FROM PAGE A1 couldnt write in cur sive, said Patter son, looking at her daughter, Ryann Price, study slabs of cursive letters during an after-school lesson last week. Tiffany Cowie, a spokeswoman with the states Department of Education, said currently the Board of Education dictates that students should began learning cursive writing in the third grade, but the policy isnt explicit. Individual school districts determine how much to emphasize cursive. Like typewriters and cassette tapes, cursive has fallen by the wayside in the digital era and focus has increased on how well students can use a key board. Experts on cursive handwriting say the written form has been hit hard because its viewed as formal. Cheryl Bloom, owner of Blooms Baking House & Restaurant in downtown Leesburg, said the bulk of cakes she decorates are in print, especially for children. A cake for a wedding anniversary is one of the rare or ders she has recently decorated with cur sive writing etched in the frosting. Print is just easier to read, said the 53-year-old Bloom, who learned how to write in cursive in the rst grade. The lack of cursive taught in schools was brought in to living rooms last year during the murder trial of George Zimmerman, who shot and killed Sanford teen Trayvon Martin. Many in the courtroom were shocked when Martins 19-year-old friend, Rachel Jeantel, admitted on the stand that she could not read a document a lawyer handed to her because it was written in cursive. Although it is debatable which is the fastest, writing in print or cursive, it does take more time to learn cursive. At Beacon College, a small private school in Leesburg that is exclusively for students with dyslexia, ADHD or other specic learning disabilities students arent required to write in cursive, even when signing their name. It can be difcult for them, said Dr. Shelly Chandler, the schools vice-president of academic affairs. Cowie said cursive writing did not appear in the Common Core standards for schools the state adopted in 2010. It was left up to individual school districts to determine how much of an emphasis to put on the writing art form in their curriculum. Debbie Moftt, director of K-12 cur riculum for Sumter County Schools, said the time devoted to school programs such as drug and bullying education, has decreased the teaching of cur sive writing in her schools. At a Sumter County Chamber of Commerce meeting last week, where Moftt discussed the need of cursive writing les sons in schools, one parent complained about his child not being able to sign his name in cursive. Moftt said the lack of cursive writing also prevents children from being able to read important historical documents written in cursive. Its important that our students know what they are looking at and reading when shown one of these documents written in cursive, Moftt said. Researchers say cursive also appears to improve reading and other learning skills. Cowie added it helps children to read cherished cards and letters from grandma and grandpa. Hugo Hormazabal, headmaster at Lake Montessori, said cur sive writing helps develop motor skills and hand-eye coor dination. It helps students develop more condence in their writing, he said. Apparently, par ents statewide share the same concerns. In a 2013 online poll by Harris Interactive, 79 percent of adults and 68 percent of children said cur sive should still be taught. Keyboarding skills, not cursive writing, are part of the Common Core academic standards adopted last year by more than 40 states, including Florida. But as Florida tweaks its Common Core, par ents and educators asked at public forums and through email that cursive still be taught, and state education leaders listened. The request for more instructions on cursive comprised a big bulk of the 19,000 comments on the Common Core. As a result, Cowie said the states Board of Education has adopted cursive writing standards for fourthand fth-grade classrooms in 2014-15, with the expectation that students should be able to write legibly and uently in cursive upon graduation from elementary school. Sitting in a Lake Montessori classroom, Lauren Newman, curriculum director for the school, displayed similar looking cur sive letters dotted on slabs in front of Price. Then Newman turned around and had the student practice drawing the letters with her ngers on her back before writing them on paper. Price seemed eager to learn the writing form. This is fun, Price said. CURSIVE FROM PAGE A1

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Wednesday, March 19, 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 Parks and Trails hosts World Water Day hikeRecognizing World Water Day, observed annually as a way to focus on the importance of fresh drinking water and advocate for the sustainable management of freshwater resources, the Lake County Parks and Trails Division will host a World Water Day Hike from 9 to 11 / a.m. Saturday in the heart of the Green Swamp at Pasture Reserve, Lake Erie Road, in Groveland. The free hiking adventure will be led by park ranger Rachel Dellinger, Ph.D., through the Pasture Reserve, Lake Countys largest preserve at over 800 acres. For information or to register, call the Lake County Parks & Trails Division at 352-253-4950.EUSTIS Amazing Race for Charity coming in AprilThe Amazing Race for Charity is a unique racing event coming April 5 with teams of two competing on a ve-mile course to complete 20 fun, messy, brainy and wacky challenges. The event is designed for the serious athlete and casual walkers and joggers and attracts people from ages 13 to 80 or older. Proceeds from this event go to the Boys & Girls Clubs of Lake and Sumter Counties, LifeStream Behavioral Center Foundation, Cornerstone Hospice and other charities. Registration is $125. For infor mation, go to www.amazingraceforcharity.com, or call 352-242-8111.EUSTIS Artists sought for Lake County FairLake County artists are invited to enter the annual art show at the Lake County Fair taking place April 3-12, at the fairgrounds, State Road 44 and County Road 452 in Eustis. Ribbons and cash awards will be given in each category which includes, oil, acrylic, water medium on paper, pastel, drawings and mixed media, and must be original work. Entry forms and rules are available at www.lakecofair.com or email lakecofair@aol.com. Call Shirley Sojourner for information at 352-394-7338.LADY LAKE Beer cans and brewery items on display this SaturdayBrewery items from across the U.S. will be exhibited at this Gator Trader Show held from 9 / a.m. to 2 / p.m., Saturday at the American Legion Club Post No. 347, 699 W. Lady Lake Blvd., Beer related items including, cans, steins, trays, labels, mugs and more will be part of the show, and admission is $3. A rafe will be held every hour and food and refreshments will be available for purchase. For information, call John Weatherhead at 352-391-9652 or email wxxhead@msn.com.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comEDITORS NOTE: This is the second part of a two-part series about the National Association of Counties (NACo) 2014 Legislative Conference that Lake County Commissioner Welton Cadwell recently attended.Widening improve ments scheduled on Interstate 75, from County Road 470 to Floridas Turn pike, could be delayed or could shift additional nancial burden to the Flor ida Department of Transportation, if Congress does not pass a multi-year surface transportation bill this legislative session, ac cording to T.J. Fish, executive director of Lake-Sum ter Metropolitan Planning Organization. The I-75 improvements, which involve widening the interstate from four lanes to six lanes from the Hernando County line to Floridas Turnpike in Sumter County, is just one of several transporta tion projects that could be THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comLeesburg High School concert bands Wind Ensemble and Symphonic Band are heading to the state competition af ter winning the highest achievement rating of superior from all the judges at the District Florida Bandmasters Music Performance Assessment. The two bands of about 50 students each were also praised by judges for their abili ty to play at higher music levels than required, said LHS Band Director Gabriel Fielder. You are only able to go to state if you get the superior rating, AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comThe 8th annual Classic Race Boat Associations annual Tavares Spring Thunder Regatta, which event organizers said brought in around 3,000 paid at tendees last year, will be this weekend in Wooton Park. Classic Race Boat As sociation president Bill John said 45 boats are currently scheduled to demonstrate, but that number will likely KAREEM COPELANDAssociated PressTALLAHASSEE Jean Montney brought her daughter and two grand children to Tallahassee on Tuesday to say good bye to an old friend. The 83-year-old Jacksonville resident wanted the kids to get a history lesson and have a memory of former Governor Reubin Askew, who was a close friend and Florida State classmate of her late husband Dick. We were just privileged to know him from the be ginning, Montney said, breaking into tears. With us, he was just a regu lar guy. Theyd tell the old stories of all the stuff they used to do. But then I re alized when I got here and they were talking about him, they were so rever ential. Like he was such a fabulous person, which we knew he was. But he was so down to earth with his friends. Never took on airs or act ed like he was a monarch or something. He was just really a man of the people and true to his friends. Askew gave one of the eulogies when Dick Montney had died six years ago. The two families used to go on annual trips together. Montney, 83, her daughter Lynn Wilkes, 56, and grandchildren Nick, 8, and Macie, 9, cut short a seven-day trip to Hilton Head Island, S.C., to make the trip to Tallahassee. Theyll get two days instead. Gov. Rick Scott and oth er state ofcials lined the sidewalks around the old Capitol as a military hon or guard carried the cas ket draped with an Amer ican ag up the steps just after 9:30 / a.m. F lags around the city stood at half-staff. Askew died last week at the age of 85. His eight years in ofce during the 1970s coincided with the end of the Vietnam War, Watergate and dramatic Staff ReportMarion Ocala Search and Rescue (MOSAR) will con tinue searching for a miss ing 48-year-old Ocklawaha man with the mental capac ity of a 3-year-old. John Radabaugh Jr. was doing yard work with his family in late February at 19455 S.E. 91st Place in Ock lawaha, when his father stepped into the house for a few min utes. When he returned, his son had disappeared. MOSAR will set up a com mand post at the intersection of SE 205th Avenue and National For est Road 95 at 8 / a.m. S atur day. Plans are to search foot National bill critical for local projects PHOTO COURTESY OF DAVID HATHCOXCommissioner Welton Cadwell speaks at the 2014 NACo Legislative Conference in Washington D.C. Body of former Gov. Askew honored at state Capitol Former rst lady Donna Lou Askew and house speaker Will Weatherford, R-Wesley Chapel, share some words on the porch of the old Florida Capitol. PHOTOS BY STEVE CANNON / APGov. Rick Scott leads legislative representatives and cabinet members up the steps of the old Capitol behind an honor guard carrying the cofn of former Gov. Reubin Askew on Tuesday in Tallahassee. Search continues for missing Ocklawaha man PHOTO COURTESY OF MARION OCALA SEARCH AND RESCUE Marion Ocala Search and Rescue members check a map during a search for a missing 48-year-old Ocklawaha man. LEESBURG LHS concert bands earn superior ratingsTAVARESClassic race boats coming to Wooton Park RADABAUGH SEE PROJECTS | A4SEE LHS | A4SEE SEARCH | A4SEE BOATS | A5SEE ASKEW | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 OBITUARIESEmma Rae SellarsEmma Rae Sellars, Infant, of Leesburg, Florida, died Friday, March 14, 2014 in Win nie Palmer Hospital in Orlando, FL. She was born February 13, 2014 in Leesburg, Florida. She is sur vived by her father, Austin Brady Sellars; mother, Ashley Nicole St. Cyr; paternal grandparents, Brady Sellars and Christi Sel lars; maternal grand mother, Sharon St. Cyr; great grandparents, Leroy and Faye Teate, Charles and Linda Sellars, Judy and Chris Thurner, Wayne and Ginny Caldwell; great great grandmother, Ann Lundin; aunt, Mor gan Sellars; uncle, Clay ton Sellars; uncle, Brian Teate; and many loving, beloved family. Private Family Only Graveside Services will be held at Hillcrest Memorial Gardens on Thursday, March 20, 2014. On line condolences may be left at www.beyersfuneralhome.com. Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.Gerald Jerry WhiteGerald Jerry White, 93 of Altoona, Florida passed away Satur day, March 15, 2014. Born September 3, 1920 in Kingston, New York, he moved to Altoona in 1991. He grad uated from Margaretville High School and attended Nation Youth Administration (NYA) in Auburn, NY, ma joring in a machinist course. He served in WWII in the Ordnance transportation section of the Army Air Force Base in the Caribbean Defense of the Panama Canal. He used the benet of the GI bill to attend the Coyne Electrical School in Chicago, IL. Upon comple tion he acquired a position with the CAA, later the FAA, in the Airway Maintenance Division and rose to facto ry Quality Control of Government contracts, GS-12. He was married and lived in Cleveland, OH for fteen years un til the death of his rst wife. He is survived by his second wife, Ethel White whom he mar ried in 1981. Graveside inurnment services will be held 10:30 / a.m. Wednesday, March 26, 2014 at Florida Nation al Cemetery in Bushnell, FL. Online con dolences can be made at www.beyersfuneralhome.com Beyers Fu neral Home, Umatilla.DEATH NOTICESNicholas GallinaroNicholas Gallinaro, 84, of The Villages, died Monday, March 17, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations. Wildwood.Roy Lee JohnsonRoy Lee Johnson, 68, of Eustis, died Friday, March 14, 2014. Uni ty Memorial Funeral Home East, Inc., Apopka.Edwin L. MooreEdwin L. Moore, 76, of Summereld, died Monday, March 17, 2014. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood. SELLERS IN MEMORY stalled dependent on whether the bill passes. The Wekiva Parkway and the Coast to Coast Trail projects could also encounter delays, Fish said. Many local trans portation programs such as Lake Xpress, Leesburg International Airport and Umatilla Municipal Airport could also be affect ed because they also receive federal funds, according to Fish. At the recent 2014 National Association of Counties Legislative Conference in Washington D.C., garnering support for passage of the transportation bill was the main focus of the event. Commissioner Welton Cadwell attended the confer ence where he serves as chairman of the National Association of Counties Community and Economic De velopment Steering Committee. The real push is not to have a yearly transportation bill but to have a six-year bill, he said. Over 30 percent of the nations bridges are local government responsibilities. The passage of a multi-year bill is critical, Fish emphasized, because the MPO, like many other entities, has to plan out projects over the long term. States rely on some predictability in the process to be able to commit funds to large transportation projects, he said. We have to have plan ning studies and those phases take a year or more. If Congress cannot agree on a multiyear transportation bill, lawmakers may pass continuing resolutions to keep some transportation programs funded, Fish said. But other programs may be subjected to cuts as Congress ad dresses its mounting debt, Fish said. That is exactly the opposite of what the county needs, he said. We need to fund infrastructure to cre ate jobs. The bill known as Map 21 expires in September, according to a press release from NACo. Counties own 45 percent of the na tions public roads and 39 percent of the na tions bridge inventory, NACo has stated. The economic recovery for most coun ties remains fragile and uneven, said NACo Executive Director Matt Chase in a statement. Counties rely on a blend of federal, state and local funding and nanc ing to maintain our county transportation assets. The growing uncertainty at the federal level will most likely result in delayed or cancelled projects, costing more jobs and pain for county gov ernments and private contractors. PROJECTS FROM PAGE A3 Fielder said Monday, reecting on the con cert bands success on Saturday at East Ridge High School, where they were evaluated with other high school bands throughout Lake, Sumter and Marion counties. Now the LHS concert bands will be pre paring for the state evaluations in April at their choice location of either going to the University of South Florida or Daytona State College. Fielder said the decision will up to the band stu dents for what works around their hectic schedules, since many are also involved in sports and other clubs. Fielder credits God, the support of the community, high school administrators and guidance coun selors for the success of the band program. Throughout his 12 years here, the Leesburg native said he has never received less than a superior rating for the bands performances. Im trusting God, Fielder said. There is so much that is out of my control as far as having a healthy band program. It takes a committed commu nity, a supportive ad ministration and supportive guidance department. A lot of schools have bands available, but they dont have bands ac cessible. What is required is for a guid ance department to schedule the band kids early on in the scheduling process, and that happens here at Leesburg High School. All of kids are able to get the classes that they need. Were very blessed because we have all of the kids in the right place and the right time, and that allows us to be successful. Fielder said he knows of students at other schools who want to be in band, but they cant because of conicting sched ules with other classes. The band director hasnt gone unnoticed by other schools who want him to lead their band programs. I get at least one or two job offers a year, unsolicited job of fers, he said. Right now all I teach are performing groups, which is what Im trained to teach, but when you start talking about music appreciation or music history, then you are talking about things that Im not really qualied or trained to teach, and it really just becomes a course where kids get placed in there to support the class-size amendment. Fielder wants to continue teaching what he loves: all en semble-type courses. He currently instructs two band classes, two jazz bands, one color guard, and next year a guitar class will be added to the mix. Ill know when my time has come (to leave Leesburg) if the community is no lon ger supportive of the band program or I have to teach a gener al music class, then I will know my time has come to accept one of those other job of fers, he said, while quickly reminding that Leesburg is home and where he grew up. My heart is really in Leesburg, he said. LHS FROM PAGE A3 trails in that area of the Ocala National Forest. Anyone interested in joining the search on foot, horse back or all-terrain SEARCH FROM PAGE A3 vehicle is asked to email MOSAR at mar ioncountysearchandrescue@yahoo.com or show up at the com mand post. After Radabaugh dis appeared, his fami ly searched for a few hours before calling 911. The Marion County Sheriffs Ofce put in more than 2,000 man hours searching for the man, using helicopters, ATVs, hors es and tracking dogs, but has since called off the search, although deputies are helping the family post missing-person posters at area businesses. Last Saturday, MO SAR set up a command post behind the Meadors Qwik King Food Store and searched that area. We conducted a search in the Meadors Corner Area by the swamp and SE 205th Avenue and NFR 95 with no results, MO SAR stated on its Facebook page. Volunteers wishing to take part in Satur days search are asked to bring water, snacks and a sandwich. Long pants and boots or closed shoes are recommended. The missing man is 5 feet 3 inches tall and weighs 135 pounds. He was last seen wearing pajama bottoms and a T-shirt. Anyone who sees him is asked to call 911.

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 social change across the nation. A memori al service is scheduled Wednesday at a Talla hassee church. Askew will be buried with full military honors on Friday in Pensacola. Inside the old Cap itol, a short receiving line of family stood on the second oor beside the casket with a single white ower laid on top. We noticed it was gloomy earlier, then about 10 oclock its like the skies parted and the blue and the sun came out, said Lynn Wilkes, who carried Askew placards with friends at a Florida-Georgia football game during Askews rst run for governor. That was for Reub. Dick Montney was on the Florida State golf team when Askew was student body president. Askew later appointed Montney to the port authority board for eight years. Ma cie hugged her grand mother and said, I will remember that he was a really good man and that everyone will re member him for what hes done. Macie and Nick werent the only children getting a his tory lesson Tuesday. Leighanne Mortimer, 40, brought her daughters Mary, 11, and Lyd ia, 10, to the service to pay their respects and take part in Arts and Culture Day. I thought itd be a good opportunity for them to see something they probably wont get to see, a governor lay ing in state, very often, said Mortimer, whos from Tallahassee. Just to see the cer emony is a nice thing for them to recognize someone who was im portant to us. Just to be able to see the respect given to someone who was im portant to Florida. Jennifer Martin, 56, came from Gainesville to honor the man who was the namesake of the family cat when she was a young girl. Her father picked the name Reubin in the mid-70s. Martin was already vis iting Tallahassee, but made sure to get over to the Capitol. She was a teenager when Askew was in of ce and not into poli tics, but in retrospect, when I look at the things he did, I would support him today. He did the kinds of things I would want a governor to do. He was a progressive governor. Landy Wade, 22, brought his girlfriend to take part in the cer emony. Hes a political science major at Flor ida State, scheduled to graduate this sum mer. He wanted to be involved after learning about Askew in classes. Just real big in political science, politics, wanted to come pay my respects to one of our great governors, Wade said. Hes just one of the greats we talk about. Didnt want to miss out on history. & Tax Preparation CustomersIIts not too late to file for 10, 11 and 12!2468 Hwy. 441/27, Suite 403 (Near Boot Barn) Fruitland Park, FL 34731Walk-Ins Welcome Open Monday-Saturday 9am to 9pmToms Tax ServiceFruitland Park787-1040The Villages753-1040 $4000OFFReceive refund as soon as 8 days Coupon required. Limited time offer. Some restrictions apply. See preparer for details. increase as the event is adding boats daily. The event will begin with free-to-watch practice runs from 2 / p .m. to 5 / p.m. Friday, and the ticketed event will be from 9 / a.m. to 5 / p .m. on Saturday and Sunday. Demonstration heats will take place every 30 minutes, except for a break from 12:30 / p .m. to 2 / p.m., when attendees who purchased a special pass will be able to go into the pit, according to John. Registrar Gerri Prusko, who is also treasurer for the Classic Race Boat As sociation, said the events are like a reunion of the vintage family. So, the more people that are there, the happier people are because they get to see folks they havent seen maybe since last Marchs event, Prusko said. Prusko added the featured boat for the regat ta will be a 32-foot-long unlimited class hyrdro plane named Miss U.S. Its a big, huge, bright red boat, John said. Its powered by a World War II Allison ... aircraft mo tor that runs on special fuel. So, its quite dra matic when it runs. He added the unlimited class is the largest class of boats that races on the American Power Boat Association circuit. Boats in this class can reach speeds of up to 165 mph and, in addition to testing Friday, will hit the lake in the late morning and late afternoon on both Saturday and Sun day, according to John. The Classic Race Boat Association added two other regattas this season one in Novem ber and one in January and this will be the concluding event of that new three regatta cycle, John and Prusko said. Boats at the event will be either originals or replicas of boats from the early 1930s to 1986 and will travel a onemile course. The event does not have rac es, but the demonstra tion heats will range in speeds from 35 mph to 165 mph, John said. Two people were hos pitalized during the Jan uary event but were quickly released and have returned to work, John and Prusko said. The accident occurred after the event had closed for the day and the craft was not au thorized as part of the event. Admission is $5 for both Saturday and Sun day, or $10 for a pass that grants access to the pit, boats and drivers during the break. BOATS FROM PAGE A3 ASKEW FROM PAGE A3

