Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Are you managing your diabetes?You may benet from Group Diabetes Education Classes. Now available in Lake County. For more information visit FHWaterman.com. Lake Countys only American Diabetes Association certied education courses Manage your diabetes and enjoy a healthier lifestyle by learning everyday strategies focused on nutrition, exercise and disease management. Covered by Medicare and most insurance, co-pays may apply Physician referral is required Provided by Florida Hospital Diabetes Institute CDT FHW-2014-0414 HOPPERTUNITY OUT AT DERBY, SPORTS B1PROBE: FSU among schools targeted by federal investigation of sexaul assaults, A5 LSSC: 842 students prepare for graduation, A2 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, May 2, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 122 5 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED C9 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS C9 BUSINESS A6 NATION A4 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10.81 / 66Thunderstorms 50 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comAn outbreak of parvovirus at the Lake County An imal Shelter, which closed the facility effective Thurs day afternoon, has caused 16 dogs to be put down and has sparked an audit of intake and vaccination policies, ofcials say. We have been working under the close supervision of our veterinarian and we are erring on the side of cau tion in closing the shelter fully in order to minimize the spread of the virus, Brian Sheahan, Community Safety and Compliance director, said in a press release about the extremely contagious, of ten life-threatening illness in dogs, which affects the intes tinal tract. Symptoms of parvo in dogs include lethargy, severe vomiting, diarrhea and loss of appetite. The shelter initially was closed Wednesday afternoon to dog adoptions only. The (Thursday) closure now consists of all services provided, including dog and cat adoptions, intake and the night-drop kennels, the press release stated. The parvo outbreak, which animal rescue ofcals say is fairly common in shel ters, is the latest in what has MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comLake County pros ecutors say Trenita Wright-Rushing got off fairly easy at age 15, when the youthful offender was sentenced to only four years in prison followed by 30 months of probation for the 2001 stabbing death of a teen-aged friend in Leesburg. But a couple cans of sh food, some socks, vitamins and DVDs, could land the woman, now 26, back in prison for 23 more years. Lake County prosecutors said Wright-Rushing violated her probation on the second-degree murder conviction after she and another woman were charged with stealing the items from a Walmart last October her third violation since her release from prison. Assistant State Attorney Hugh Bass said she now faces a minimum of 23 years behind bars. However, the Public Defenders Ofce is ar guing Wright-Rushing never should have been given such a lengthy probation on the mur der charge and wants a Lake County judge to terminate her probation, retroactively back to 2009, thus negat ing any possible prison sentence. She shouldnt have been on probation at the time, said assistant public defender Randall Lee Appleton, who led a motion last month for the request. The stabbing occurred in July of 2001 during a ght with 14-year-old Terry Hill. According to Bass, Hill had the then 14-yearold Wright-Rushing in a headlock and, when he released her, Wright-Rushing grabbed a steak knife and stabbed him in the chest. She was placed in the Lake County jail on murder charges the same month. In January of 2003, Wright-Rushing pled no contest in the case and as part of the states youthful-offender program, was given a four-year prison sentence on an aggravated assault charge and 30 years of probation on the murder charge. Wright-Rushing was released from prison in the spring of 2004. According to court documents, she was LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comSeveral years ago Leesburg High School changed its academic sched ule from a block of four 90-minute classes ev ery day to seven classes, each running 52 min utes. At the time, the school was in the bottom 5 percent in the state, school ofcials said. Since then, the high school has climbed out of the bottom tier, been placed out of corrective action and is in the 45 percentile, according to Gabriel Fielder, band director at Leesburg High School. Fielder said the change has brought marked change in the classroom. I feel the band is more successful, more rounded, he said, adding it has helped him to grow as a teacher, keeping to a shorter time period for each class. Now, the Lake County School District is preparing to implement the seven-class schedule across the district beginning in August. While almost identical to Leesburg Highs schedule, the seven-class schedule implemented as part of Engage LCS which enables the school district to redene the schools budget to focus on student achievement would call for instructors to teach six classes out of seven as opposed to ve now at Leesburg. Leesburg High will have to adjust to that change come August. Several school ofcials said the change Lake Grifn State Park, 3