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 It feels so good knowing that by Pre-planning were not only protecting each other but also our entire family! Thank You, National Cremation SocietyFREE BREAKFAST, LUNCH OR EARLY DINNER SEMINARon the benefits of pre-planning your cremation LEAVE YOURWALLETS & CHECKBOOKS AT HOMEReservation Required, Limited Seating, First Time Attendees Only RSVP: 407) 304-6393 Bob EvansThursday, March 20th, 2014 9am18935 U.S. 441, Mt Dora $100DISCOUNT CERTIFICATE FOR ALL ATTENDEES Historic Lakeside Inn of Mount DoraTuesday, March 25th, 2014 11am or 3pm 100 Alexander St., Mount Dora MICHAEL J. MISHAKAssociated PressMIAMI Jeb Bush gets the question at just about every public appearance these days: Will you run for presi dent? The former Florida governor gives a wellworn answer: I can honestly tell you that I dont know what Im going to do. Its an answer that wont satisfy the GOP faithful for much longer. The scion of the Bush political dynasty will likely be asked the question many times in the coming weeks as he raises his prole with appearances in Tennessee, New Mexico, Neva da and Texas where hell bump into another possible 2016 presidential candidate, Hil lary Rodham Clinton. Bushs yes or no is one of the most sig nicant factors looming over the 2016 Republican presidential contest. A White House bid by the brother and son of presidents would shake up a wideopen GOP eld, attract a legion of big-money donors and set up a showdown with the inuential tea party movement. Bush has said hell consult with his family this summer and make a decision by the end of the year. With New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie facing multiple investigations in a political retribution probe, many Republicans see Bush as a potent alternative: a twoterm GOP governor who thrived in the na tions largest swing-voting state and could make the party more inclusive. Friends and advisers say he is seriously con sidering a presidential run. His busy schedule will do little to qui et speculation. This month, Bush is expected to visit New Mexico and Nevada to campaign for Republican governors there, even though both incumbents are wide ly expected to cruise to re-election. In Las Ve gas, hell address lead ers of the Republi can Jewish Coalition, an inuential political group backed by casi no magnate and GOP mega-donor Sheldon Adelson. And in Dallas next week, Bush is sched uled to co-host an ed ucation conference where Clinton is also set to appear. With no clear front runner for the GOP nomination, Bushs standing is rising in early presidential polls and among donors. His popularity with wealthy insiders was on display last month at a Repub lican fundraiser in the gilded ballroom of Mara-Lago, Donald Trumps Palm Beach estate. The nights keynote speaker was a tea party re brand, Sen. Ted Cruz of Texas, but a short video message from Bush received far more ap plause. Jeb is striking a chord amongst many thoughtful donors, said Fred Malek, nance chairman of the Republican Governors Association. Hes a proven con servative, Malek said. But at the same time, he is not viewed as ex treme or an ideologue and therefore can ap peal to the moderate element of the party as well. Bush would carry both the benets and the baggage of one of Americas most promi nent political dynasties. Its patriarch, George H.W. Bush, was elected to one term in 1988; his son, George W. Bush, served two presidential terms beginning in 2001. The familys vast fundraising network and political connec tions, in addition to Jeb Bushs own constellation of donors and ad visers, could fuel a for midable campaign. A senior adviser at the nancial rm Barclays, Jeb Bush remains a fa vorite of the Wall Street set. But the shadow of his older brothers contro versial presidency still looms. The familys matriarch, former rst lady Barbara Bush, has repeatedly spoken of the potential for Bush fatigue, saying, If we cant nd more than two or three families to run for high ofce, thats silly. A Washington PostABC News poll this month signaled head winds Jeb Bush could face: nearly half of all Americans, and 50 per cent of registered voters, said they denitely would not vote for him for president. Nevertheless, friends and advisers say, he is mulling a bid and reaching out to inu ential donors. He is seriously considering this, but he is not following the time line that the pundits or the press would like him to follow, said Sally Bradshaw, Bushs for mer chief of staff. Bush briey con sidered a presidential campaign in 2012 but declined to run. Its much more serious this time, said Slater Bayliss, a lobbyist and former Bush aide. The question for him is whether hes willing to make the sac rices that hes seen his brother and his dad make at a time in his life when hes having an impact on policy issues he cares about. Bush has spent much of his post-governor ship studying education policy and advocating for the kinds of changes he pioneered in Florida, including publicly-funded private school vouchers and stricter account ability standards for teachers and students. At the same time, he has promoted over hauling the nations immigration system and providing a path to citizenship for mil lions of immigrants who are here illegally, an intensely personal effort. His wife, Colum ba, grew up in Mexi co. The two met while Bush was an exchange student there; she is now an American citi zen. Bush speaks uent Spanish.Jeb Bush in the White House? Hes considering it AP FILE PHOTO Former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush speaks in Hollywood.

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 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 RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVARAssociated PressWASHINGTON Some of Americas best cancer hospitals are off-limits to many of the people now signing up for coverage under the nations new health care program. Doctors and adminis trators say theyre concerned. So are some state insurance regula tors. An Associated Press survey found examples coast to coast. Se attle Cancer Care Alliance is excluded by ve out of eight insur ers in Washingtons insurance exchange. MD Anderson Cancer Center says its in less than half of the plans in the Houston area. Memori al Sloan-Kettering is included by two of nine in surers in New York City and has out-of-network agreements with two more. In all, only four of 19 nationally recognized comprehensive cancer centers that respond ed to APs survey said patients have access through all the insur ance companies in their states exchanges. Not too long ago insur ance companies would have been vying to offer access to renowned cancer centers, said Dan Mendelson, CEO of the market research rm Avalere Health. Now the focus is on costs. This is a marked de terioration of access to the premier cancer centers for people who are signing up for these plans, Mendelson said. Those patients may not be able get the most advanced treatment, including clinical trials of new medications. And theres another problem: its not easy for consumers shopping online in the new in surance markets to tell if top-level institutions are included in a plan. That takes additional digging by the people applying. The challenges of this are going to become evident ... as cancer cas es start to arrive, said Norman Hubbard, executive vice president of Seattle Cancer Care Alli ance. Before President Barack Obamas health care law, a cancer diag nosis could make you uninsurable. Now, insurers cant turn away people with health problems or charge them more. Lifetime dollar limits on poli cies, once a nancial trap-door for cancer patients, are also banned. The new obstacles are more subtle. To keep premiums low, insurers have de signed narrow networks of hospitals and doctors. The government-subsidized private plans on the exchanges typically offer less choice than Medicare or employer plans. By not including a top cancer center an insur er can cut costs. It may also shield itself from risk, delivering an im plicit message to cancer survivors or people with a strong family history of the disease that they should look elsewhere. For now, the issue seems to be limited to the new insurance exchanges. But it could become a concern for Americans with jobbased coverage, too, if employers turn to nar row networks. RAHIM FAIEZAssociated PressKABUL, Afghanistan A suicide bomber riding a rickshaw blew himself up outside a checkpoint near a mar ket in northern Afghan istan on Tuesday, killing at least 17 civilians, ofcials said, in the latest attack in the countdown to next months presidential elections. Nobody immediately claimed responsibility for the attack in the capital of Faryab province, but it happened in an area where the Taliban and allied militant groups are active. The Taliban have threatened a campaign of vi olence to disrupt the April 5 vote, which will choose a new president to lead the country as foreign troops prepare to end their combat mission by the end of the year. The attacker was approaching a check point where cars were being searched on a road leading to the gov ernors compound in Maymana, the Fary ab provincial capital, when he detonated his explosives hidden in the rickshaw, the of cials said. However, most of the victims were vendors peddling fresh bread and other people at the busy roadside market area. Provincial Gov. Mohammadullah Patash said 17 people were killed, including three children, and 26 were wounded in the ex plosion, which struck some 200 yards away from the governors compound. Employees of the nearby electricity department also were among the casualties, according to the depu ty governor, Abdul Sa tar Barez. They killed innocent people in a place where locals were just try ing to earn 10 Afghanis (about 20 cents) to buy a piece of bread. Most of the casualties were either selling bread or buying it, he said. The U.N. Security Council condemned the attack in the stron gest terms, reiterated its serious concern at the threats posed by the Taliban, Al-Qaida and illegal armed groups, and underlined the need to bring perpetra tors, organizers, nan ciers and sponsors of these reprehensible acts of terrorism to justice. Concerns about cancer centers under health lawSuicide bomber kills at least 17 AP PHOTO Afghan police forces and civilians inspect the site of a suicide attack in Maymana, Afghanistan.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) NOTICE OF SPECIAL MEETING OF THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF THE NORTH LAKE COUNTY HOSPITAL DISTRICTPursuant to Chapter 2012-258, Laws of Florida, the Chair of the Trustees of the North Lake County Hospital District calls a Special Meeting of the Board of Trustees to transpire on THURSDAY, MARCH 27, 2014 at 5:30 p.m. in the Lake County Board of County Commissioners Room, 315 W. Main Street, Tavares, Florida. General matters of the business to be considered are as follows: AGENDA 1.Call to Order 2.Pledge of Allegiance 3.Roll Call 4.Presentation and approval of minutes of the meeting held on January 23, 2014 5.Presentation of fourth quarterly audit 6.Public Comment 7.Any other matter necessary to achieve the aforementioned goals. 8.Adjournment CHRIS BRUMMITT and THANYARAT DOKSONEAssociated PressKUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia Ten days after a Malaysian jetliner disappeared, Thailands military said Tuesday it saw radar blips that might have been from the missing plane but didnt report it because we did not pay attention to it. Search crews from 26 countries, including Thailand, are look ing for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, which vanished early March 8 with 239 people aboard en route from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing. Frustration is growing among relatives of those on the plane at the lack of progress in the search. Aircraft and ships are scouring two giant arcs of territory amounting to the size of Australia half of it in the remote waters of the southern Indian Ocean. Cmdr. William Marks, a spokesman for the U.S. 7th Fleet, said nd ing the plane was like trying to locate a few people somewhere between New York and California. Early in the search, Malaysian ofcials said they suspected the plane backtracked to ward the Strait of Malacca, just west of Ma laysia. But it took a week for them to conrm Malaysian military radar data suggesting that route. Military ofcials in neighboring Thailand said Tuesday their own radar showed an unidentied plane, possibly Flight 370, ying toward the strait begin ning minutes after the Malaysian jets tran sponder signal was lost. An Air force spokes man said the Thai mil itary doesnt know whether the plane it de tected was Flight 370. Thailands failure to quickly share possible information about the plane may not substantially change what Malaysian ofcials now know, but it rais es questions about the degree to which some countries are sharing their defense data. At a minimum, safety experts said, the radar data could have saved time and effort that was initially spent search ing the South China Sea, many miles from the Indian Ocean. Its tough to tell, but that is a material fact that I think would have mat tered, said John Goglia, a former member of the National Transportation Safety Board. Its just bizarre they didnt come forward before, Scott Hamil ton, managing direc tor of aviation consul tancy Leeham Co., said of Thai authorities. It may be too late to help the search ... but maybe them and the Malaysian military should do joint military exercises.Thai radar may have tracked missing plane Joshua Paul / AP A young Malaysian boy prays, at an event for the missing Malaysia Airline, MH370, at a shopping mall in Petaling Jaya, Malaysia on Tuesday. SARAH EL DEEBAssociated PressCAIRO An Egyp tian court on Tuesday convicted four police ofcers in the deaths of 37 detainees, most of them supporters of the ousted Islamist Presi dent Mohammed Mor si, who suffocated in a police truck in which they were packed for hours before police lobbed in tear gas. It is the rst trial and conviction of police of cers in connection to a crackdown on Islamists since Morsi was oust ed in July. But the ver dict outraged lawyers and families of the victims who said the po lice should have been tried for murder instead of manslaughter, which is considered a misdemeanor. One of the of cers received a 10-year prison sentence while three others got one-year suspended sentences. This cant be a rul ing. This is an indirect acquittal, Mohammed Abdel-Maaboud, one of eight detainees who survived the Aug. 18 or deal in the police truck. The 45 detainees rounded up in a sweep against a protest were kept locked in the parked truck meant to hold 24 people for hours, until police red tear gas into it, according to afdavit to court by an ex pert. Abdel-Maaboud described inmates slow ly dying around him for nearly nine hours in the summer heat. The guards outside mocked them when they pleaded for water, he said. Imagine for nine hours, people were dy ing in a horrible fash ion. I kept hearing the moaning of people be side me as they died from suffocation. Some yelled shoot us, it is bet ter for us. Then a tear gas is red in to nish off the rest, he said. At the time, police said they red tear gas into the truck when the detainees attacked a guard in an attempt to escape. But Osama el-Mahdi, a lawyer for some of the victims, said that argument did not come up in the trial. The harrowing inci dent came days after security forces broke up two protest camps by Morsi supporters in Cairo in an assault that killed hundreds of protesters in the wake of Morsis ouster by the military in July. Months of protests by Islamists ensued, and hundreds died in the subsequent violence.Egypt convicts 4 policemen in deaths of Islamists

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 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. Classic DOONESBURY 1971HAVE 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 W hat happened to Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 may eventually be discov ered, but there is something else that has been missing for much longer and its disappearance has far greater implications for America. It is our foreign policy. Can anyone say what it is? With Russias Vladimir Putin behaving like a modern Cather ine the Great in his efforts to annex Crimea and possibly all of Ukraine, what is our policy toward Russia, which is behaving increasingly like its former, supposedly dead, communist self? In a New York Times op-ed column last week, Arizona Republican Senator John McCain wrote: ...Crimea has exposed the disturbing lack of realism that has characterized our foreign policy under President Obama. ... For ve years, Americans have been told that the tide of war is receding, that we can pull back from the world at little cost to our interests and values. This has fed a perception that the United States is weak, and to people like Mr. Putin, weakness is provoca tive. Secretary of State John Ker ry warns of a strong response by the United States and severe economic sanctions against Russia if Putin proceeds as he has threatened in Ukraine. Whose threats are more credible? President Obama has retreated on everything from Iraq and Afghanistan, to Irans nuclear program and his red line, which Syria crossed and paid no price when it used chemical weapons against its own people. He has even retreated on domestic policy issues, most glaringly on the individual mandate in the misnamed Affordable Care Act. Not only does the emper or have no clothes, he appears to the world as having no backbone and no guts. Its not just a question of military power. It is about formulating, articulating and implementing a consistent foreign policy that is credible and produces results in support of U.S. interests. Somewhere between Ron Pauls isolationism and neo-con interventionism is what the U.S. should be modeling to the world. Somewhere between John F. Kennedys noble, but impractical ide al of pay any price, bear any bur den in the defense of liberty and George McGoverns come home America, is a foreign policy we should pursue. Its up to the pres ident to articulate that policy and then make it credible by consis tently acting on it. John Kennedy also noted, Domestic policy can only defeat us; foreign policy can kill us. Former U.N. Ambassador John Bolton spoke last week at the 2014 Conservative Political Action Conference. He said, Our biggest national security crisis is Barack Obama. Bolton suggested the president allowed the murderers of Americas ambassador to Libya, Christopher Stevens, and three others to get away scot free after he had repeatedly promised they would be brought to justice. Tyrants, terrorists and dictators watch an indecisive president and take note. Action matters far more than words. President Obama, perhaps our most self-absorbed chief executive, has said: I would put our legislative and foreign policy accomplishments in our rst two years against any president with the possible exception of (Lyndon) Johnson, FDR, and Lincoln just in terms of what weve gotten done in modern history. Leaving aside his hubris and a debate over whether retreat from the world and pressuring Israel to give up more land to its enemies are accomplishments, what should be concluded from such a ridiculous statement about Americas foreign policy? Former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger has observed: No foreign policy no matter how ingenious has any chance of success if it is born in the minds of a few and carried in the hearts of none. American foreign policy in 2014 hasnt been born, because under this administration it does not even appear to have yet been conceived.Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICES Cal ThomasTRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Obama administration must employ a stronger, more coherent foreign policy 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. Whether its reasons were practical, po litical or just plain logical, the De partment of Environmental Protec tion made the right decision by stopping the sale of conservation lands as a way to fund the Florida Forever program. The Legislature had proposed the sale last year as a means of raising $50 million to nance new purchases of environmentally sensitive lands. What the DEP discovered, in compiling a list of properties for possible sale, was that the vast majority of land set aside through Florida Forever and other state programs remains vitally important not only for public recreation but for the protection of wildlife and water resources. So, instead of selling conservation lands, the DEP now plans to fund Florida Forever through the sale of other, less-sensitive state-owned properties such as unused hospitals and prisons. The DEP learned as much last year in com piling its list. The initial list of 169 sites com prised roughly 5,300 acres in state parks and watersheds. This drew criticism from conser vationists and local governments alike and was later cut to 77 parcels of 3,405 acres. The DEP later abandoned the process altogether. While there were practical and logical reasons for the DEP to change policies, politics may have also played a role. The switch comes as a campaign gears up to seek voter approval of the Florida Water and Land Legacy initiative, a proposed constitutional amendment that will appear on the November ballot. The proposal would set aside $10 billion of the states tax on real estate transactions for the next 20 years to fund water-quality programs and Florida Forever. The initiative is likely to draw pro-environment voters to the polls, and thats probably not good news for Gov. Rick Scott, who is seeking re-election. Under Scott and the Republican-dominated Legislature, Florida Forever hasnt fared well. The program, which previously was supported by both Republican and Democratic governors, once provided some $300 million a year for land purchases. That gure has fallen well below an aver age of $15 million per year under Scott, whose chief Democratic opponent, former Gov. Charlie Crist, has made the current governors environmental record a primary target. And if voters approve the Florida Water and Land Legacy amendment, which we would urge them to do, protecting the states water resources, wildlife and scenic wonders will be able to become a state priority once again.From Ocala.com.AVOICEA failed scheme brings with it a new opportunity In a New York Times op-ed column last week, Arizona Republican Senator John McCain wrote: ...Crimea has exposed the disturbing lack of realism that has characterized our foreign policy under President Obama. ... For five years, Americans have been told that the tide of war is receding, that we can pull back from the world at little cost to our interests and values. This has fed a perception that the United States is weak, and to people like Mr. Putin, weakness is provocative. Secretary of State John Kerry warns of a strong response by the United States and severe economic sanctions against Russia if Putin proceeds as he has threatened in Ukraine.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014www.dailycommercial.comNBA: Knicks hire Phil Jackson as president / B4 SUBMITTED PHOTOS TOP: Leesburg High School girls soccer players Chelsea Mudd (left) and Sarah McKinney signed national letters of intent recently with Polk State College in Winter Haven. BOTTOM: South Lake bowler Katie Stark (third from left) the 2012 state champion, signed with Vanderbilt University in Nashville, Tenn.AREA STUDENT-ATHLETES SIGN Staff ReportThe third annual Congregation Sinai golf tourna ment is scheduled to take place on May 3 at Legends Country Club in Clermont. Registration will begin at 7:15 / a.m. with play set to begin at 8:30 / a.m. Entry fee is $75, which includes breakfast on the y, 18 holes of golf, range balls, a deli lunch buffet, contests, prizes and awards. A refundable deposit of $25 will hold a spot in the tournament eld. Players can sign up as a foursome and tourna ment organizers will place individual players with a group. Entry forms can be printed out at www.congre gation-sinai.org click on Golf Tournament under News items. Interested players also may contact Barbara Salsitz, event administrator at 352-4326008.Congregation golf tourney set for May 3 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comProfessional golf comes to Lake County next week. The Lake County Classic, a stop on the National Golf Association Professional Golf Tour will be played at Harbor Hills Country Club in Lady Lake next week, the highlight event of a week chock full of golf-related ac tivities. A 72-hole event, the Lake County Classic is set to begin at 7:30 / a.m. on March 27 and will conclude on March 30. In addition, an open Qualier, a free clinic and a Pro-Am is sched uled for the week. As is the case with all NGA tour stops, admission for the Lake Coun ty Class is free and open to the public. The main purpose of the NGA Tour is to prepare our players to move on to the Web. com and PGA Tours, said Robin L. Waters, NGA Tour president. By adding another top-notch course like Harbor Hills Country Club, our players will have yet another op portunity to prepare themselves for the next level. The weeklong presence of the NGA begins Monday with a qualier round for players who arent previously entered. On Tuesday, a free golf clinic will by offered and a one-day pro-am tournament on Wednesday will cap off the list of activities heading into the Lake County Classic. Like most pro-ams, the Lake County Clas sic Pro-Am will consist of teams made up of three amateurs and one NGA professional competing in a scram ble format that of ten produces an array of exciting shots and clutch putts. We are excited to LADY LAKENGA tournament coming to Harbor Hills CC MATT STAMEY / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida basketball coach Billy Donovan (left) and his players celebrate after beating Kentucky 61-60 on Sunday to win the SEC Tournament in Atlanta. MATT STAMEY / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Florida center Patric Young (4) dunks in front of Kentuckys James Young (1) and Willie Cauley-Stein (15) during Sundays SEC Tournament championship game in Atlanta. The Gators will play Thursday in a second-round game in the NCAA tournament in Orlando. KEVIN BROCKWAYHalifax Media GroupThe inevitable ques tions came shortly af ter top-ranked Florida clinched its rst SEC tournament title since 2007. As the NCAA tour naments No. 1 over all seed, Florida is in prime position to take the next step after its three previous sea sons that ended in the Elite Eight. But for Floridas seniors, its not just about getting to another Sweet 16, Elite Eight or even advanc ing to a Final Four. What fuels us is just our last opportu nity to win a cham pionship, Florida senior point guard Scottie Wilbekin said. The previous years, we werent think ing of getting to the Elite Eight, just getting to the Final Four. We want a championship. If we fall short of it with the Sweet 16, the Final Four, it wont be what we wanted.UF hoping to break streak with NCAA titleSEE NGA | B2SEE UF | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 Baseball Spring Training Mondays Games N.Y. Yankees vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, ccd., Rain Boston 10, St. Louis 5 Atlanta 4, Houston 0, 5 innings Baltimore (ss) vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, ccd., Rain Washington vs. Detroit at Lakeland, ccd., Rain Miami 10, N.Y. Mets 7 L.A. Angels (ss) 8, San Francisco 7 Cincinnati 5, Cleveland 4 Oakland 6, Chicago Cubs (ss) 2 Colorado 9, San Diego 7 Chicago Cubs (ss) 4, L.A. Angels (ss) 2 Chicago White Sox 9, Milwaukee 0 Minnesota vs. Baltimore (ss) at Sarasota, ccd., Rain Kansas City 6, Texas 0 Tuesdays Games N.Y. Yankees 8, Boston 1 Detroit (ss) 18, Toronto 4 Miami 8, Houston 1 N.Y. Mets 5, Detroit (ss) 4 Milwaukee 9, Texas (ss) 3 Oakland 16, Chicago White Sox 6 Tampa Bay vs. Minnesota at Fort Myers, late San Francisco vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., late San Diego vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., late Chicago Cubs vs. Texas (ss) at Surprise, Ariz., late Todays Games N.Y. Yankees vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, 1:05 p.m. Philadelphia vs. Toronto at Dunedin, 1:05 p.m. Minnesota vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, 1:05 p.m. Tampa Bay vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, 1:05 p.m. L.A. Angels vs. Chicago White Sox at Glendale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Oakland vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Houston vs. Washington at Viera, 6:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Boston at Fort Myers, 7:05 p.m. Cincinnati vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz., 9:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 9:40 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic W L Pct GB Toronto 37 28 .569 Brooklyn 34 31 .523 3 New York 27 40 .403 11 Boston 22 46 .324 16 Philadelphia 15 52 .224 23 Southeast W L Pct GB x-Miami 45 19 .703 Washington 35 31 .530 11 Charlotte 33 35 .485 14 Atlanta 30 35 .462 15 Orlando 19 48 .284 27 Central W L Pct GB x-Indiana 50 17 .746 Chicago 37 30 .552 13 Cleveland 26 41 .388 24 Detroit 25 41 .379 24 Milwaukee 13 54 .194 37 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest W L Pct GB San Antonio 50 16 .758 Houston 45 22 .672 5 Dallas 41 27 .603 10 Memphis 39 27 .591 11 New Orleans 27 39 .409 23 Northwest W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 49 18 .731 Portland 43 24 .642 6 Minnesota 33 32 .508 15 Denver 30 37 .448 19 Utah 22 46 .324 27 Pacic W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 48 21 .696 Golden State 42 26 .618 5 Phoenix 38 29 .567 9 Sacramento 23 44 .343 24 L.A. Lakers 22 44 .333 24 x-clinched playoff spot Mondays Games Indiana 99, Philadelphia 90 Atlanta 97, Charlotte 83 Brooklyn 108, Phoenix 95 Oklahoma City 97, Chicago 85 Houston 124, Utah 86 Dallas 94, Boston 89 Denver 110, L.A. Clippers 100 Tuesdays Games Miami at Cleveland, late Toronto at Atlanta, late Milwaukee at Portland, late Washington at Sacramento, late Orlando at Golden State, late Todays Games Chicago at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Charlotte at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Miami at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Utah at Memphis, 8 p.m. Toronto at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Indiana at New York, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Detroit at Denver, 9 p.m. Orlando at Phoenix, 10 p.m. San Antonio at L.A. Lakers, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games Oklahoma City at Cleveland, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Houston, 8 p.m. Washington at Portland, 10 p.m. Milwaukee at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. College NCAA Tournament First Round Tuesdays Games Albany 71, Mount St. Marys 64 N.C. State (21-13) at Xavier (21-12), late National Invitation Tournament First Round Tuesdays games Robert Morris 89 at St. Johns 78 Florida State 58, Florida Gulf Coast 53 Georgetown 77, West Virginia 65 Belmont (24-9) at Wisconsin-Green Bay (24-6), late High Point (16-14) at Minnesota (20-13), late Georgia State (25-8) at Clemson (20-12), late Indiana State (23-10) at Arkansas (21-11), late Davidson (20-12) at Missouri (22-11), late Utah (21-11) at St. Marys (CA) (22-11), late Todays games Illinois (19-14) at Boston U. (24-10), 7 p.m. Iona (22-10) at Louisiana Tech (27-7), 7:30 p.m. Vermont (22-10) at Georgia (19-13), 8 p.m. Toledo (27-6) at Southern Miss (27-6), 8:30 p.m. UC Irvine (23-11) at SMU (23-9), 9 p.m. LSU (19-13) at San Francisco (21-11), 10 p.m. Utah Valley (20-11) at California (19-13), 10:30 p.m. HOCKEY NHL EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 68 46 17 5 97 219 147 Tampa Bay 68 37 24 7 81 198 178 Montreal 69 37 25 7 81 174 174 Toronto 69 36 25 8 80 203 211 Detroit 67 30 24 13 73 175 188 Ottawa 67 28 26 13 69 190 221 Florida 68 25 35 8 58 169 221 Buffalo 68 19 41 8 46 132 202 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 67 44 19 4 92 209 167 Philadelphia 67 35 25 7 77 192 193 Columbus 67 35 26 6 76 195 184 N.Y. Rangers 69 36 29 4 76 177 170 Washington 69 32 27 10 74 201 207 New Jersey 68 29 26 13 71 166 176 Carolina 68 29 30 9 67 169 194 N.Y. Islanders 69 26 34 9 61 195 233 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA St. Louis 68 47 14 7 101 226 152 Colorado 68 44 19 5 93 209 181 Chicago 68 39 15 14 92 231 179 Minnesota 68 35 23 10 80 165 168 Dallas 67 32 24 11 75 193 192 Winnipeg 70 31 30 9 71 194 204 Nashville 68 29 29 10 68 164 201 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 68 45 16 7 97 218 172 San Jose 69 45 17 7 97 214 165 Los Angeles 69 38 25 6 82 168 148 Phoenix 69 33 25 11 77 192 196 Vancouver 71 31 30 10 72 170 194 Calgary 68 27 34 7 61 165 202 Edmonton 69 24 36 9 57 171 224 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Mondays Games Boston 4, Minnesota 1 Tampa Bay 4, Vancouver 3 St. Louis 3, Winnipeg 1 Phoenix 4, Los Angeles 3 Tuesdays Games Boston at New Jersey, late Minnesota at N.Y. Islanders, late Dallas at Pittsburgh, late Carolina at Columbus, late Colorado at Montreal, late N.Y. Rangers at Ottawa, late Toronto at Detroit, late Chicago at Philadelphia, late Buffalo at Calgary, late Nashville at Edmonton, late Washington at Anaheim, late Florida at San Jose, late Todays Games Tampa Bay at Toronto, 7 p.m. St. Louis at Chicago, 8 p.m. Colorado at Winnipeg, 8 p.m. Nashville at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Thursdays Games Minnesota at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Columbus at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Tampa Bay at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Buffalo at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m. Florida at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Washington at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Anaheim at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.TV2DAY MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6:30 p.m.TRUTV NCAA Division I tournament, rst round, Cal Poly vs. Texas Southern, at Dayton, Ohio7 p.m.ESPN2 NIT, rst round, Illinois at Boston University8 p.m.ESPNU NIT, rst round, Vermont at Georgia9 p.m.ESPN2 NIT, rst round, UC Irvine at SMU TRUTV NCAA Division I tournament, rst round, Iowa vs. Tennessee, at Dayton, Ohio10 p.m.ESPNU NIT, rst round, LSU at S.FNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m.ESPN Indiana at N.Y.10 p.m.FS-Florida Orlando at Phoenix10:30 p.m.ESPN San Antonio at L.A. LakersNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7 p.m.SUN Tampa Bay at Toronto8 p.m.NBCSN St. Louis at ChicagoSOCCER 3:30 p.m.FS1 UEFA Champions League, Olympiacos at Manchester UnitedSCOREBOARD 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 announce that the NGA Tour exemption into the Web.com Tour Price Cutter Charity Cham pionship will be on the line at t he Lake County Classic, said Todd Barbee, NGA Tour senior tournament director. The Price Cutter Charity Championship is one of the oldest and most storied events in the tours history. Held at Highland Springs Country Club in Springeld, Mo., the Price Cutter Charity Championship is joined by Boise, Idaho, Knox ville, Tenn. and Wichita, Kan., in having host ed an event on the number two tour every year since 1990. The Price Cutter Charity Champi onship is scheduled for Aug. 4 to 10. The NGA Tour is the No. 3 Mens profession al tour in the U.S. after the PGA and Web.com Tours, and has proven to be the top developmental tour by PGA and Web.com Tour Profes sionals. The NGA Tour has helped hundreds of pro fessionals acquire their cards PGA TOUR, European, Web.com, and Champions Tour. On average, more than 40 percent of every PGA Tour eld and more than 60 percent of every Web.com Tour eld have played on the NGA Tour. In fact, NGA alumni have won an incred ible 15 Major Championships. NGA Tour alumni include: 2012 Masters champion Bubba Watson; 2011 PGA Cham pionship winner Keegan Bradley; 2010 PGA TOUR Player of the Year and 2003 US Open Champion Jim Furyk; 2009 British Open Champion Stewart Cink; 2009 U.S. Open Champion Lucas Glover; 2007 Masters Champion Zach Johnson; 2003 PGA Champion Shaun Micheel; 2003 British Open Champion Ben Curtis; twotime U.S. Open Champion Lee Janzen; British Open and PGA Champion John Daly. Founded in 1988, the NGA Tour predates the Web.com Tour as the longest running devel opmental tour in golf. In 2013, the NGA Tour was awarded ve Web.com Tour event exemptions and two PGA Tour event exemptions Reno-Tahoe Open and the Sanderson Farms Championship the most of any tour in the history of developmental golf. Harbor Hills Country Club is a par-72 championship layout designed by Lloyd Clifton. It measures 6,823 yards from the from the back tees and is lled with oak tree-lined fairways and scenic elevation changes. The course has a 72.5 rating and carries a 126 slope rating. Area ofcials welcome the NGA to Lake County and hope the tournament becomes an annual affair. Lake County is a golfers paradise and we are thrilled to welcome the NGA to Harbor Hills, one of the countys premier golf course, said Robert Chandler, director of Lake Coun tys Economic Development and Tourism Department. For information about the tournament, visit www.ngatour.com or contact the NGA Tour ofce at 800-992-8748. NGA FROM PAGE B1 The Gators (32-2) will begin that quest at 4:10 / p.m. Thursday at the Amway Center in Orlando against Albany. Since the tournament expanded to 64 teams in 1985, no 16 seed has beaten a one seed. On Monday, Florida coach Billy Dono van downplayed the significance of the Ga tors earning a No. 1 seed for the second time in school histo ry. Since 1985, 40.5 percent of No. 1 seeds have reached the Final Four. Donovans last top-seeded team in 2007 won the sec ond of back-to-back national titles. Were excited for another opportunity to play but the num ber one seed, the overall seed, whatever it is, is great, Don ovan said. But thats probably a reflection of whats happened from November all the way to here in March. Once the brackets are out and youre playing, seedings and things like that, players ar ent thinking about that. Theyre think ing about playing and competing and play ing to the best of their ability. Donovan gave the Gators off Monday from any physical activity after winning three games in three days to secure their first SEC tournament title since 2007. Donovan said he felt fa tigue played a role in some of UFs offensive breakdowns in the final 10 minutes of its 61-60 win over Kentucky in the SEC tournament final. Up 54-39 with 11:05 left, Florida scored just seven points the remainder of the game. Donovan said he didnt play senior starting forward Casey Prather in the final two minutes because he was gassed physically. We started to get worn down a little bit, Donovan said. I think a lot of it was the residual effect from the last two games. I dont think that you can really underestimate how physically demanding (it was). We have experi enced a lot of things this season. We had not experienced play ing three games in a row and a quick turn around like that. It was the first time Kentucky had to do it too. I think there were points in time when both teams were somewhat fa tigued. But Donovan also acknowledged the Gators have to get back to work at the foul line after a 7-for-17 after noon against Ken tucky nearly cost the Gators the SEC title. Florida shot just 50 percent from the freethrow line in the tour nament. We did work on it some, but weve got to spend more time on that, Donovan said. That has to be an em phasis and focal point for us. Weve shown the ability and the po tential to shoot the ball well. Theres been numerous games where we come down the stretch of games and gone 10 for 11, weve made 16 out of 18. Theres been some good stretches. Cer tainly that three-game stretch from us was not a great stretch for us at all. Playing two hours off campus should pro vide plenty of motivation for the Gators. In Floridas previous two NCAA tournament ap pearances, the Gators had to hop on a plane for matchups in Omaha, Neb., (2012) and Austin, Texas (2013). Asked if lessons learned breaking through and winning the SEC tourna ment title could carry over to a deeper NCAA run, Prather said: (Its been) a lot of heart break. But I feel like thats one of the things that makes this team so special, because we know how to battle through and persevere through obstacles. But Donovan doesnt want his players to dwell on the Elite Eight, Final Four or any other milestones. I dont think our guys are looking at this as win or bust kind of thing, Donovan said. Theyre not. I think theyre look ing at this right now as we have an oppor tunity, what are we go ing to do with our op portunity and what are we going to try to chase and pursue? And youre going to have every team in the tournament doing the same thing. But I think our guys have stayed relatively grounded on those kinds of things that probably at some point dont really mean a lot. Donovan happy for Providence Donovan said he was happy to see his alma mater, Providence, win the Big East tour nament and secure an automatic bid in the NCAA tournament. An 11 seed in the East Region, Providence will play sixth-seed ed North Carolina on Friday in San Antonio, Texas. Donovan played at Providence from 198387, leading the Friars to the 1987 Final Four. My Friars, Donovan said. Very, very happy. Donovan said he has a close relation ship with third-year Providence coach Ed Cooley. Donovan said Cooley will serve as an assistant on his staff this summer with Team USA basketballs 18-under team in the FIBA Americas Cham pionships. Ed Cooley is a great guy, Donovan said. Ive known Ed for a long time. My sister and he went to college together. Ive known Ed all the way since he was an assistant at Boston College. I was proud when they hired him. UF FROM PAGE B1 DOUG FERGUSONAssociated PressORLANDO Tiger Woods withdrew from the Arnold Palmer In vitational on Tuesday because of persistent pain in his back, creating even more uncer tainty for golfs No. 1 player with the Masters only three weeks away. And thats if Woods can even play in the Masters. I personally called Arnold today to tell him that, sadly, I wont be able to play in his tournament this year, Woods said on his web site. I would like to express my regrets to the Orlando fans, the volunteers, the tourna ment staff and the sponsors for having to miss the event. Un fortunately, my back spasms and the pain havent subsided. Woods had to withdraw after 13 holes of the nal round at the Honda Classic three weeks ago because of what he called back spasms and pain in his lower back. He tried to defend his title the following week at Doral, only for his back to are up again in the nal round. He closed with a 78, the highest Sunday score of his PGA Tour career and the rst nal round without a birdie. After a week of rest and treatment, he didnt feel t to play Bay Hill, where he is an eight-time winner, including the past two years. I am certainly sor ry that Tiger is not able to play, Palmer said. Quite obviously, we will miss having him here this week. He called me to tell me that his back was still giving him a lot of trouble and he didnt feel he should play. I told him I understood and wished him well. This is only the sec ond time that Woods has not played Bay Hill. He also missed in 2010 when he sat out more than four months during the scandal in his person al life. The Masters, which is April 10-13, is the only major Woods has never missed.Woods pulls out of Bay Hill with back pain

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES Save Up To... 80% OFFPharmacy Prices!Generic MedicinesCialis 20mg.24 count.....$89.95Viagra 100mg.20 count.....$65.95Actonel 35mg.12 count.....$69Flomax 4mg.90 count.....$68Nexium 40mg.90 count.....$74 CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES10111 S.E. HWY 441, Belleview, FL 34420 (1/4 mi. North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL DENNIS PASSAAssociated PressSYDNEY Adrian Gonzalez ripped line drives to all areas of the park, often scattering his Los Angeles Dodg ers teammates in the outeld from the safe ty of the batting cage. It was just a few hours af ter arriving in Australia, with his body thinking it was about midnight. Still, the rst baseman who led the Dodg ers in hits, home runs, RBIs and games played last season did a good job of making Sydney Cricket Ground, the home for two Major League Baseball sea son-opening games this weekend, sound and look like a real ballpark. The Dodgers and their weekend opponents, the Arizona Di amondbacks, arrived early Tuesday on sep arate jumbos from the U.S. west coast. It was a 15-hour ight and took the teams across the International Date Line, missing Monday altogether, and putting them in a time zone 18 hours ahead of the one they left behind. Hence Gonzalez in the batting cage was well past his usual bedtime, but looking pretty impressive. Were all very excited to be here, Gonzalez said before the Dodgers workout. Well have a few hits, see how the ball carries, but it all looks like a real ball park. Vin Scully, the 86-year-old Dodgers announcer, proclaimed after he got off the plane that its great to be here, and Dodgers manager Don Mattingly and his Diamondbacks counter part Kirk Gibson lat er gave the ball eld a similar thumbs-up. No question, every one is saying that hav ing a chance to start the season here in Sydney, to be able to get out of spring training a bit early, its great, said Mattingly. Lets get this thing started. Gibson said he had fond memories of Australia because he spent his honeymoon here in 1985 and that part worked out pretty good, so I hope this does. Of all the histor ic places weve played over the years, you walk in and you can see theyve put a lot of work into the eld, Gibson added. And Ive been told by (Di amondbacks Australian relief pitcher) Ryan Rowland-Smith, its fair dinkum. Translated, that means he thinks its a pretty good place to play baseball. Arizona rst baseman Paul Goldschmidt was in the best position to judge the chan ge to Sydney Cricket Ground, having been part of a promotional visit here last year. When I was here it was set up for crick et matches, but you wouldnt know that walking out there to day, he said. Very impressed. Goldschmidt said he was surprised by the distance in foul territory between the baselines and the stands. Thats in keeping with the nat ural shape of a cricket ground, where the bat ting wicket is usually closer to the center of the ground and the entire eld is in play. Foul territory, thats going to be the big difference, Goldschmidt said. But baseball sta diums are different in the States, so itll just take some adjusting. Well work it out in the next few days. The teams will only have one workout Wednesday before tak ing on Team Australia in a pair of exhibition games the Diamondbacks on Thursday and the Dodgers on Friday. Clayton Kershaw, who spent time Tuesday stretching in the outeld bullpen, will start for the Dodgers in Sat urdays season opener. Left-hander Wade Miley replaces Patrick Corbin, who has a left elbow in jury, as the Diamond backs starter. Gibson said Tues day the Diamondbacks were still waiting for a second opinion on the severity of Corbins in jury, which could require surgery and put him out for the season. The teams will close out the two-game se ries Sunday when the Dodgers Hyun-Jin Ryu is slated to start against Arizonas Trevor Cahill. The series marks the rst regular-season games in Austra lia. Previous MLB sea son openers were held in Monterrey, Mexico (1999), San Juan, Puer to Rico (2001) and four times in Tokyo, most recently in 2012. The weekend games will mark the 100th an niversary of an exhibi tion game played by the Chicago White Sox and the New York Giants at the same stadium. Capacity crowds of about 40,000 are ex pected for both games at the historic ground where Australias cricket teams have played memorable matches for the past century and a half. In keeping with the theme, Gold schmidt and Gonza lez were presented with cricket bats signed by Australia cricket captain Michael Clarke. The two rst basemen were asked to pose with the bats, and a few in the crowd chuckled when Gonzalez initially slung it over his shoul der in a very un-cricket like pose. But he quick ly adopted an impres sive Clarke-like stance for the cameras. Gonzalez also prompted laughter lat er when he answered a question in Spanish for about 30 seconds. When asked for a translation into English, his response took only several seconds. He smiled and said: Were ready to go.Dodgers, Diamondbacks arrive Down Under RICK RYCROFT / AP Ground staff prepare the eld that was built for Major League Baseballs season-opening series at the Sydney Cricket Ground in Sydney. The two-game series between the Los Angeles Dodgers and Arizona in Sydney will be played this weekend. BEN WALKERAssociated PressTAMPA Jarrod Parker, Kris Medlen and Luke Hochevar are out for the season, Pat rick Corbin and Brandon Beachy might join them in the operating room. All over spring train ing, theres been an outbreak of wrecked elbows and pained pitchers. Next stop, those dreaded words: Tommy John surgery. It doesnt surprise me at all, Tommy John himself said Tuesday. Tommy John surgery will grow exponentially in the next 50 years. I really think there will come a day when if you have 12 pitchers on your staff, 10 will have had Tommy John sur gery, the 70-year-old lefty told The Associated Press from his home in Watertown, N.Y. Still, this recent wave makes Boston Red Sox manager John Farrell wince. It grabs all of our attention, he said before his World Series champions played the New York Yankees. Theres a rash of it going on right now. Regardless of who they play for, its a sad day when you read about a guy thats hav ing the surgery, he said. You empathize with the guys going down. Theres a long road ahead of them. Stars Stephen Strasburg, Adam Wainwright, Tim Hudson, John Lackey and Joe Nathan are among the dozens of pitchers who have come back strong from the ligament transplant procedure. Young Mets ace Matt Harvey, who threw the rst pitch at last summers All-Star game, had the surgery in Oc tober. Hes working out in camp and hopes to pitch this year. I think after watch ing what happened to a couple guys on the Braves, everybodys al ways going to so cau tious about the recovery, but as a competitor were always going to want to get back on the eld, he said Tuesday. One trend Farrell has detected: Whats happening more is guys going for a second one, he said. The NL East champi on Braves took a dou ble hit with injuries to Medlen and Beachy, both of whom previ ously had Tommy John surgery. The AL West champi on Athletics once again lost Parker to the op eration. He was scheduled to start on opening day. Teammate A.J. Grifn might be more fortunate his sore el bow might heal on its own. Corbin had been set to throw the rst pitch of the 2014 regular sea son. The 24-year-old lefty was ready to start for Arizona in Australia this Saturday against the Dodgers. Instead, the All-Star felt a small little shock in his arm during an ex hibition outing. Corbin later became the latest player to vis it the busy doctors of fice of prominent or thopedic surgeon James Andrews. Hochevar, a reliable reliever for the Roy als, felt a twinge on his next-to-last pitch in a game two weeks ago. An MRI revealed a major tear of the ulnar collateral ligament. The 30-year-old Hochevar missed almost three months in 2010 because of a sprained elbow. Not so lucky was Pa dres pitcher Cory Luebke. He recently had his second recon structive surgery on his left elbow, having missed the entire 2013 season while rehabil itating from his first operation. Everyday players ar ent immune from this type of injury, either. Minnesota power-hitting prospect Miguel Sano found out this spring train ing that hell need the surgery, a setback for the 20-year-old third baseman. Texas outfielder Shin-Soo Choo had it several years ago. To the pitcher whose name is synonymous with the career-saving surgery, more players will follow his path. John earned 288 vic tories from 1963-89 after Dr. Frank Jobe performed the pioneering surgery on him in 1974, John won 164 times and never missed a start because of elbow trouble before retiring at age 46.Paging Tommy John: Pitchers having painful spring GENE J. PUSKAR / AP Atlanta starting pitcher Kris Medlen (54) warms up before a game on Feb. 27 against Detroit in Lakeland. The Braves announced Monday that Medlen will have season-ending Tommy John surgery on his throwing shoulder. It will be the second Tommy John surgery of Medlens career.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION BRIAN MAHONEYAssociated PresNEW YORK Phil Jackson has returned to the New York Knicks as their team president. The Knicks announced Jacksons hir ing Tuesday at a news conference in the lobby of Madison Square Garden, where a giant sign reading Welcome Home Phil was over head and shirts with the No. 18 Jackson wore as a player lined the racks in the merchandise store. Jackson signed a veyear contract that re portedly will pay him at least $12 million an nually and said he will spend signicant time in New York. This is the best place to play basketball, Jackson said. Jackson was a mem ber of the Knicks championship-winning teams in 1970 and 1973, but they havent won a title since. Jack son went on to become the leagues most suc cessful coach, winning 11 championships with the Los Angeles Lakers and Chicago Bulls. This will be his rst time as an executive and the Knicks say he will be in charge of all basketball decisions. Madison Square Gar den chairman James Dolan said he willingly and gratefully is stepping back to give Jack son the power to make the changes the fran chise needs. Steve Mills will re main as general man ager. Its the second front-ofce reorganization in six months for the Knicks, who sur prisingly red GM Glen Grunwald days before the start of training camp after he assem bled most of the roster than won 54 games last season. Mills replaced him even though he had no previous expe rience running the bas ketball side. Jackson said he had no doubt that Car melo Anthony could be the centerpiece of the franchise going for ward as the All-Star for ward prepares to be come a free agent this summer. Jackson will have to decide the future of coach Mike Woodson, who was 72-34 with the Knicks before this season but only 27-40 heading into Wednesdays game against Indiana. The Knicks probably would have loved it if Jackson were willing to do the job himself Dolan said the discussion started there when they met at a holiday part of a mu tual friend. But Jackson had made it clear since his last stint with the Lakers ended in 2011 that he had no inter est in returning to the bench. Instead he will try to show he can handle the transition to the front ofce, which wont be an easy one given the obstacles the Knicks face with their salary cap. Amare Stoudemire, Tyson Chandler and Andrea Bargnani will all be in the nal year of expensive contracts, giving the Knicks little hope of making quick changes next season. James said he wouldnt insist on the triangle offense his teams ran, but made it clear that he believes in the systems offensive principles. He will dis cuss with Woodson af ter the season whether he or some other coach will be brought in to oversee whatever the system is. Jackson said he didnt know how much of the day-to-day work he would handle. Alluding to what he estimat ed is ve knee and hip surgeries since he last coached, Jackson said he is not easily able to move around on com mercial airlines or in gymnasiums. But he realized he wanted to get back into the game after having discussions last year with the group that tried to buy the Sac ramento Kings and move them to Seattle. That fell through, but it wasnt long until he had the opportunity with the Knicks. Now to come back to where Ive started in basketball, its a great feeling, Jackson said.Phil Jackson named Knicks president RICHARD DREW / AP New York Knicks new team president Phil Jackson, center, poses for photos with team owner James Dolan, left, and general manager Steve Mills, during a news conference on Tuesday at Madison Square Garden. DAVE SKRETTAAssociated PressLAWRENCE, Kan. Bill Self was born in Ed mond, Okla. He played basketball at Oklaho ma State, and cut his teeth in the coaching profession at Kansas. He built up programs at Oral Roberts and Tulsa, and is now leading the Jayhawks in their pur suit of another nation al championship. More than just about anybody, Self appreciates the rise of hoops in the heartland. All three of the Sun ower States programs are back in the NCAA tournament this year, and all are ninth seeds or better, led by No. 1 seed Wichita State. There are three schools from Oklahoma in the dance. Two from Ne braska. Two more made it from Iowa. Saint Lou is is in the eld, too. Not a bad showing from Americas breadbasket, those sparsely populated yover states that are sup posed to be lean on talent and generate little buzz from folks on the coasts. Hopefully well pull for each other, Self said, but it is interest ing. In some ways it makes sense. The epicenter of college basketball, many argue, resides in Lawrence at the school where James Naismith and Phog Allen were not only coaches but also the games inven tor and pioneer. The Jayhawks play home games in Allen Field house, of course, a bas tion of basketball situated at the base of a hill on Naismith Drive. But in many ways, the success of schools such as Tulsa and Saint Lou is makes little sense. They dont have the strong tradition of Kan sas. They dont have fer tile recruiting grounds such as Chicago or the Dallas Metroplex in their own backyards. All they have are coach es willing to grind, fans every bit as zealous as those of Duke and Ken tucky, and players often overlooked by those college basketball bluebloods who arrive on campus with a chip on their shoulders. The result? Turn on the tournament this week and youll see Oklahoma against North Dakota State in a second-round game. Wichita State and Kan sas State could meet in the third round, as could Nebraska and Creighton, a tantalizing matchup that just might generate as much interest in the state as Cornhusker football does on an au tumn Saturday. If were going to go and play and Nebras ka is going to the NCAA tournament, why not go to the same place, asked Bluejays coach Greg McDermott. I think its going to be a great deal of fun. McDermotts son, Doug, is the odds-on favorite for national player of the year. Those teams from the heartland? Theyre not short on talent, even if they often have to get creative and go to great lengths to land some of it. Kansas star Andrew Wiggins is a freshman of the year candi date and potential No. 1 draft pick. So is the Jayhawks Joel Embiid, who will miss the rst part of the tournament with a back injury. Oklahoma State fea tures a dynamic guard in Marcus Smart. Iowa State has Canadian for ward Melvin Ejim, the Big 12 player of the year. Iowas Roy Devyn Marble and Oklahomas Cameron Clark are game-changers. Kansas State has a talent ed freshman in its own right, Marcus Foster. Its enough to make more traditional basketball states such as Indiana and Illinois both of which were shut out of the NCAA tournament feel just a wee bit jealous. Theres great basketball in this area, Okla homa State coach Travis Ford said. You look at the Big 12 and what weve done this year being the No. 1 bas ketball conference in America, by far, I think it says a lot about the basketball in the Midwest right now. Iowa State coach Fred Hoiberg, who grew up in Iowa and starred for the Cyclones, couldnt help but gush about the quality of the teams in the region even those that didnt make the dance. Ive been very impressed with what Tim Miles has done at Ne braska, and the end ing they had, going on the road and winning at Michigan State, hav ing a big run. North Dakota S tate, Im a big fan of that team and that coach, so yeah, Midwest has got pretty good teams, he said. Oklahoma coach Lon Kruger grew up in Silver Lake, Kan., played at Kansas State and later coached there. But hes also coached at Florida and UNLV, and with the Knicks and the Hawks in the NBA. And the college hoops being played in the Midwest this sea son? As good as hes ever seen. Obviously, youre selected to play in this tournament, youre selecting the best 68 teams in the country, Kruger said Monday, and a lot come from the Midwest and the heartland, and basketball here in these leagues is outstanding. Now, its up to them to prove just how good against the rest of America.Hotbed of college hoops reside in nations heartland ORLIN WAGNER / AP Kansas State guard Marcus Foster (2) shoots over Iowa State forward Georges Niang on March 13 during a quarternal game in the Big 12 Conference tournament in Kansas City, Mo., Thursday. COLLEGE BASKETBALL

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 STEVE ROTHWELLAP Markets WriterNEW YORK The stock market rose Tuesday after some encour aging news on housing and on hopes that the conict between Russia and the West wouldnt escalate further after Russias President Vladimir Putin said that it wont take over other ar eas of Ukraine. The Standard & Poors 500 index rose 14 points, or 0.8 percent, to 1,873 as of 2:50 / p .m. Eastern time. The Dow Jones industrial average rose 107 points, or 0.7 per cent, to 16,354. The Nas daq composite climbed 52 points, or 1.2 per cent, to 4,332. In a speech, Russian President Vladimir Putin told the Russian Par liament not to believe those who say that Rus sia will look to take over other areas of Ukraine. On Sunday, a majority of voters in Ukraines region of Crimea voted to break from that country and join Russia. Stocks fell last week as tensions rose between Russia and the U.S. and the Eu ropean Union over the Ukraine. As long as Putin seems to be satised with what he has, thats the key, said Joe Quinlan, chief market strategist for U.S. Trust. It gives the mar kets less to worry about in terms of an escalation of the crisis. The stock market is recovering this week after logging its biggest weekly drop in almost two months. The S&P 500 has gained 1.7 per cent so far this week af ter dropping almost 2 percent last week on concerns about slowing growth in China. TOM KRISHERAP Auto WriterDETROIT The top executive of General Motors apologized for deaths linked to the delayed recall of 1.6 million small cars, saying the company took too long to tell own ers to bring the cars in for repairs. Faced with a crisis just months into the job, CEO Mary Barra has put herself front and center in the companys efforts to take respon sibility for mishandling a defect with ignition switches in small cars, and to ward off a threat to its sales and reputation. She named a new head of global safety, one day after telling employees that GM is pushing to resolve safety issues more quickly. Barra, who met Tuesday with reporters for the rst time since last months recall, stopped short of saying the company would compensate families of those killed in crashes caused by faulty ignition switches. But she said GM would do whats right for customers after it completes an internal investigation, which she expects to take about seven months to nish. I am very sorry for the loss of life that occurred, and we will take every step to make sure this never happens again, she said. Barra is trying to distance the GM she now runs from the pre-bankruptcy company that buried the problem in bureau cracy. The company has acknowledged it learned about the prob lem switches at least 11 years ago, yet it failed to recall the cars until last month. Barra is likely to testify next month before two Congressional committees investigating the recall. There, shes sure to face questions about what went wrong at the old GM. 801 S. Eustis St, Eustis, Fl 32726352-357-7575931 Central Ave, Umatilla, Fl 32784352-669-374710601 US Hwy 441 Unit A-6, Leesburg, Fl 34788352-314-0435208 S. Hwy 27/441, Lady Lake, FL 32157352-750-366917860 SE 109th Ave., Summerfield, FL 34491352-347-6736522B B Hwy 27/441, The Villages, FL 32159352-259-5708438 E Burleigh Blvd, Tavares, Fl 32778352-343-808018846A US Hwy 441 Mount Dora, FL 32757352-383-21051328 W. North Blvd., Leesburg, Fl 34788352-787-3273 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 101.54 101.73 Euro $1.3930 $1.3921 Pound $1.6587 $1.6636 Swiss franc 0.8737 0.8732 Canadian dollar 1.1143 1.1053 Mexican peso 13.1531 13.1660 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,336.19 + 88.97 NASDAQ 4,333.31 + 53.36 S&P 500 1,872.25 + 13.42 GOLD 1,359.00 13.90 SILVER 20.86 0.413 CRUDE OIL 99.70 + 1.62T-NOTE 10-year2.68 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com Staff ReportA national study says the current unemployment rate for teens is worse than the Great Depression and recom mends subsidized job programs that include education and internships as a solution. CareerSource Central Florida offers local youth both education and intern ships during a year-round program funded through the Workforce Invest ment Act (WIA), according to a press release from Terry Roes, the agencys information and marketing special ist. The youth program provides ed ucational opportunities, job training skills and also work experiences that pays $8.25 an hour for up to 30 hours of work during eight-week internships. Over the next ve months, Career Source Central Florida plans to enroll 1,000 youth ages 16-21 in the program. Youths must live in Orange, Seminole, Osceola, Lake or Sumter counties and meet WIA qualications to enroll. Registration for the program will be from 4 7 / p .m. on Thursday at 1415 South 14th St., Suite 101, Leesburg. Program participants will develop employment skills through on-the-job training opportunities and can also re ceive a high school diploma, obtain a GED or earn industry-recognized cer tications during the program, Roes said. The Plummeting Labor Market For tunes of Teens and Young Adults, re leased March 14th by the Brookings Institution, points out that in 2000, 45 percent of teens (aged 16 to 19) were employed. By 2011, the last year cov ered by the study, that ratio had plummeted to 26 percent. The studys lead author, Andrew Sum, the head of the Center for Labor Market Studies at Northeastern Uni versity in Boston, claimed the numbers would be considered a national emergency if it affected people older than 19, Roes noted. The 2012 unemployment rate for Florida youth ages 16-19 is 23.5 per cent and 14.3 percent for those ages 20-24, according to the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics. The overall rate for Florida youth ages 16-24 is 16.4 per cent. Unemployment is most severe among low-income teens those who need the jobs the most, accord ing to the report. Those youth are the ones targeted for help through Career Source Central Floridas youth pro gram, Roes said. The reports says that low-income youth are missing key education and employment experiences, which plac es them at increased risk of negative outcomes including long spells of un employment, poverty, criminal behav ior, substance abuse and incarceration. The report offers several solutions, including internships that give high school and college students a taste of work; classes that teach young people the skills employers are demanding; and subsidized jobs programs. CareerSource Central Florida pro vides nearly 8,800 job seekers each month with services such as an online job bank, career counseling, recruit ment events, training, nancial aid, career assessments and internships. CSCF also assists an average of 1,300 employers each month with recruitment, retention and training. For more information, visit www.CareerSourceCentralFlorida.com. LEESBURGYouth education and internships availableGMs Barra apologizes for car-related deaths AP FILE PHOTO This photo shows a Chevrolet logo on the grill of a 2013 Traverse at the 2013 Pittsburgh Auto Show in Pittsburgh.Stocks gain after reports on housing, Ukraine AP PHOTO Specialists Anthony v, left, and John Urrbanowitz confer as they work on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange. Asian stocks advanced Tuesday on stronger U.S. factory production.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e25.29+.32 ACE Ltd2.26e99.20+.42 ADT Corp.8029.14+.45 AES Corp.2014.02+.11 AFLAC1.4864.31+.49 AGCO.44f52.53+.34 AGL Res1.96fu49.71+.19 AK Steel...6.52+.40 AMC Ent n...24.40-.66 AOL...42.99+.66 AU Optron...3.38-.10 Aarons.0831.37-1.12 AbbottLab.88f39.73+.22 AbbVie1.68f53.10+1.12 AberFitc.8039.38+.13 AbdAsPac.426.05+.08 Accenture1.74e83.79+.40 AccoBrds...5.99+.13 Accuride...4.49-.16 Actavis...218.68+4.48 Actuant.0433.28+.42 AMD...3.89+.09 AdvSemi.18eu5.35+.07 AecomTch...32.29+.86 Aegon.30e8.86+.06 AerCap...40.38-.02 Aeropostl...5.91+.29 Aetna.9073.74+.75 AffilMgrs...188.05+.41 Agilent.53f56.79+.99 Agnico g.32m33.25-.46 Agrium g3.0094.04+.09 AirLease.1237.50+.14 AirProd2.84121.83+.98 AlaskaAir1.00fu92.56+.66 Albemarle1.10f64.76+.41 AlcatelLuc.18e3.96+.05 Alcoa.1212.00+.10 AlexcoR g...2.20+.07 AllegTch.7236.08+.98 Allegion n.3253.28+.32 Allergan.20u131.21+1.30 Allete1.96f51.31+.37 AlliData...288.03+6.24 AlliBInco.41a7.30... 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ChinaMble2.24e45.39+.65 ChinaUni.19e11.98+.15 Chipotle...592.54+16.28 Chiquita...11.41-.07 ChoiceHtls.7446.00-2.20 Chubb2.00f86.96+.07 ChurchDwt1.24f68.58-.17 CienaCorp...23.76+.10 Cigna.0477.69-.09 Cimarex.64f115.64+2.98 CinciBell...3.67+.02 Cinemark1.0029.58-.36 Citigroup.0448.14+.41 CliffsNRs.6019.35+.55 Clorox2.8488.23+.40 CloudPeak...20.18+.36 Coach1.3550.23+.79 CobaltIEn...18.11+.10 CocaCE1.00fu47.67-.20 Coeur...11.10+.51 Colfax...70.20+1.03 ColgPalm s1.44f64.34-.06 ColonyFncl1.4022.01+.01 ColumPT n1.20u26.97+.22 Comerica.76f49.53+.54 ComfrtS.2216.14+.08 CmclMtls.4819.31+.41 CmwREIT1.0026.81-.39 CmtyBkSy1.1238.11-.06 CmtyHlt...36.77+1.08 CBD-Pao.51e41.48+1.17 CompSci.8063.22+.86 ComstkMn...1.81-.07 ComstkRs.5019.69+.44 Con-Way.4040.76+.99 ConAgra1.0029.81+.25 ConchoRes...119.22+1.15 ConocoPhil2.7668.10+.81 ConsolEngy.25m40.20+.45 ConEd2.52f54.41-.64 ConstellA...82.77+.91 Constellm n...28.12+.31 ContlRes...120.46+2.84 Cnvrgys.2421.35+.55 CooperCo.06136.59+2.92 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V-W-X-Y-ZVF Corp s1.0562.14-.19 VaalcoE...7.10+.23 Vale SA.78e12.74+.21 Vale SA pf.78e11.30+.24 ValeantPh...144.18+3.28 ValeroE1.00fu55.08+.76 Validus1.20a38.17+.12 VlyNBcp.4410.22+.12 Valspar1.0474.01-.35 VangSTBd1.15e80.32+.05 VangTotBd2.26e81.27+.09 VangGrth1.10e95.53+.81 VangTSM1.79e98.18+.83 VangValu1.69e77.38+.54 VanSP500 rs3.13e171.96+1.21 VangREIT2.75e70.82+.21 VangDivAp1.39e75.42+.29 VangAllW1.36e49.74+.34 VangEmg1.15e39.01+.59 VangEur1.64e59.26+.48 VangFTSE1.09e41.15+.26 VantageDrl...1.73+.02 Vantiv...32.19+.42 VectorGp1.60u21.73+.77 VeevaSys n...33.78+.68 Ventas2.90f60.89+.27 VeriFone...u34.27+1.24 VerizonCm2.1246.70+.39 ViolinM n...5.15+.26 Vipshop...151.67+1.06 VirnetX...14.58+.26 Visa1.60226.41+2.63 VishayInt.2414.94+.43 VistaGold....65-.01 Visteon...84.26+.70 VMware...u110.22+.48 Vonage...4.53+.13 Vornado2.9298.67+1.12 VulcanM.20f67.40+.67 W&T Off.40a15.66+.63 WP Carey3.48f62.96+.30 WPX Engy...18.18+.51 Wabash...13.97+.43 Wabtec s.1680.70+.26 WaddellR1.36f72.83+.68 Walgrn1.2667.20-.14 WalterEn.049.01-.22 WalterInv...30.29+1.37 WasteConn.4643.90+.14 WsteMInc1.50f41.31+.25 Waters...114.23+.58 WeathfIntl...16.70+.20 WebsterFn.6031.50+.18 WtWatch...21.13+.19 WeinRlt1.30f29.92+.10 Wellcare...65.04+1.07 WellPoint1.75fu97.71+2.56 WellsF pfQ1.4624.81-.11 WellsFargo1.2048.40+.27 Wesco Intl...84.45+1.13 WestarEn1.40f34.92-.15 WstnAlliB...23.72+.38 WstAstMtg5.10e16.85+.23 WstnRefin1.04f41.10+.71 WstnUnion.5016.44+.21 Weyerhsr.8829.61+.28 Whrlpl2.50146.33+1.35 WhiteWave...29.61+.15 WhitingPet...69.49+1.49 WidePoint...1.76+.14 WmsCos1.61f41.59+.06 WmsPtrs3.57f50.62+.36 WmsSon1.32f66.19-.57 WillisGp1.20f43.27+.53 Wipro.14r13.25+.15 WiscEngy1.56fu45.63-.03 WTJpHedg1.24e45.64-.09 WT EmEq2.10e47.23+.74 WT India.13e18.14+.23 WolvWW s.2427.89+.38 Workday...104.25+2.68 WldW Ent.4830.90+.53 Worthgtn.6041.35+.94 WuXi...37.90+.28 Wyndham1.40f73.80+.75 XL Grp.64f30.46+.16 XPO Logis...31.52+.24 XcelEngy1.20f30.39-.04 Xylem.51f36.78-.03 YPF Soc.15e28.84+.13 Yamana g.15m9.99-.19 Yelp...90.11+1.10 YingliGrn...5.41-.49 YoukuTud...30.74+1.50 YumBrnds1.4875.06-.06 YuMe n...7.81+.73 ZBB En rs...2.32+.10 ZaleCp...21.30+.24 Zimmer.88f95.19+.88 Zoetis.29f29.28-.10 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 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 Shipping trend shifting?Consumers have been shifting toward cheaper groundshipping options and away from pricier overnight air. The trend has hurt shipping companies like FedEx, who earn more from premium services. To cope, FedEx has imposed rate increases and cut costs. Wall Street anticipates FedEx will report today that its earnings and revenue grew in the third quarter from a year earlier.The Fed speaksWall Street will be listening today for the latest word from the Federal Reserve. The central bank is expected to comment following a two-day meeting of its monetary policymaking body. The widespread expectation is that the Fed will decide to continue reducing the monthly bond purchases it has been making to keep long-term loan rates low.Spotlight on General MillsAre sales of Cheerios, Yoplait, Betty Crocker and other packaged food brands owned by General Mills improving? Thats what investors will be looking to learn today, when the company reports earnings for its third fiscal quarter. General Mills has cut back expenses, a strategy that helped boost its earnings in the second quarter. Revenue was flat in the same period as sales for its U.S. retail segment dipped 1 percent. Source: FactSet 90 120 $150 FDX $138.57 $109.07 Price-earnings ratio: 27based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.60 Div. yield: 0.4% 3Q Operating EPS3Q $1.23 est. $1.46 Source: FactSet 40 50 $60 GIS $50.71 $46.24 Price-earnings ratio: 19based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $1.64 Div. yield: 3.2% 3Q Operating EPS3Q $0.64 est. $0.64 Today 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 SM ONDJF 1,800 1,860 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,872.25 Change: 13.42 (0.7%) 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: 16,336.19 Change: 88.97 (0.5%) 10 DAYS Advanced2380 Declined734 New Highs144 New Lows11 Vol. (in mil.)2,865 Pvs. Volume2,818 1,913 1,752 1983 615 122 18NYSE NASDDOW16369.9416245.9316336.19+88.97+0.55%-1.45% DOW Trans.7614.027543.547582.43+40.03+0.53%+2.46% DOW Util.527.18523.98524.55-1.23-0.23%+6.93% NYSE Comp.10449.5010384.8510441.47+64.45+0.62%+0.40% NASDAQ4334.664284.114333.31+53.36+1.25%+3.75% S&P 5001873.761858.921872.25+13.42+0.72%+1.29% S&P 4001388.061374.531387.15+13.15+0.96%+3.32% Wilshire 500020114.4619941.8820101.38+159.50+0.80%+2.01% Russell 20001205.041189.271205.04+16.81+1.41%+3.56%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74239.00 32.98+.09 +0.3sst-6.2-4.7101.84f Advance Auto Parts AAP77.980129.99 125.95-.35 -0.3sts+13.8+59.0220.24 Amer Express AXP63.43094.35 91.59+.33 +0.4sss+0.9+39.4190.92 AutoNation Inc AN40.30054.49 53.44-.18 -0.3sss+7.5+21.518... Brown & Brown BRO27.76535.13 31.23+.24 +0.8sst-0.5+2.5210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83343.43 38.40+.13 +0.3sst-7.0+1.5201.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75755.28 50.22-.56 -1.1ttt-3.4+26.7200.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78555.25 49.47-.23 -0.5sst-9.0+5.0182.20 Disney DIS55.76083.65 81.99+.60 +0.7sss+7.3+42.8230.86f Gen Electric GE21.11728.09 25.65+.22 +0.9srt-8.5+12.0190.88 General Mills GIS45.93753.07 50.71+.28 +0.6sss+1.6+12.2191.64f Harris Corp HRS41.08075.33 73.91+.32 +0.4sts+5.9+69.6201.68 Home Depot HD68.42883.20 79.82+.24 +0.3sst-3.1+17.6211.88f IBM IBM172.194215.82 186.81+1.00 +0.5sst-0.4-11.8123.80 Lowes Cos LOW37.09952.08 49.83+.35 +0.7sss+0.6+29.3230.72 NY Times NYT8.71016.93 16.45+.24 +1.5tss+3.7+63.6410.16 NextEra Energy NEE73.96095.07 94.47-.34 -0.4sss+10.3+30.9222.90f PepsiCo PEP76.00687.06 81.95-.10 -0.1sst-1.2+9.4192.27 Suntrust Bks STI26.97040.21 39.28+.13 +0.3sss+6.7+36.1140.40 TECO Energy TE16.12419.22 17.05-.05 -0.3sst-1.1+3.1180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51481.37 74.77+.09 +0.1stt-5.0+5.6151.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.11712.65 10.85+.13 +1.2sst-10.8+25.7120.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.33+.02+9.9 SmallCap d 37.69+.47+34.4CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.51+.18+29.2 LgCapVal 12.48+.09+20.4CGMFocus 40.05+.35+19.1 Realty 32.22+.31+8.9CRMMdCpVlIns 35.20+.23+23.7CalamosGrIncA m 33.90+.28+14.5 GrowA m 49.00+.68+32.0 MktNeuI 12.91+.02+4.8 MktNuInA m 13.03+.02+4.5CalvertEquityA m 48.89+.31+23.6CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.03+.08+20.0Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 16.78+.18+22.0ClipperClipper 92.81+.43+21.0Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.39+.04+5.0 Realty 68.90+.30+6.3 RealtyIns 44.70+.19+6.6ColumbiaAcornA m 36.59+.36+22.5 AcornIntZ 46.90+.27+15.9 AcornUSAZ 37.11+.44+24.7 AcornZ 38.18+.37+22.8 CAModA m 12.33+.05+10.5 CAModAgrA m 13.45+.08+13.3 CntrnCoreA m 20.68+.14+23.6 CntrnCoreZ 20.79+.13+23.9 ComInfoA m 53.44+.73+25.0 DivIncA m 18.50+.11+18.2 DivIncZ 18.52+.11+18.6 DivOppA m 10.25+.07+16.3 DivrEqInA m 13.90+.09+20.5 HiYldBdA m 3.02...+5.9 IncOppA m 10.17+.02+5.6 IntmBdA m 9.09+.01-0.4 IntmBdZ 9.09...-0.2 IntmMuniBdZ 10.66-.01+1.0 LgCpGrowA m 34.40+.30+25.3 LgCrQuantA m 8.53+.07+24.1 MdCapGthZ 33.11+.27+27.7 MdCapIdxZ 15.58+.15+23.5 MdCpValZ 18.78+.15+27.3 SIIncZ 9.98...+0.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.50...+0.8 SmCaVaIIZ 19.11+.23+27.6 SmCapIdxZ 24.20+.32+30.5 StLgCpGrA m 20.13+.20+40.0 StLgCpGrZ 20.45+.21+40.4 StratIncA m 6.08...+1.4 TaxExmptA m 13.62-.01-0.1 ValRestrZ 49.51+.32+23.9Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.62+.01-1.9ConstellationSndsSelGrI 19.01+.29+42.4 SndsSelGrII 18.57+.28+42.1DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.00...+0.4 5YearGovI 10.67+.01+0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.95...+0.6 EmMkCrEqI 18.86+.16-4.5 EmMktValI 26.12+.24-8.4 EmMtSmCpI 20.32+.13-2.3 EmgMktI 24.86+.23-4.9 GlAl6040I 15.67+.08+12.3 GlEqInst 18.16+.15+21.1 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.47+.04+3.4 InfPrtScI 11.78+.02-6.2 IntCorEqI 12.88+.09+19.0 IntGovFII 12.46+.02-1.4 IntRlEstI 5.19+.02+1.0 IntSmCapI 21.34+.16+29.1 IntlSCoI 19.91+.14+24.4 IntlValu3 17.14+.10+19.5 IntlValuI 19.47+.11+19.2 LgCapIntI 22.32+.13+15.1 RelEstScI 28.36+.11+5.0 STMuniBdI 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24.19+.25+25.8 SmVlIdIst 24.24+.25+26.0 Star 24.36+.15+14.6 StratgcEq 31.58+.33+32.1 TgtRe2010 26.01+.09+7.6 TgtRe2015 15.01+.06+10.4 TgtRe2020 27.55+.14+12.4 TgtRe2030 28.06+.17+15.5 TgtRe2035 17.23+.11+17.0 TgtRe2040 28.72+.20+18.0 TgtRe2045 18.01+.12+18.0 TgtRe2050 28.59+.20+18.0 TgtRe2055 30.79+.21+18.0 TgtRetInc 12.70+.04+5.4 Tgtet2025 16.00+.09+14.0 TotBdAdml 10.71+.01+0.1 TotBdInst 10.71+.01+0.1 TotBdMkInv 10.71+.010.0 TotBdMkSig 10.71+.01+0.1 TotIntl 16.58+.11+10.6 TotStIAdm 47.80+.39+24.5 TotStIIns 47.80+.38+24.5 TotStISig 46.13+.37+24.5 TotStIdx 47.77+.38+24.4 TxMBalAdm 25.55+.08+12.1 TxMCapAdm 95.88+.72+24.7 TxMGIAdm 84.29+.60+23.1 TxMIntlAdm 13.21+.08+15.3 TxMSCAdm 44.77+.58+30.6 USGro 29.73+.25+30.0 USGroAdml 76.97+.65+30.1 ValIdxAdm 30.18+.20+21.4 ValIdxIns 30.18+.20+21.4 ValIdxSig 31.40+.21+21.3 ValueIdx 30.17+.20+21.2 VdHiDivIx 24.78+.16+18.6 WellsI 25.29+.09+7.6 WellsIAdm 61.27+.23+7.7 Welltn 38.52+.17+14.0 WelltnAdm 66.54+.30+14.1 WndsIIAdm 66.24+.48+21.6 Wndsr 20.85+.18+25.0 WndsrAdml 70.33+.59+25.1 WndsrII 37.32+.27+21.5 ex-USIdxIP 103.68+.69+10.2VillereBlncedInv 25.10+.19+16.6VirtusEmgMktsIs 9.50+.12-6.9 MulSStA m 4.88+.01+1.8 MulSStC b 4.93...+1.3Waddell & Reed AdvAccumA m 11.36+.11+28.9 AssetStrA m 11.78+.05+20.8 BondA m 6.37+.01-0.6 CoreInv A m 7.45+.06+26.9 HiIncA m 7.70...+9.7 NewCncptA m 11.95+.10+23.2 SciTechA m 16.82+.33+47.9 VanguardA m 10.28+.10+31.6WasatchIntlGr d 28.63+.20+14.7 L/SInv d 16.07+.11+7.5 SmCapGr d 54.44+.75+25.0WeitzShtIntmInc 12.60+.01+0.8Wells FargoAstAlllcA f 14.04...+7.2 AstAlllcC m 13.55...+6.4 EmgMktEqA f 20.03+.16-5.4 GrI 57.66+.61+30.9 GrowInv 52.76+.55+30.2 GrowthAdm 55.86+.59+30.6 PrmLrgCoGrA f 14.87+.14+30.2 STMuBdInv 10.00...+1.0 ShTmBdInv 8.82+.01+1.2 UlSTMInA f 4.82...+0.1 UlSTMInI 4.82...+0.4WestcorePlusBd 10.89+.01+1.0William BlairInslIntlG 17.15+.14+12.6 IntlGrI d 26.50+.21+12.6 IntlGrN m 25.88+.21+12.2World FundsEpGloEqShYI 19.90+.11+19.0YacktmanFocused d 25.05+.14+14.4 Yacktman d 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WernerEnt.2025.35-.08 WDigital1.2086.32+1.18 WstptInn g...16.67-.08 WetSeal...d1.70-.13 WholeFd s.4854.65+.11 Windstrm1.008.37+.10 WisdomTr...14.20-.01 WldAccept...d77.35-1.74 WrightM...33.08-.32 Wynn5.00f234.32+1.04 XOMA...6.40+.45 Xilinx1.16f53.69+.78 Xoom...22.78+.71 YRC Wwde...23.23+.98 YY Inc...82.00+.51 Yahoo...39.45+.34 Yandex...32.03+2.02 Yongye n...5.75+.01 ZeltiqAes...17.97+.51 Zillow...93.79+2.11 ZionO&G...1.91+.04 ZionBcp.1631.43+.02 Zogenix...3.55-.13 Zulily n...65.25+3.83 Zynga...5.35+.01 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. 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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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014

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In France its called Pain Perdu, which translates to lost bread, a pleasantly dramatic way of describing stale bread thats likely to be fed to the chickens if you dont come up with a way to make it more acceptable to fussy human palates. Basically, the magical batter that converts stale bread into French toast is simplicity itself: a mixture of eggs and milk. Some recipes contain only the two ingredients. The rst step up from this bare-bones approach is simply the addition of a pinch of salt. If that doesnt provide enough avor to be interesting, jam, jelly, syrup or honey can always be added after the bread is coated and fried. However, eggs, milk and stale bread are only the beginning for most French toast recipes. When the cook starts getting fancy, sugar is one of the rst things he/ she thinks of, usually granulated sugar, but sometimes brown sugar, and amounts can range from just a little to quite a lot. Spices are a popular addition, with cinnamon and nutmeg being the most pop ular. Ive also seen recipes calling for allspice, cloves or a mixture of the two. I prefer nutmeg; to me, it seems to add just the right touch but Ive often thought it would be interesting to try a pinch of mace. Of course the next embellishment is avorings, with vanilla extract at the top of r frnttbbr nntt ntt tntt nft f nt Children ages 4 to 94 Belly up to our Bars! nn t tnb bbf t tbttftfb nttt tt tb tb ttnb tbrtr trt From theKitchenSend your food news to features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014RECIPE: Sweet-and-tangy chicken thighs / C2 www.dailycommercial.com MARY RYDERPRACTICAL POTWATCHER Creative suggestions to spice up your French toast HELPFUL HINTS %  %  If youre planning to impress overnight company with French toast for breakfast, its a good idea to have a bottle of the sugar-free dietetic syrup on hand for guests with special diets. %  %  Stale white bread is the usual raw material for French toast, but Ive read that some people regard French toast made with raisin-cinnamon bread as the ultimate breakfast treat. SARA MOULTONAssociated PressOur spring feasts often centered around Passover and Easter typically call for a cen ter-of-the-plate star like brisket or lamb. Of course theyre de licious, but both can seriously ramp up the fat and calories in a meal that tends to put the groan into groaning board even be fore the main course is served. So how about roasted chick en instead? Wait a minute, you say. If you eat the bird with its skin on, you might as well be eating lamb. And yet theres no way to cook a chicken properly without the skin. Looks like a problem, but heres a solution: roast the chicken with the skin on, then remove the skin after the chick en is cooked. And, if you roast the chicken my no-fuss way, youll nd yourself with ample time to devote to the rest of the meal. I learned the best way to roast a chicken during my restaurant days. Every evening just before service began, the whole staff would sit down for family meal. If chicken was on the menu, wed simply throw sever al 3 1/2-pounders into the oven which was always cranked to 500F and blast away. Given that we were cooking only for ourselves, there was nothing fancy about how we prepped those birds. Every thing wed learned in cooking school about the need to truss, turn and baste a roasting chick en turned out to be unneces sary. All we did was sprinkle them with salt and pepper, rub them with a little oil, and roast them at high heat. Forty minutes later they were done. We let them rest for 15 minutes, then carved them and moistened the pieces with the juices that had pooled on the platter. It was almost too sim ple and it certainly was not traditional but the result was delicious.Recipe for simple roasted chicken with fresh herb sauce MATTHEW MEAD / AP Simple roasted chicken with fresh herb sauce is shown served on a plate.I learned the best way to roast a chicken during my restaurant days. Every evening just before service began, the whole staff would sit down for family meal. If chicken was on the menu, wed simply throw several 3 1/2-pounders into the oven which was always cranked to 500F and blast away. ALISON LADMANAssociated PressTo help get us in the mood for spring, weve given a seasonal makeover to the classic crab cake. We started by add ing the fresh avor of shredded zucchini. It melts into the bolder avors of the other in gredients, yet still keeps the crab cakes tasting light. For a binder, we skipped the usual bread and instead used mashed potato, which gives the nished crab cakes a light and fresh texture. For a topping, we created a simple lime aioli, which lends a vibrant tang. This recipe comes to gether quickly, but also is do-ahead easy. The patties can be prepped up to a day ahead, then refrigerated until ready to fry.ZUCCHINI CRAB CAKES WITH LIME AIOLI %  %  Start to nish: 1 hour (30 minutes active) %  %  Servings: 10INGREDIENTS: %  %  1 medium potato %  %  1 medium zucchini %  %  16 ounces lump crab meat, drained %  %  1/2 cup breadcrumbsA fresh take on the classic crab cake MATTHEW MEAD / AP Zucchini crab cakes with lime aioli is served on a plate.SEE CHICKEN | C2SEE CRAB | C2SEE RYDER | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 NEW CONSTRUCTION OR REMODEL 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for treatment. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hr Dr. Vaziri & StaffShoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLicense# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFinancing Available FREEExam & X-RaysMust present ad$190valueNEW PATIENTS ONLY$599!* 1323 S. 14th Street (US Hwy 27) Leesburg Relax & Recline!LIFT CHAIRSCALL TODAY & SAVE! #1in customer service and satisfactionLOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! There is, howev er, one serious caveat when it comes to cook ing a chicken at a tem perature this high: Your oven must be clean. A dirty oven blazing away at 450F (which is what I call for here) will smoke up the whole house. Also, be sure to place the bird in a heavy roasting pan with sides so the chicken juices dont splatter over the sides and burn on the bottom of the oven. Finally, the resting time is key. After you pull the bird out of the oven, its juices need time to redistribute. If you dont let it rest, but carve it right away, all the juices will come streaming out and youll end up with dry meat. Happily, some of those juices pool on the platter during the resting period anyway, and they add a ton of avor to the sauce. And these chickens minus their skin cry out for a sauce. For that, I took my inspi ration from the Ital ians and their bistecca alla Fiorentina, which is grilled steak nished with extra-virgin olive oil and a squeeze of lemon. I added some fresh herbs and those juices from the bot tom of the platter and Glory be! the hus band just about for got to complain about the lack of skin. It was a small but welcome miracle in a season of miracles.SIMPLE ROAST CHICKEN WITH FRESH HERB SAUCE %  en Servings: 8INGREDIENTS: %  en Two 3 1/2-pound chickens, trimmed of excess fat %  en Olive oil cooking spray %  en Salt and ground black pepper %  en 1/4 cup fresh lemon juice %  en 1/4 cup extra-virgin olive oil %  en 1 tablespoon chopped fresh thyme %  en 1 tablespoon chopped fresh oreganoDIRECTIONS: 1) Heat the oven to 450 F. 2) Spray the chickens all over with the cooking spray, then season them with salt and pepper. In a large roasting pan, place the chickens, breast side up, side by side. Roast, uncovered, until a meat thermometer inserted into the leg-thigh joint registers 165 F, about 55 minutes. 3) While the chickens are roasting, in a small bowl whisk the lemon juice with salt and pepper to taste, whisking until the salt is dissolved. Whisk in the olive oil, thyme, and oregano, then set aside. 4) When the chickens are done, transfer them to a large platter and cover them loosely with foil. Let them rest for 15 minutes. Meanwhile, pour any drippings from the roasting pan into a fat separator. Add the chicken juices from the fat separator to the herb mixture and discard the fat. 5) After the chicken has rested, remove and discard the skin and cut up the chicken. Whisk the juices from the platter into the herb mixture. Divide the chicken between serving plates and spoon some of the herb mixture over each portion of chicken. %  en NUTRITION INFORMATION PER SERVING: 290 calories; 120 calories from fat (41 percent of total calories); 13 g fat (2.5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 135 mg cholesterol; 1 g carbohydrate; 0 g ber; 0 g sugar; 41 g protein; 390 mg sodium. CHICKEN FROM PAGE C1 %  en 1 whole egg, lightly beaten, plus 2 egg yolks %  en Kosher salt and ground black pepper %  en 2 cloves garlic, nely minced %  en 1 tablespoon Dijon mustard %  en Zest and juice of 1 lime %  en 1 tablespoon white wine vinegar or white balsamic vinegar %  en 1/2 cup extra-virgin olive oil %  en All-purpose our, for dredging %  en 2 tablespoons vegetable oilDIRECTIONS: 1) Poke the potato all over with a fork. Microwave on high until completely tender, 6 to 10 minutes depending on your microwave. Allow the potato to cool until easily handled, then peel and mash. 2) While the potato cooks and cools, prepare the other ingredients. Shred the zucchini on the largest holes of a box grater. Place the shreds in a clean kitchen towel and squeeze over the sink to remove any excess liquid. 3) In a large bowl, combine the zucchini, crab, breadcrumbs, whole egg, and cooled mashed potato along with 1/2 teaspoon of salt and 1/4 teaspoon of black pepper. Stir gently just until the mixture is combined. Using 1/2 cup of the mixture at a time, form 10 patties, arranging them on a plate. Refrigerate for 30 minutes. 4) Meanwhile, in small bowl, whisk together the garlic, 2 egg yolks, mustard, lime juice and zest, and vinegar. In a slow stream, drizzle in the olive oil while whisking continuously. Season with salt and pepper. 5) After the cakes have chilled, dredge them thoroughly in our. 6) In a large skillet over medium-high, heat the oil. Add the cakes, working in batches if necessary, and cook for 3 minutes per side, or until golden brown and cooked through. Serve with the aioli. %  en NUTRITION INFORMATION PER SERVING: 230 calories; 140 calories from fat (61 percent of total calories); 16 g fat (2.5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 90 mg cholesterol; 9 g carbohydrate; 1 g ber; 1 g sugar; 12 g protein; 350 mg sodium. CRAB FROM PAGE C1 J.M. HIRSCHAP Food EditorThe trouble with sweet-andsour chicken is that the avor is mostly sweet too sweet, at that and weirdly acidic. It never seems to deliver on the satis fying balance of gently sweet and teasingly sour that I hope for. But a recipe in a British food magazine recently inspired me to create a better version. The recipe in BBC GoodFood mag azine was for caramel chick en wings, though I wasnt much interested in the wings themselves. It was the caramel-based sauce that intrigued me. Spiked with ginger, lime juice and sh sauce, it seemed just right for what I wanted. The result is deliciously sweet, but equally tangy and savory. Be warned: This isnt the gloopy red sweet-and-sour with pineapple and cherries you know from the takeout box. It is much better.SWEET-AND-TANGY CARAMELIZED CHICKEN THIGHS %  en Start to nish: 30 minutes %  en Servings: 6INGREDIENTS: %  en 1/2 cup sugar %  en 1/4 cup water %  en 1/4 cup sh sauce %  en 2 tablespoons low-sodium soy sauce %  en 1 tablespoon grated fresh ginger %  en Juice of 1/2 lime %  en 1 tablespoon canola or vegetable oil %  en 3 pounds boneless, skinless chicken thighs, trimmed and cut into 1/2-inch strips %  en Scallions, thinly sliced, to garnish %  en Fresh cilantro, chopped, to garnishDIRECTIONS: 1) In a large saucepan over medium heat, combine the sugar and water. Bring to a simmer and cook without stirring for about 10 minutes, or until the sugar has browned and thickened to caramel. Stir in the sh sauce, being careful of sputtering, then the soy sauce, ginger and lime juice. Return to a simmer. 2) Meanwhile, in a large saute pan over medium, heat the oil. Add the chicken and cook, stirring often, for 20 minutes, or until cooked through. When the chicken has cooked, use a slotted spoon or tongs to transfer the chicken (but none of the liquid in the pan) into the caramel sauce. Toss to coat the chicken with the sauce, then transfer it to a serving platter. Top with scallions and cilantro. %  en NUTRITION INFORMATION PER SERVING: 400 calories; 170 calories from fat (43 percent of total calories); 19 g fat (5 g saturated; 0 g trans fats); 150 mg cholesterol; 14 g carbohydrate; 0 g ber; 13 g sugar; 42 g protein; 1260 mg sodium. %  en Recipe adapted from the November 2013 issue of BBC GoodFood magazine.Sweet-and-sour chicken thats a little less sweet MATTHEW MEAD / AP Sweet-and-tangy caramelized chicken thighs are served on a plate.

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 DARLENE SUPERVILLEAssociated PressWASHINGTON Next up for Lets Move? How about Lets Cook. Michelle Obama said Friday that a new focus of her anti-childhood obesity effort will be to help people cook more of their meals at home because theyre health ier. Addressing a health summit in Washington, the rst lady said home-cooked meals have less fat, sodium, cholesterol and calo ries than meals prepared in restaurants and save money, too. She said too many people think they dont have the time or the skills to cook for them selves, but that plenty of meals can be pulled together in less than 30 minutes for cheaper than takeout. Mrs. Obama began focusing on the na tions childhood obesity problem as soon as she got to the White House in 2009. She pledged Friday to stick with the issue long after shes gone. We cannot walk away from this issue until obesity rates drop for children of every age and every background, she said. We cannot walk away un til every child in this country has a shot at a healthy life. And thats why Im in this thing for the long haul, and I mean long after I leave the White House, be cause I believe in n ishing what I start. Mrs. Obama praised recent federal statistics showing a sharp decline in obesity rates among children ages 2 to 5 as a small, though important, achievement, but still not enough evidence to declare the problem solved. She urged everyone to keep working on solutions, especially among older kids. Now is not the time to take our foot off the gas and congratulate ourselves on a job well done, Mrs. Obama said. Just the opposite. Now is the time to ght even harder, because we now know it is pos sible to make a differ ence on this issue. Her strategy largely has been to cajole food and beverage makers, retailers, restaurants and others to make healthier products. Federal legislation and regulations are leading to changes in school breakfast and lunch programs, and are expected to bring an up dated Nutrition Facts label to thousands of packaged products before the end of the de cade. The promised focus on helping families adopt healthier habits by doing more cooking at home ts that approach. In her remarks, the rst lady talked about working with supermar kets to distribute recipes and offer cooking demonstrations, with schools to develop the home economics class of the future to give students basic cooking skills and with chefs to get them to offer afford able cooking classes in their restaurants. She promised announcements of new initiatives in the com ing months. Mrs. Obama said research shows that eating meals cooked at home is one of the best ways families can improve their health. Growing up, she said her mother kept a strict food budget, planned her meals weekly and shopped for groceries every Saturday. The question is, How do we help families start cooking again, even if its just one or two meals a week? she told the audience of public health professionals, nutrition ists, corporate leaders and others in the clos ing address at the con ference organized by the Partnership for a Healthier America. Mrs. Obama is hon orary chairwoman of the nonprot organiza tion, which was created in conjunction with Lets Move, her initia tive against childhood obesity. The partner ship works to support the goals of Lets Move and with businesses to bring then on board and hold them accountable for the com mitments they make to improve the health of Americans. the list. Vanilla is not only a most excellent avoring all by itself, but its also what some cooks call a liaison a gent, which is something that helps other avors meld gracefully. And I guess thats why most of us have a big bottle of vanilla extract or avoring on the shelf, and settle with the smaller one-ounce bottles for the others. Probably the mostused extract after vanilla is almond, but dont be afraid to experiment maple or coconut work nicely, for example. If youre in a citrusy sort of mood, you could use a bit of orange extract and grate a little fresh orange zest into your batter. Ive even seen a French toast recipe calling for a good splash of rum in the batter, but of course you could always substitute a half-teaspoon or so of rum extract for the real thing. Some recipes use cream rather than milk, which is ne if you want a richer avor and can afford the calories and fat content. The King Arthur Flour Bakers Companion gets really imaginative with the suggestion that melted vanilla ice cream can be substituted for the milk, and a second suggestion that French toast can be cooked in a wafe iron. Some recipes call for arranging the dipped slices on a baking sheet and popping them into a 475-degree oven for about ve minutes, which is a good way to streamline the operation when youre cooking for a crowd. Heres a French toast batter recipe for those occasions when you feel you deserve something different or something a bit special, but dont want to go to a lot of trouble for it.SLIGHTLY FANCY FRENCH TOASTINGREDIENTS: %  en 3 tablespoons granulated sugar %  en 1/4 teaspoon nutmeg %  en 2 eggs %  en 1/2 cup of milk %  en 1/2 teaspoon vanilla extract %  en Butter or margarine for frying %  en 6 regular bread slices, staleDIRECTIONS: 1) Sift nutmeg through a small strainer to remove coarse pieces, and mix with sugar. In separate container, lightly beat together eggs, milk and vanilla; add sugar-spice mix. Pour into a baking pan or casserole dish large enough to use for dipping bread. Dip bread on both sides, and fry in butter on hot griddle or in a hot skillet just long enough to brown and cook coating.Mary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol. com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. rfff ntbnrf f r r RYDER FROM PAGE C1 Michelle Obama: Cooking at home has its advantages SUSAN WALSH / AP First lady Michelle Obama speaks at the Building a Healthier Future Summit in Washington, on March 14.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 Unique home accessories and gifts.144 W. 4th Ave. Mount Dora (352) 735-2200www.pieceofminehome.comThe Candleberry Co. Candles Spring Scents ERIKA NIEDOWSKIAssociated PressPROVIDENCE, R.I. Dont call them hot dogs and dont ask for ketchup. Those are the cardi nal rules at Olneyville New York System, arguably the best-known Rhode Island spot for one of the states sig nature dishes: hot wieners. Dish is probably an overstatement. These are veal, pork and beef wieners slathered with mustard, covered in special meat sauce, topped with chopped onions and celery salt, and served in a steamed bun. Ordering one with all the xings is called all the way. Many say all the way is the only way. Theyre so greasy but good, said Pau la Malone of Glocester, who came in one re cent lunch hour with a colleague from the Providence VA Medical Center to pick up a big order. As in 33 hot wie ners, seven coffee milks coffee syrup-sweet ened milk, another Rhode Island staple and 10 orders of fries, for a Mardi Gras ofce party. Hot wieners got some national recognition last month, when Ol neyville New York Sys tem was named an Americas Classic by the James Beard Foundation. The $2.15 wieners are small so lots of customers order a few at a time. The grillers pre pare them in a way thats known as up the arm balancing a row of buns and wie ners on their forearms, then adding each ingredient in quick, cho reographed succession. The Food Networks Guy Fieri raved about Olneyvilles hot wieners in a segment of The Best Thing I Ever Ate. Come for the hot wieners and stay for the show, he said. Cant beat it. Last year, Providence Mayor Angel Taveras appeared on the cover of The Providence Phoenixs The Best is sue behind the restaurants counter, grinning with a hot wiener in hand. Rhode Islanders love their weenies. As co-owner Greg Stevens says, the place has no demographic. Its just as likely youll see a state politician at the counter as you will a police ofcer, a stu dent or a foodie. A guy driving a Bentley once asked him for a New York System bumper sticker. According to Stevens, who with his sister Stephanie took over the restaurant two years ago when their father died, the states rst hot wiener restaurant Original New York System opened in Providence in the late 1920s. His family, then with the surname Stavrianakos, came to Rhode Is land in the 1930s in a wave of Greek immigrants from New York, one of the hot dog cap itals of the world. Ol neyville New York Sys tem opened in 1946 around the corner from its current location. There are plen ty of places to get wie ners in the state, like Sams New York System in North Provi dence, Wein-O-Rama in Cranston and Moon light House of Weiners in Woonsocket. Not much has changed at the Olneyville spot, and thats by design. The booths are throwback yellow and orange, and the ta bles are 1950s Formi ca. Jimmy Saccoccio, now the general man ager, has been working there since 1968. The hot wieners are pretty much the same, too. You dont x what isnt broken, Stevens said. During a recent lunch hour, a couple from Boston sitting in a middle booth are easily identied by the counter staff as weenie vir gins. Its not uncom mon to get a playful, or embarrassing, shoutout: Virgin in the house! Stevens says he can spot someone whos never had one as soon as he or she walks in the door. Call the wieners hot dogs and youll be cor rected immediately. And ketchup is strongly discouraged. Theres a sign on the wall that says, It Has Been Said That When You Put Ketchup on A Hot Wiener, It Is a Sin ... Here It Is Against the Law! Bumble Taylor, 38, of Providence, has been coming to Olneyville New York System since 1981. When he was a kid, he used to pan handle in the old grocery store parking lot to make a few bucks, which hed use to buy hot wieners. Everybody comes in they got to have a weenie, Taylor said.Hot wieners are a signature dish in Rhode Island STEPHAN SAVOIA / AP Manager Jimmy Saccoccio, left, works the grill as Sal OBrien preps a hot wiener all the way at Olneyville New York System of Providence in Providence, R.I.Dish is probably an overstatement. These are veal, pork and beef wieners slathered with mustard, covered in special meat sauce, topped with chopped onions and celery salt, and served in a steamed bun.

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 One of the great things about liv ing in Florida is that you get to bar becue all year round. I love it. I think you are not a true Florid ian if you dont have a grill. If you dont own a grill but love barbecue and good music then downtown Leesburg was the place to be this weekend. The Dow n town Leesburg Busi ness Association pre sented its 3rd Annual Barbecue and Blues Fest in the downtown square and there was nothing sad about it. Attendees to this years event were entertained by the Smokin Torpedoes Band, which supplied one great tune after another to the best crowd ever. According to Greg Thorpe, a local businessman, hungry people went from one booth to another sampling some of the best barbecued pulled pork and chicken around. I was so happy that I was not called upon to be a judge this year. There was some really sweet and, shall I say, spicy competition this year. I believe the judges were fair with their accolades. They handed out awards for the best chicken, ribs and pulled pork. Other awards included Peoples Choice and Best-Decorated Booth. Swiggn & Piggn from Classic Tents and Events and Cobb Tractor took home the coveted Peoples Choice award and Best-Decorated Booth. I must say it was also very clean. When I went to ask for Nan Cobbs secret recipe, she was picking up trash in front of her booth and being tightlipped about the sauce recipe. I gave up and just enjoyed the tender pulled pork. Judges Choice awards were: %  en Pork First place Warren Willis Camp, second place Brads Southern BBQ and 3rd place Fat Bottom BBQ %  en Chicken First place 2 Old Hags Wine Shoppe, second place Kevin Yokum BBQ %  en Ribs First place Kevin Yokum BBQ, second place Fat Bottom BBQ %  en Sauce Brads Southern BBQ I wonder which one of their sauces was the hit. Was it the Sissy Sweet or the Manly Heat? I prefer the Sissy Sweet, but for those of you who like your bar becue with a little kick, Manly Heat is denitely the one for you. The 3rd Annual Bar becue and Blues event was also the perfect place to purchase a few of my favorite sauces and rubs. The combinations and creativity of these teams who all agreed their rst priority this year was to have fun was right on the mark. This years event brought out some Piggy Bankers from CenterState Bank, the Gals from Aldas China Shop, Leesburg Fireghters Association, Deans Pest Control, Texas Stockyard BBQ and Leesburg for Rent, which added a twist with mojo-seasoned pork. The event was a big success, Id say, because I got to have my barbecue and dessert too with delicious cupcakes from Cupcake Time Caf and Bakery. If you missed this years event it is OK to kick yourself and make sure you make it next year to see if this years champions can hold on to their titles.Share your favorite recipe and story and you could win a prize. Send your recipe and story to zecarter@aol.com, or Ze Carter c/o The Roaming Gourmet, 408 NTremain St., Mount Dora 32757. GOLF CART ACCESS Now, one doctor is helping local residents with back pain live more active, pain-free lives.Painless, convenient, fast-actingSoleveprocedure shown to be promising in a pilot study for 95% of patients now available exclusively at Etheredge Chiropractic.*Fruitland Park(352) 365-1191The Villages(352) 750-1200*Patients in a pilot study showed a 20-point reduction in VAS score in as few as four sessions. Gorenberg M, Schiff E, Schwartz K, Eizenberg E: A novel image-guided, automatic, high-intensity neurostimulation device for the treatment of nonspecific low back pain. Pain Res Treat; 2011;2011;152307. Nervomatrix Ltd. All rights reserved. Soleve is a registered trademark Hours are Mon Thur 10 11 or later Fri 10 Midnight Sat 9 Midnight Sun 9 10 or laterEVERY SATURDAY WEEKLY DART TOURNAMENTS Whimsical Wednesday 5 Close $1.00 nightCall 352.343.5333 Or visit our website www.breakpointalley.com Tuesday Ladies NightFriday College Night Central Florida Express CareAllergies to Ankle Sprains, No Appointment Needed!Walk-Ins Welcome or Call aheadWhen the unexpected happens, were here with quality medical care. We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE. Aromatherapy for your home. Eliminates all odors.352-735-8989 216 Highland St Mount Dora, FL 32757 ZE CARTERROAMING GOURMET Businesses compete in annual barbecue festival

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 Sampathkumar Shanmugham, MD Elias Gizaw, MD Nitesh Shekhadia, MD Ramit Panara, MDIf you have memory problems We can help you at every stage. Please give us a call 352-508-5076 Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.comVISIT OUR SHOWROOM352-787-4542 EleganceandValueWe are a decor store! Celebrating 60 Years In Business20% OFF rfntbrtbrt brftbtrt brfb www.Floridafoot.com Call Today for an appointment! BRUCE SCHREINER and ERIK SCHELZIGAssociated PressNASHVILLE, Tenn. If it isnt fermented in Tennessee from mash of at least 51 per cent corn, aged in new charred oak barrels, ltered through maple charcoal and bot tled at a minimum of 80 proof, it isnt Ten nessee whiskey. So says a year-old law that resembles almost to the letter the process used to make Jack Daniels, the worlds best-known Tennessee whiskey. Now state lawmakers are considering dialing back some of those re quirements that they say make it too difcult for craft distilleries to market their spirits as Tennessee whiskey, a distinctive and popular draw in the booming American liquor busi ness. But the people be hind Jack Daniels see the hand of a bigger competitor at work Diageo PLC, the Brit ish conglomerate that owns George Dick el, another Tennessee whiskey made about 15 miles up the road. Its really more to weaken a title on a label that weve worked very hard for, said Jeff Arnett, the master dis tiller at the Jack Daniels distillery in Lynchburg, Tenn. As a state, I dont think Tennessee should be bashful about being protective of Tennessee whiskey over say bour bon or scotch or any of the other products that we compete with. Republican state Rep. Bill Sanderson emphasized that his bill wouldnt do away with last years law enacted largely on the behest of Jack Daniels corpo rate parent, Louisville, Ky.,-based Brown-For man Corp. The principal change would be to al low Tennessee whiskey makers to reuse barrels, which he said would present considerable savings over new ones that can cost $600 each. There are a lot of ways to make high-quality whiskey, even if its not nec essarily the way Jack Daniels does it, Sand erson said. What gives them the right to call theirs Tennessee whiskey, and not others? Sanderson acknowledged that he introduced the measure at Diageos urging, but said it would also help micro distilleries opening across the state. Diageo picked up on the same theme. This isnt about Di ageo, as all of our Ten nessee whiskey is made with new oak, said Diageo executive vice president Guy L. Smith IV. This is about Brown-Forman trying to stie competition and the entrepreneurial spirit of micro distillers. We are not sure what they are afraid of, as we feel new innovative products from a new breed of distillers is healthy for the entire industry, he said. Jack Daniels last year sold 11.5 million cases of it Black Label last year, a 5 percent in crease from 2012. Dick el, the second-larg est Tennessee whiskey producer, sold 130,000 cases in 2013. The standards and special branding of Tennessee whiskey are an outgrowth of the special designation granted long ago to bourbon. A half-century ago, Congress de clared bourbon a distinctive product of the United States. By law, bourbon must be made of a grain mix of at least 51 percent corn, dis tilled at less than 160 proof, have no additives except water to reduce the proof and be aged in new, charred white oak barrels. Spirits that dont follow those guidelines cant be sold as bour bon. One example is Brown-Formans own Early Times, which is marketed as a Ken tucky whisky because it is made in reused barrels. Billy Kaufman, the president Short Moun tain Distillery in Woodbury, Tenn., said it is more difcult to distinguish spirits not meet ing the Tennessee standard. If I made whiskey in Tennessee in a used barrel, what it would be called then? he said. Whiskey, made in Tennessee? David McMahan, a lobbyist representing Dickel and Popcorn Sutton Distilling, said the law passed last year would require all Ten nessee whiskies to taste like Jack Daniels. Its not unlike if the beer guys 25 years ago had said all American beer has to be made like Budweiser, McMahan said. You never would have a Sam Ad ams or a Yazoo or any of those guys. But Tennessee craft distillers are divid ed about the state law. Charles Nelson, the CEO of Nelsons Green Brier Distillery in Nash ville, said he supports tighter regulation. Holding ourselves to a higher standard will ultimately be better for all the people in the category, he said. If we lower the standards, it could lead to more products and brands that could lower the reputation of Tennessee whiskey. Whiskey is clear when it goes into the barrel. Its during the aging process that the whiskey acquires color and avors. Jack Dan iels Arnett said other distillers reusing bar rels might resort to using articial colorings and avorings that wouldnt match the quality of the whiskey stored in new barrels. Weve been making whiskey a long time, and we know that would not uphold the quality that people expect from Tennessee whiskey, he said. So we wouldnt dare consider doing it, even though it would save us millions of dol lars every year. Jack Daniels stores its whiskey in new barrels made at a Brown-For man plant. Sanderson argues that the avor and col or of the whiskey is de termined more by the charring of the inside of the barrels, which he said is a process that can be repeated. Con sumers would ulti mately decide wheth er the end product matches up.Jack Daniels opposes changing Tennessee whiskey law AP FILE PHOTOS ABOVE: Jeff Arnett, the master distiller at the Jack Daniel Distillery in Lynchburg, Tenn., tests the aroma of whiskey at the distillery. LEFT: Bottles of Jack Daniels Tennessee Whiskey are on display.

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 With two wisdom teeth extractions or more.Lake Advanced Dentistryrfnftbrf(352) 205-8355www.lakeadvanceddentistry.com NEW PATIENT SPECIAL$79 Where insurance is not applicableIncludes: (90150) Comprehensive Exam, (0210) Complete Series X-Rays, (0350) Oral/Facial Photographic Images & Oral Cancer Screening.IV services are rendered by general dentist.This special will end April 30th, 2014. Quality Inn 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 BILL DALEYChicago TribuneLent is a time when less can mean more, especially in the kitch en. Going without need not be faced with a frown. Let dietary restrictions spur creativity and boost avor, however modest the meal. Fish, for those whose faith traditions permit it, can come to the res cue during Lent. Lucy Waverman, co-author of The Flavour Principle (Harper Col lins, $35), soon to be published in the United States, and Susan na Hoffman, co-author of the new Bold: A Cookbook of Big Flavors (Workman, $19.95), have plenty of ideas about sh and how to punch up both avor and presenta tion during Lent and year-round. People get stuck with sh. If all they know is to bread and fry it, thats all theyll do, says Waverman, a Toronto-based author and food columnist for The Globe and Mail newspaper. Fish is so easy to cook, there (are) just a few basic rules. Waverman says the easiest way to cook thicker pieces of sh, like halibut, Alaskan black cod, salmon or wahoo (ono), is to place them on an oiled bak ing sheet and bake in a 450-degree oven for 10 minutes per inch of thickness. You can alter the avor by brush ing on various sauces and pastes, she adds, from a green Thai curry paste to a basil pesto to a barbecue sauce. Or you can get more sophisticated and use fresh herbs chopped up and some garlic and brush that on, Wa verman says. You can turn it into a one-dish meal. Slice some po tatoes and onions, put them in a baking dish and cook for 15 min utes, then put the sh on top and cook. Thinner sh need lower heat for best cooking, she notes, adding that subtler seasoning accents also seem to work better with these types of sh. Asian avors are of ten too strong, Waver man says. But a pesto, anything herbal, or fry ing them works well. One of Hoffmans fa vorite tricks is combining sh in a dish, such as fresh salmon gar nished with smoked salmon and a water cress cream sauce. Dont be afraid of cream sauce, she says, adding that it depends, of course, on wheth er you can eat dairy products during Lent. As for cheese, Hoffman says the general rule is not to use it with sh, but she believes the saltiness of Parmigia no-Reggiano works. Think, too, beyond serving just llets and pieces of sh that have been baked, grilled or fried. Hoff man says there are sea food chowders, casseroles, patties and even tacos (there are lobster tacos in her book) you can experiment with. Living in Telluride, Colo., Hoffman prepares a lot of trout. She prefers to serve it whole and nds the body cavity makes a wonder ful pocket for various stufngs, such as crab with shaved fennel and arugula. Another favor ite trick: wrapping sea food in nori or grape leaves when cooking. Whatever you do, dont overcook seafood. Waverman says sh should look opaque. A little bit of a shiny cen ter is ne, she adds.SPICY FISH CAKES WITH ZESTY CITRUS SAUCE %  en This Thai-inspired recipe is adapted from The Flavour Principle by Lucy Waverman and Beppi Crosariol. Use haddock, whiting, cod or any white rm-esh sh (shrimp is another option) for these cakes, which may be deep-fried instead of pan-fried, if desired. The authors use this dish as a rst course to an all-sh, all-Asian dinner menu, but you could serve it with a watercress salad for a light Lenten meal. %  en Prep: 30 minutes %  en Chill: 1 hour %  en Cook: 4-6 minutes per batch %  en Makes: 8 cakes, 4 rstcourse servingsINGREDIENTS: %  en 1 pound skinless haddock llets %  en 1/4 cup chopped green onions %  en 2 tablespoons each, chopped: lemon grass, cilantro %  en 2 tablespoons cornstarch %  en 1 tablespoon each: sh sauce, Thai red curry paste %  en 1 1/2 teaspoon grated lime zest %  en 1 teaspoon lime juice %  en 1/4 teaspoon granulated sugar %  en 1 egg %  en 1 cup thinly sliced long beans or green beans %  en 2 tablespoons oil %  en Zesty citrus sauceDIRECTIONS: 1) Cut sh into cubes. Place in a food processor or mini-chopper with green onions, lemon grass, cilantro, cornstarch, sh sauce, curry paste, lime zest and juice, sugar and egg. Pulse in short bursts until mixture is a smooth paste. Stir in long beans. Cover; refrigerate, 1 hour. 2) Roll mixture into 8 balls, a little more than 1/4 cup per ball. Press each ball at to form a cake. 3) Heat oil in a large skillet over medium-high heat. Fry cakes in batches until brown, 2-3 minutes per side. Add more oil to pan as needed. Drain cakes on paper towels. %  en NUTRITION INFORMATION PER SERVING: 192 calories, 9 g fat, 1 g saturated fat, 105 mg cholesterol, 7 g carbohydrates, 20 g protein, 815 mg sodium, 1 g berZESTY CITRUS SAUCE %  en Sambal oelek chili paste may be found in Asian markets, specialty stores and some supermarkets.DIRECTIONS: %  en Combine in a bowl: 1/4 cup water; 2 tablespoons each: chopped fresh mint, lime juice and lemon juice; 1 tablespoon plus 1 teaspoon brown sugar; 1 tablespoon sh sauce; 1 teaspoon each: grated lime zest, grated fresh ginger and sambal oelek chili paste. Let sit for 1 hour before serving.Look to the sea for dinner during Lent BILL HOGAN / MCT Spicy sh cakes with zesty citrus sauce make for a light Lenten meal.

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 PEANUTS Comicswww.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9 Titanic the Experiences 101st AnniversaryLeave: 5pm; Dinner: 7:30pm; Return: 9:30pm (approx.) Pick-up-St. Georges Episcopal Church, The Villages (includes: r/t motor coach transportation, tickets to exhibit & dinner, tip to bus driver. Cash bar will be available.) Spring Mix Salad w/Raspberry Vinaigrette Consumme Olga Fillet of Beef w/Mushroom Demi Glaze or Chicken Breast w/Lyonnais Sauce Seasonal Vegetables, Rosemary Roasted Red Potatoes, Rolls White Chocolate & Raspberry Mousse in Chocolate Cup BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper.YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Wednesday, March 19, the 78th day of 2014. There are 287 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History: On March 19, 1979, the U.S. House of Representatives began televising its oor proceedings; the live feed was carried by C-SPAN, which was making its debut. TODAY IN HISTORY www.dailycommercial.comDiversions352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.comHAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, March 19, 2014: This year you seek more depth and understanding. Your emotional creativity and intuition guide you when logic no longer can. You need to trust yourself and your sixth sense. Even when you dont see a solution, know that there is one. If you are single, romance could add to the heat of the coming summer. You actually might want to pinch yourself just to make sure that what you are experiencing is real. If you are attached, plan on taking a special trip or a second honeymoon, as it likely will have tremendous meaning to both of you. Trust in your bond. SCORPIO sees right through you, but chooses not to share what he or she perceives. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You could have a change of heart about an important matter after an open and revealing conversation with a loved one. Your perceptions could change radically as a result. New beginnings bring the possibility of nancial gain. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Others might reveal far more than you realize in a conversation. Having a delayed reaction and/or a need to rethink and evaluate your ideas would be natural. If you do not have all the information, how can you make a sound decision? GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Your feelings in the morning could change once you understand the depth of dealing with an older relative or a boss. Your carefree approach might bring less-than-desired results, which will require a push for change. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might have felt as if you wanted to retreat and start a project or interaction all over again. With a touch of imagination, you might nd it unnecessary to go back to square one. Use your intuitive sense to open a door. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You are on top of your game. You know where you are heading and why. Communication will seem to dull in comparison to your creative thoughts. Youll see possibilities where you previously might have thought there were none. Look to the long term. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Take a careful look at a nancial matter, and know that you might need to get input from others. You could have one idea that seems very good, but you still need feedback. Others suggestions can only help. Be open to conversation. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Hopefully you have maximized the past few days. Be willing to look at what all the recent activity means to you. An investment might go beyond being nancial it also could be emotional. A partner will be intrusive in some sense. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Listen to feedback, and understand what is happening behind the scenes. You might have had a quick glance, and now you have to look toward integrating some of this knowledge. Others will respond to you in a positive, caring manner. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You could be off-kilter today. Understand what is happening with an investment, as vagueness seems to surround the issue. A partnership is likely to increase in importance to you. This person has many moneymaking ideas. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You barely can deal with someone and his or her many needs. You could nd it difcult to complete a personal matter because of the intervention of others. Perhaps you need to establish boundaries more seriously, as others might not be hearing you. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Follow your instincts when dealing with a personal matter. Think in terms of getting together with a loved one. You will have an opportunity to catch up on news while also getting meaningful feedback. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) A conversation keeps echoing in your mind. Detach from the small story or the minor details. Look at the implications involved. Thoughts are nice, but actions count no matter what you do or with whom. HOROSCOPESDEAR ABBY: I have been in a relationship for two years. We gave each other our phone passwords as soon as we made it ofcial to avoid keeping things from each other. One night I had a sudden urge to go through his phone. I had never done it before, and when I looked at his Facebook messages, I saw he had been exchanging inappropriate pictures with someone. I was shocked and angry, and it almost ended our relationship. He deleted and blocked this person, and I forgave him. We dont talk about it any more. I havent noticed any other red ags, but now, when hes asleep or goes somewhere and leaves his phone at home, just looking at it upsets me. Ill put a pillow or a blanket over it so I can forget its there. I dont know if I should take another peek to make sure hes staying on the straight and narrow, or if ignorance is bliss. What do you think? UNSURE GUY IN TEXAS DEAR UNSURE GUY: Ig norance ISNT bliss. Being able to trust the man youre with is, and if it turns out you cant, its better that you know sooner rather than later. It appears you still have some unresolved trust issues with him that need to be discussed. Between you and me, if he was trying to conceal something, he probably wouldnt be leaving his phone exposed and vulnerable to checking. DEAR ABBY: Im 39 and have been mar ried for 12 years. My wife is 35. When we rst got together, my wife did not want to have kids right away. She said maybe after I graduated from college, or perhaps we could adopt. It took more time because of some surgeries, but I have graduated now and I want to start a family. She now says she thought I was kidding when we were talking about it all those years ago, and that I knew she never wanted kids. I am at a loss. I love this woman, but I do want children, or to adopt a baby if thats not possible but she says shes unwilling to do either. What am I to do? WANTS TO BE A DAD IN CHARLOTTE, N.C. DEAR WANTS TO BE A DAD: You either accept that you will be childless, or talk to an attorney about divorcing a woman who appears to have deceived you. How sad! DEAR ABBY: I was engaged to my ex-girlfriend for three years. We broke up more than a year ago her choice. We reconciled briey, but are now broken up for good, and shes dating someone else. My question is about the engagement ring. It didnt bother me that she kept it until recently. Should I ask for the ring back or let it go? If you think I should ask for it, should I do it faceto-face or through some other messaging? MOVING ON IN KENTUCKY DEAR MOVING ON: When your ex-girlfriend broke the engagement, she should have returned the engagement ring. That she didnt indicates she is either ignorant regarding the rules of etiquette, or that she plans to keep it regardless of what the custom is. (If its the latter, youre fortunate to be rid of her.) I do NOT recommend asking for the ring via text or a phone call out of the blue. Your chances might be better if you ask in person. I wish you luck!Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was found ed by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.Trust in relationship involves more than knowing passwords

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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 rfntbntntttntbrbbnbb rntbtbbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtfff tn ntbntt ttbbn f nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn bbftntttntbb bbnt bn bbbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbnn bbnbtb bbbbnt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLDWIDE EXPOSURE!fHow to place an ad:fDirections to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbbf NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n ALISSIA SPIVEY3/19/14 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O O 63 I 16 B 2 N 42 G 48

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 rfntbbfn brn rfntbbttn f f f r r nnntbbbttff t rnf t f rbnbn rrbrrb rnrbr nrrr rnf b nf bntb f r nnt ntb r r r b t f n n n b t ftttb bnntb r r r r r r r r r r r r r f r r r r r r b n r f t rbtt t f rr n ntbf rf rrr trrrbtt fttn bnbntb r r rfntbbttnn rr f rr rr frff r r r r f n t b b t t t b n r f r r r r r bnntbf n t b b t t t b n f r r f t rn bbttffbntb r r r r r r f r f b tf bntb f n f t f b b t t n b t t b b f f nbtbrttt ft b ftttt bnntb b r f r n b r r r t t f ntb fr rff rfff bttfffrt b bnbt bnbb fttn bnbntb rntbtttt r f rf f r r b ntbfntbt ttt r rff b tfr bbffn ntb b n n r r r b b n r r n r n t r rfbb rrr rrf f rf f r r r r r bntb fbb tfrf nbbtt nntb r b r r n b f n b b t f bntb f b t f f f t f r n n n b t n b t t b b t t t f ff ttrfrfbntt ntb fttt bnntb 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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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 rfntbrt rfrntbrf frrrff rnfr nfrrrfr fftffrrf frfrrfr rfrft bnfrrrrr ffftbn rffrrrrrfr fftfr ftfrr frrbrrtr frrf rrfr rnfrbr frrfrfrrr rtrrf frfr nfbrrbrft rrfrrrr rtrfrrffrfn rrr rtffrrf rtfrfr frrnfrfr rfrrnrfnf frfrnfrrfrt brfrfbrfbrf rrfrrrr rfbrtrfbr brrrtbrfrfbt fbrfrfbtbrfrfbt ftrbrfrrfbrfbrfr brfrfbtfbrfrbrf tbrfbrfnbrf rfbrfrrffbrf rbrfrfrf rfrnbrbrfrfbt brftfbrf rbrfrrrfbrf rfbrbrftr brftftrbrfrrfbrfn rftbrfrft ffbrfrfbr ftrbrfrffrrr rbrfrbrf rtrfbrf rtrfbrfr trfbrfrfbrtrf brfrfbrtrf brfrfbrtrff rfbrrtrrrf ffrrf rtrtrr frrrftr frrr rfttfffr rrfff brrfff ttffrfbrbrr rtttfffrf ttfftfr rftffrfbr frffrff frrffrbr rrftrrr bttffttff rfbrbrrrt frrfrrtr rffnr rfrrrff ttffttff frffrrnrffr fftrfr ttfffnr frrrfftfr frfntt ffbb trftrftrf rfrrtffrt rnrnttr tffrft btffrnrrbtf frnrffrrr rrtrrffr nrrffrr fnffrfrf fftrrftf frfbrttr ttr trfnrrf frfrrfrf fnrfrffrf ttn fttnf tnftnf tnffrf rffrftrf fffrftftrr frtrfrt rfrtr rfrtffffffr frrfffrt ffrt nrnr nfnrfrrrfr rrfrrrr frrrfrrrfftrfn rrrrfn rrrrfnr rrfnrrr rfnrrfrn frrrrbrfr rnfrnfr rrrbrfrf rfrnfrr rrrrn frnfrrfr rfrnfrr rnfrnfr rffrfrn frrrfffr nfrrr rfrfrn frrrrrn brrrrnn fnrrbrfnr frff rrnf fnnfrrrn rrr rfrrnftfrtrf rfnrfn fnrrr rfnrrfn rrrrfnrrf nrrrrfnn fbrrffn rrrrfnnf brrffn rrrrfnnfbr rffn rrrrfnr rtrrfrfrr rr rtrrfrfrr rr rtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfrfrr r rrtrrfr frrr rrtrrf rfrrrnr rrrtr rfrfrrr nrrtfr rrfntn frfrrr frnnf rrfrrrrr fnfrfr frrbrnrff rffrrfrfnrfr rfrrf frnnftr rrnnftr rfrnrf b r rr f trfttrfrfrr frrfrr rff rff nfrfr r fr rrrrrfrf rrtrrrff rnrt rfrfrfnrf tr nrftrfrr ffrrnrfr frfnrfrrr rrrn nrfrr rrf rrn rfrff n rnrf rr f fr r r r f r n f r r f n r r n f r f f r f r r t n f r r r n r f b r f r r r r f f f r f r r n r f r n f r r f r f r f r r n f r r b t n f r r r f r r r r r f r r n n f r r f t f b r f r r r r r f t r b r rr f trfttrfrfrr rffnrrfrr rff rff nfrfr r frrrrrrfr frrtrrrf f rnfr trfrfrfnrf tr nrftrfrr ffrrnrfr frfnrfrrr rrrn nrfrr rrf f rrn rfrff n rnrf rr f frr r r r f r n f r r f n r r n f r f f r f r r t n f r r r n r f b r f r r r r f f f r f r r n r f r n f r r f r f r f r r n f r r b t n f r r r f r r r r r f r r n n f r r f t f b r f r r r r r f t r f t n f f frfrnfrftr rrrfrn tbrfrfr rrrbrfr rrt rrr rrrbrrrtbrfrf rrfrrnffrf rrr rfrfrfnrr frfnrrffrrbr rbrrrrftrn rtfr ffrf f r rtrntrbrfn tbrrrbrrf tn ff rrfr f b rr f fntrfrfrr rrfrbr rff rffr nbfrfrrff rrtrrrff rnfrr frrffbfr frrff rrn rtrfr frfnrffn tr f t r r f r n f f r f f n r f r r r r f r f r f r f b f r r r r f r r r r r f r r f r r f r r r r r r t t nrftrfrr ffrrnrfr frfnrfrrr rrrn rfrr rn rfrf n rnrf n f r r f n r r n f r f f r f r r t n f r r r n r f b r f r r r r f f r r r f f f f r n f r f r r b f r f r r r r n r f r n f r r f r f r f r r n f r r b t r r r f r r r r r f r r n n f r r f t f b r f r f ntrfbr rr frrrrft rr f r bfr rrr rfrrr nn rrrrrr rfrtrf ffrnffr brfrrn frfrr fbfrrr frrrrffrfrrbr rrffrfrrbrfrnfrr fr frfrrrrrf rfbtfrt rrrrrn rfrfrrrfbrrrf f rffrfrrrrrf rfbtfrt rrrrrrrf f rrfr f frnfrfrfrrbr r frnfr ffrf r ftrfrbr rft rrr rfrfrrbr r brfrfrr rff f r bfr rrr rfrrr rrrrr rrt rfffnf frbrfr frrbfrr rfrrrrf frfrrbrrrf frfrrbrfrnfrrfr frfrrrrrf rfbtfrt rrrrrn rfrfrrrfbrrrf f rffrfrrrrrf rfbtfrt rrrrrrrf f rrfr frnfrfrfrrbr frrf rf rrft rrr r rfn r frnfr rfrfrrbr r f f b r rr rfrrrrrrn rbtrrrnrrr rrnrr rfrbrrtfrrtrrrf frffrrfrt rfrnftrfftr rrfrrr fbrfrbtft brnftrfrfrrfrfn rfrrfttrrtfrr rfr frrfttrrt frfn r f f b r n b f r f f t r f r f r f r t r f r f r n f rrrtnnfr frfrrfbrnnffr rrrnrf rfrtfrbrr rff rfrrnfr frrr ftrrffrrf rfrrfbrfrnf rrnrfrrfrfrr rrrfrtnfrfrr rrrfrr rfr nrrf rnfn f r ftrrffrf b r rr rnrr rn frrfttrrt rfrfrfnrnf rfrrfrr rf rftr rfrfrfrfr rftr rfrnf rrrrrtnn frfrfrrfbrnnffr rrrnfrn rrfr rff rrnrfrfr fnnfrfr rrftr rffrrfrfrrfbr frnfrrnrfrrf rfrrrrrfrt nfrfrrrrr f rfrf r rnrf f rnrf rf rfrrffbrr rrfrrf r n r f t r f r r f f r r n r f r f r f n r f r r r r r r n r f r r f b r rr f trfrfrr rrfrr rffr ffn f rfrrf frrrrrtr rrffr rr nfrrfrr bfrfr rtrfrfrfn rftr nfrrfn rrfrf frfrrtnfrrr nrfbrf rrrr fffrfft nnffrrnfrrf frnrrft rn r ftr b frrfr rnf frrbt frtnftrf trbrrrr frrrfbr rrffrn rfrrrfrbrr frrfrf frrbt frtnftrf trbrrrr frrrfbr rrffrn rfrrrfrbrr frrfrf rr f frfrrffnrrfr brr ffrf frnfrfrft r frfrrrrf frrnrrtr rrff rtrfr frfnrftr n f r r f n r r n f r f f r f r r t n f r r r n r f b r f r r r r f f r r r f f f f r f r r r b f r f r r r f t n n f f r r r n f r r f t f b r f r r rrn rnf frrftnr f f frfr frrrrff rrnrrtrr rff frtrfr frfnrftr n f r r f n r r n f r f f r f r r t n f r r r n r f b r f r r r r f f r r r f f f f r f r r r b f r f r r r f t n n f f r r r n f r r f t f b r f r rrn rnf frrftnr f f r fttrff b nfrf r frrbt frtnftrf trbrrrr frrrfbr rrffrn rfrrrfrbrr frrfrf frrbt frtnftrf trbrrrr frrrfbr rrffrn rfrrrfrbrr frrfrf rr f frfrbrrfrrfr brr ffrf frnfrfr fttrffn f ffff b rr f fntrbfr rrnf rrfrrr ffrf frnfr rffrrtr rrffrn frfbfr nr trfrfrfnrf rfntr t f b r f t r r f r f r f r t r r r f r n f f r f n f r r f r r f n r f t r f r r f f r r n r f r f r f n r f r r r r r r n r f r r rnf rrn rfrff ntr rnrf r f r f b r f r f n f r r f n r r n f r f f r f r r t n f r r r n r f b r f r r r r f f f r r b f r f r r r f t n n f f r r r n f r r f t f b r f r f frr ftrbrr f f b rr f frfrrtfrfrrrr rnrrfr rrf frff rnfrfr r frrrrr trrrff frrbfrf rnrt rfrfrfnrf n f r r f n r r n f r f f r f r r t n f r r r n r f b r f r r r r f f r r r f f f f r f r r r b f r f r r r f t n n f f r r r n f r r f t f b r f r rn rrn rfrff n rnrf rn rrrtf frr r frfrf rrr r frr

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 rfntbbfn r r f r n r n t b t r t b f t t f t t t n b n n t r r t n t f r r r f r t r r b t t t r r n t r t t r t n b r b r r t t n t t t n rfnt t t t f t r r r b t t r n t b t t t r t t t r t r r t b f t r r r t b t t r t t t t r f n t t r f r t r f n t b b t r b r n t r r t r b n r f r t r r t t r n bftf nt f bt ft t t n r r f f f r tbtbt bfrrbb rbffrr brfr tbbf r rtfrt tb bttr rtt fftt rb btt btfftt btbtb frrbbrb ftfrrbrf rftbbt rtrfrttb bttrffbff rrtrb rf ff fff ftff btrrrbt rtntf ff f ff f f f b r t r t r t n n t t t r t f t f t r f r t b t r r r t r t t b b b n t r f r t f r b b f r f f t f t t r b b r t b t n f f tf r fff f tf f ft f f f f f tbb r ff bttr rtfrt tntnff ttrn ftbtf ft f f fr tbbft frtb f ffff bttrftb rrttf frr f f f f f f f f f f f f rfrfbrf tbtrf rtfrf ftbf trtntttrt rrbnrfbtft trbbr ttrnrbntr br brtr trtnntt ttftf trfrtbt rrrtrt tbrtt rbbt t tfr rtntttt ttnrttt rtttrftf rtrfrrtrrtr rttttt tttt rttttt tt tfr rrtrttt rttnt tfrfrtrbr rfbttrrrt trt trt trrrrrt trntt rr tfr rrtrttt rtrtnt tbtttfr tfrtrtrf rntrntrrt bftrttt trtrt rrrrtr ttbtn ttt tfr brtr trtnntt ttftf trfrtbt rrrtrt tbbb ntrfttf rbbtf rffft frrtrb rtf nnttrtbtb nbrtr rrtrtrbt nf rrtrttt rttntbtt trtfrfrtrbr rfnrrrttr rrnnt tt ntrtn trtftn frbbt frffft fntrrr tnttt frt tbtfrnrtt nnrtbrr rrntttf rtntttt tnrtttrtt trftfrtr frrtrrtrrt ttttt ntrtft rtfrbb tfrfffbt fttntr ttntttttf rnntrrr tttttrnt ntrrrtr tnf rrtrttt rtrtnt tbttttf rtfrtrt rfrntrnt rrtbftrtt tttbt ntrn trttt frbbt frfffbt fntrrr trrnttt nftnntrr tbtfrntr ntrrtbr rrrrt tfn f tb r rtt tr r trff tf tf t f ft f f r tbb r ntrtt ntrtntrtf rfntrt ntrtfrftf ttbntrt ntrttntrt tntrt ntrtftf ttbntrt ntrttntrt tntrt ntrtfrfttb ntrtntrt tntrtt ntrtntrtft ntrtfttbntrt ntrtt ntrttntrt ntrtfntrtf ttbntrt ntrttntrt tntrt ntrtfrfttb ntrtntrt tntrtt ntrtntrtfr fttbntrt ntrtt ntrttntrt ntrtfttt tttrfrr fttbntrt ntrttntrt tntrt ntrtftttrfrrrf rrtrtrtrnr rrtrntftr bntntrt ntrtfrfttt rfrrrfrrtrtrtr nrrrtrntf trbntntrt tntrt ntrtfr bttr ftt btntbr fftrrf rrtrb rtttntbrb ttbntrt trfrtf rftff btr f f f f f f f r r f f ff f b r t r t r t n n t t t r t f t f t r f r t b t r r r t r t f t b b b n t r f t t f t f r f f t f r r b r t f n n t t r t b t b n b r t r r r t r b t n f nttrbr tf b r f f r rt f tbbf f bttrf rtt nnntff ttr fbbb ttbtf ftf frtbbft ff f f ff f f fff ff bttr fbrr rbrnf brbttbntrf trfrtf rftbff btrrr btrtnnntf f f f f f f brtntbtr nttbrfnrb nttr brbbbn tttnttbtrb rfttbrb brttrnn rr nttrb tf r tbtbb tf ntf bf t rn f b r t r t r t n n t t t r t f t f t r f r t b t r r r t r t t f r r b r t f n n t t t b t b n b r t r r r t r b t n f f ft f f tbbf r f f f f f f bttr f rrtrtttbr ttbrf tttbttrnrrrf rfrrftrfrrtrftrf rfrrftrnt ttrffttr bttrfttt ftrtnt tftrt rtntbr t tt brntbt f f f f f f f f f f f rtbtrt rbt btrrfbtfttrbtbbf rrrrtrrtf ftft btrbnbr tbrtbt brb rttbbrtnn brbt trbbntt nttbt nttrbr tffrb f fff f f f f f f ff f f f rt tntbrt tfrr brfftff fr trttbr tfrfbbt r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f trtntttrt rrbnrfbtft trbbr ttrnrbntr rbrftr rtfntnbr btnbrr rrt r b tbbrt rtf nf tf b r t r t r t n n t t t r t f t f t r f r t b t r r r t r t t t f b b b n t r f b f t f f r f r r b r t f n n t t r t b t b n b r t r r r t r b t n f f ft t b t t b t f f tbbf r tft ff bttr rtt nnntbr ffttr bb bttb tfft ftbbft bttr rrbrft brbttbntrf trftf rfft bfbtr rrbtrtnn ntf f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f brtntbtr nttbrfnrb nttr brbbbn tttnttbtr brfttbrb brttrnn rr nttrb tf tbtbb trfr trf rr bf t rn f f r rt f tbbf f bttrf rtt nnntff ttr fbbb ttbtf ftfr tbbft f f fff f fff ff bttr fbrr rbrnf brbttbntrf trfrtf rftbf fbtr rrbtrtnnntf f f f f f f f brtntbtr nttbrfnrb nttr brbbbn tttnttbtrb rfttbrb brttrnn rr nttrb tf r tbtbb tf nt bf t rn f b r t r t r t n n t t t r t f t f t r f r t b t r r r t r t t f r r b r t f n n t t t b t b n b r t r r r t r b t n f f nnr bb ttntr rrfrtrrr ttrnnt trtrt ntttrtr t fff ftbrbfnb bttrbnn tttrr bnrtrtttr rttnrrtf trrrrtrtt tntbrttt ttntrf rtnt tffrtbtbt ftrbrn tffnbrt ttfrt rtrtt nfrtn tfrtt ttfr tff bttntbn rrbrtr brbttrf ftrfrtrf rf ttntrf tttr tfrtr bnrttbfbbt ff rnftnb bbrtrtt rffrr rtftb ttrtttfrrt bnrbrrtt trtbbrftrftrf ttrbbn tfrbbntb ttnt tfftrf rttr nrtf trn ttftrbr trttrrtf tttrt ftrttbn trbrbt rrtrrtr tff tftr tfr tftnbb tft nntrttf tbrrtnrrb frtt nffrnf nfttt trrrfftt rtrt bbffnrtr rbbrtrbt rfbrbtr nrbrr btrbnntb ttrff fbrbtt rffbn tffttt rtrtfr fftrttr trrffrb ntttfft ttrr frtff trrff trrrrrtff ttbn nrrrnt tfrtt tnnrrftrf nrnttrtrtf nbtr nrrtn btrrfb frrrntf tr tfrb tnttttrrtbrb tnrbfbrrf nrffbt ttbtnr fbfrt ttnf rbbbbbn ttrtt btrbt nfnrrtrtnt rttbr tbtffrrb btfff ttbrb ttrtr rtrnr frbtt rbbbf bbbrrrb ttrtf tnf rrfrbrfrf tftr bbfrrrt rfrrtrrtrtbbf ttrnf trtb rftnft rrrnftrr trrftrrr ttftrrf rttfrbt bbtrftf trrbtt tfttrrrtft ttfrttfnt tbftrf rfrfbbtrrft bbtrfbttrft tfntf nrrntftf rtttft bbtrftrtrf bbtrtfrf ttttftr fttttf tffrf fnrttrft tttftnt tttfrttf ttttfnr rttrfrbt trfrbtt ntttrfbt nttttrfb rttntt trfrbtntt trfrbrtnt ttrfttfr btttrfrb ttrfrbt tttrfb ttttrfrb rtnttttrf rtfbt tttrfrbr ttrfbtt trfrbtt trfrbtbbt trfrbtt trfbtnt trfttft nttft tftrrtf trrtf rtfrttf ffffff fffffft bfttr trnrnfttr rrnrttrn rtrt tbtb rrntrtt rtbbbrtt rrnrrtr ntnrr tbrrnbr rttt rnr r rtntbbb ttrt rtbbrbb tnrrtrnr rbbrbrt tn ffrrfttbf bftbf bfrrt brrrbbbr brbttrfft trtbrrt ttrrnr rftrftntrt ntrfbtfrtr bftrr rttntrr rbrn ntbrrtrrbtb rt rftfr b f bbbtf ft

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 A/C Services Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Carpet Repair Services 352-431-9481Residential / Commercial rfnfftbrftb f Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Handyman Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Home Restoration Svcs. Insurance Services Irrigation Services Landscaping Services r fntbb Lawn Services Pest Control Services Pet Grooming Services Legal Services Painting Services Airport Transportation Enclosure Screening Fencing Services Bathroom Remodeling Handyman Services BOYDSYou call it, We haul it!352 460-7186 Marine Services HOPKINSCONCRETE CREATIONSLIC. INS.LANDSCAPE CURBING STONE WALLS HARDSCAPECON/PAVERS PATIOS PALMS PLANTS ROCKS & MULCH Email:HOPKINS.CURBING10@YAHOO.COM352-615-1314 HOPKINSCONCRETE CREATIONSLIC. INS.LANDSCAPE CURBING STONE WALLS HARDSCAPECON/PAVERS PATIOS PALMS PLANTS ROCKS & MULCH Email:HOPKINS.CURBING10@YAHOO.COM352-615-1314 Cleaning Services Land Clearing Services Lawn Services Electrical Services

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 Psychic Services Pressure Cleaning Restaurants Tile Service Shower Doors Service Tree Service Veterinarian Services Window Services All About Appliances repairs and installs all brands of major appliances. We are a small husband/wife company. Eric has over 15 years experience repairing appliances and Lavinia (Vinnie) has over 20 years in business management experience. Together, we strive to offer you prompt, professional, courteous and personal services far beyond your expectations, both by phone and in your home. We respect you and your time and make every effort to be in and out of your home as quickly as possible yet provide a thorough diagnosis and timely repair. We genuinely appreciate all your business. Pals Gals Services, Inc. has been owned and operated by Patti Kauffman and Kellie Kennedy since 1986. They are a multifaceted business offering a wide a variety of services, which include interior and exterior painting, faux painting, wallpaper removal and installation, tile and grout cleaning, tile and grout removal and installation, and grout staining. They also install wood floors and can refinished your old wood floors, to make them look brand new. They can help you with color choices and give advice on what is practical or not! They can help resolve your honeydo list such as minor plumbing, electrical, drywall, cabinets, counter tops for your home or office. They pride themselves on quality womanship, dependability and trust. They know how difficult it is to find someone you trust and actually show up on time. They are a referral based business relying on previous clients to spread the word. They are two very talented ladies that take extreme pride in their work and take each job personally. They know how important making choices about your home or office can be and are more than willing to help with each decision.GIVE THE GALS A CALL, THEY CAN DO IT ALL!!! 352-787-4089 Veterinary Care in the Convenience of your own home! and for you Services include Wellness exams, including vaccines and parasite screening, Blood work, Skin and ear issues, Digestive or Urinary tract issues, Health certificates, Kathie L. Robinson, DVMDr. Robinson has over 16 years experience as a veterinarian.VISITING VETERINARIAN, LLC 352-408-3666 FAX: 352-253-2443VISITINGVETERINARIAN@AOL.COM To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact Michelle in the Classified Department at (352) 365-8233 or by email michelle.fuller@dailycommercial.com Plumbing Services Tree Service Roofing Services Window Services

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014 rfntbrt rfrn tbfb rrrr fb fbr rtnt fr r rfntb rnnrfrnf brr nftr nf bnrr rrn brfr bnn fb bnfnnfrb tr trrrb nf rfr rr f r r b r fr rrb f rrftnfrnf bfnnffrnrf ffrr fbnr nfnfbrrftnfr rn nft nttf fr rrbrftnfr f rt frnfbr fb t f trr trtrrfb rbffrrrnft rrrnrrr nfrrnrfnr nrnrfbrrrb fbrrnrnfbnft fnfbfbr rrrffr bfb rnrrbfrrff rrrfb nrffr rrnftf rbtbnfbnft fbrrfb nfrrr rfrnfr rnrfr nnbrnbnftnrrb frbnb r rr rfrr ntnntr nfrfrnrnf rrnn rbnr b n r t r r r n b r rrfn rrbnrbr rnnnftrnft rrfr rfrnbrrfnf bfnfrr nfbnffr fnrfbrrnftrr n n f t r r r n f b r b r f r n ftnrrfn rnbfbb fb frnnrfrnf fbrrfbnftrnf rftnb fn nr nf frnbnrr r nbnr nr fbtbrfbbr frrrrrr nbr rtt rttrnfrnfb r f n r f b r f b n r f r n b r n f t r f r f r n r r r r nb rnrtf nnfnrnrf rnrrnftrfr nrnrrrrr frb nftnftnr n tttb b f b r r n t r r r r b f r r r f r f b f n r r f f r r r r f r r t r f f b r f n r t r r r n r b n rr fbrfr nnrfnr rnrr trrnf rbfnnft rrbnn tttb nfnfrnf ntnfnrrr b r f r r b f n n f br rnbrrr nrbtrb t frb bfb rrbrrfr br nbfrfb frrbt nfnf frnbb br nrtbfb n b b fttb bbnrrfrnf b r f n rr r fb r f n rr r fb ntn brn t tftr nr fb rrbnrrr n n f b r n r r r b r n f b n f b r b tnnftr tr ffbn rnr frr nfbn nf bnn br tr nnrr nnbrnbr nrr bf rr rfr rr fnfr nfr nft nbfb rfrnt rrfb n rrfb nfrrrfrr r n r r n r r n f n r n f t r f r r r f n f t r r r f b btn nt rbn r nr f r fbttnf n nr nrnrr fnr f b r r r b r r t b f b rrfbftntb r nfb nfrrb fb tbfb nrfrn nf tfrfb fr ntr rfrnfrfrfr tbfb rr r rtbfb b brrf fnr rrrbtr fb trnft rb brr bbtbfb frnbf trrfftb fb br tbfb nbfb bnfnftr nfnfrrfb nftn nrbtbfb nfntnr fr t tftrnfnb t n b r rrfbfnr brrnft rr rrfr rr f r r r r t r f r r f b r n f t f r f r r n f r r b r f r b n r b r n r n r r ff r n f f b n f n b r f f r n f rnfnt bn nf rbntfrb bbnb rfb rrfb nft fnr fnt ft brfrbrb nftrntr b r r b tb tb r r r b r r r r f b r b r r n b r n nrrrrfbfbrrfnft nrfrrnrb n f t r r f n f r r t r r t t r r r n f n f t n b r b r f f n f f n f r r tb bbnnnffrr nnrbfbnbrnfr rnrfn nfbnftfntfbrrrfbr nbnfrfr nfnnrbfrr fnffbrb nfrfrr rnnrfbrfrnnf fnrrt f r r r b f b n b r b f n f r r r b n f f n r t r r r n n f f f r f b n n n f t n f r r r f b r f f r r r f r t r r r r r n n n f r f f r r r f b r r n n f n f f r r r n n f f n f r n n f n f f r n r r n f r n t r n f r n t r n r r r n r n f r f r r f r f n b f t r f r r b r n t r r n r f b r r f r r b n r r f n f n f b r n r r n n f b r t r b r f r n r r n n f r n t r f r r f f n b r r r n r f r r b r r f n r b r r f b n r n t f b r n f r f r r r t r r b n r b n r n f r f n r n n f r r t n n r b n r n f b r f r f r f b b b r r f n n f t f b n b r r r n r f n f n r n r f r f r n r f r b n r n r f r r n r b n f r f n f f r n f r r t tb nfbfrrb rrr rrfb n f r f r r r f f f n f f n r r tt bb tnftnnf rnrb rrbrrrnrb n f r f r n b b rntntfrb rnrftrbnr rrbnrbrrnf nbnbnf r b r n n n f t r n n f t f n n r n t f f r b n r b r b n r r b r r r f r n r f b f b r r b f b f n r r f b n r f r b t r f r n n n f t r n r b n f r f n r f r r b n n f t r n r b n f r f f n f r f r r t n f n r r r r r n n n f r r r r rbnnrrnrfrrb r r n r f r r n b r n f n nrfnfnnfrntr rrf r r f rfrrb nnrnrfnftr n f r f r f b f r b r r n b b r r r r r t rrbfnt nrnftbfnrr rrfrrnrn nnrnbrfbrr rnnnnffn rfrnnfbnftrrnr nfnrfnfrfb fnnnfrr rnnr r r n b r n b r r rnfrbtr nrnrnfrnrb nfnbfrrf r r r b n n r n r b n n n f t b f r r b r b r b n n r f r r r r b r r r r f r f n r r r b r b t r f r n r b n n n f t b r n r r f f n f n f t r n r r r f n r r r r f n f r n r n f t r n f t r f n f t n r r r r r b r r r n n r f b f r r r f r f r n t r n f r f r r r b r r t n r r r n r t n r b n n r r r r r r f r r r r f b f n f r f r r f r r r r r b r b f r b n r f r r t n t r f n f r r f r b r b n n r r n f t r f n f t n r r r t r r f r n n r r r r b n n r r r n f r n n n f r r fntb rnftfbrr nfnnrt rfbnfnnrfrb brfnrnbnfnb nbnfrfnr r r r n r r b f r b r f n n tb rbrfnft frbtrbrnrbr nnrfrnrbnfrfb brtbnfrrf nrnfnrrnft rrnrfr r f b r r r n n f n f t nn r t r r n r r r f f n n f n b b f f r r r r t t r n r f b r n r b f r t n r n f b r f b f n n f f b f f n r r f r n n b n f n b n f f r f n r r r r r f r n b b t r r r tb r r f b n b r n r n f n r r r r n r f r r n f t r r n r r r n r f r f b n b r n r r f n r r t n r f b n b r r r b r n n r f r b n r r r f f n n f f b r n f t n r r n n r f r r f b r b r b n f r b n r f r r r f r r r f r f r n n f b r r b n b r f n r f b r n b n r f b r n f n f t n r r n f b n b n r n n f r r r r t tb f f n r r r t n n n f n f r r t r r tb nbrbnf ftrrtfnrb rnrfrfnnf nfbrrnf rbrfnfrf r f b r r n r r n f n r f r ftt b tntb n f b n f t r r n n f t r b n f t t t n f t b n f t n f r b f b r n f t r r r n n f t n f t n f t n f b n f t r r n r f b r n n r r n f t r n r r r r n f n t r n f t f n f f r r n n f t r n r n r r r r n r n r n f t f r r r f n b r r t r f r n r n b r n f t r r t r b b f n f r t f r f r n n f n r n f r f r n r r r f b r f r b r n n f b n f t n f r f r n n r r n r n f r b r b n n f t r r n n f t r r r f r r n f n tt fnnrrf brfnrbnfrrbr rrrr frnnrb r f n f t r r t tntb f n f n r n n f n t n f t r f b n b r b r t n r r b r r r t f b r f r r r bt

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 rfntbbfn rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb rfrntb fr rt frr frr t rfr frtrr rfrrrr rt tr rr ttr rr rffr rft rf r rfr r ftt ntb t tff r r t t rrf rrf t tt rrfr rnbtf ntf r r f r f r r r f rft bnr t r frr tt r r f r f r n b r r r r r f r r r r r t t rrrt rt brrf f btt frtr tffr rrtt t t t r rfr t ffrr rft rrf rr b bb nt fr rrrr t fr frr f rrr tt r r b f rfrtt tf t ntbff rt ffr fr frr rt btf t tf r rrr f r f r r f r f r t t fr rfrrf frr t trffff trf rf rrfr fff rrrfr ttt ffr rr t rr t ft rf b b bb frft bb f f f rt f t r r r f r f frff nrfb rrfr tt frfr rfr frrft frr frr t r f trff t rr frfr rt frf r r rrrf rrr f r f f r t t t rrr f t f f f r f rrff t rrf rffrfrr f bbf f bbbrf f f f r f r r r t t r r f tfrr r f frrrr rfr frrt bf f bbff f f t r r r f r fn frf rff r rrt f t r r r f r frrfr rrffr r t f trff t rrrf rrr f r f f r t t t rrr f t f f f r f rrff t rf ff r r r f t r t t t frt f rr rrrr rfrrrrr ttt f nf f r r r r r r r r f r r f rrrf rrr f r f f r t t t rrr f t f f f r f rrff t bff f t r r r f r r f f r f f r f t t rfrf frf rrrr bf tf f f r r f r r f r f r r f r t bf tf f r r r r f r r r r f r r f r r f r f r r f f r f r r f t f r f r r r r t t f rrrf rrr f r f f r t t t rrr f t f f f r f rrff t bf tf t f r r r f frrfr rrfr frr rr frrf rt fr rrt rrt rrtt frf f r t frr rf t rrrf rrr f r f f r t t t rrr f t f f f r f rrff t bf tf bbff f trrr rfr r r f r f r rrr frffrfr frfrfr rrfr t rfr rr r t t n rtf rfrrf t nb frr rfrrrrf rrrrf t f ttt rrf frt f fr t r r r r r r t rrrt t rfr rrrrftt rffr rrfrtt rrrrf rrt rrtr rf rrr t frft rrf rtt rfrrrf r t frft t tt fr ff tt r f r t fr tt r f t t rrff frtt frtftf rr r r f r rft btrf tf tf frrr rfr rt fftt fr rt frr frfrfr t ffrtfr frtt tr f fr rr rrr rf rrff ffr t rt t rrrf rr ntbrfr rftt rt tt t rffrr fr rfrfr fr ffrrffrt tt rrfr ft rfr frrtt trrr nfbrf rt t r r r r t t rfffrf t frf rrr rtt ffr t rf f f r f r rfr t rr rfrt r t ftt r f r r t frr ff tfr frr rrt nbfr tt r r f r rrfrt nbrrrf rr rrf t nbrr nbnb t rfrrf ft frr f rnf b fr rft ft fr rr trf f rr t rrr f bf t

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014

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Wednesday, March 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, March 19, 2014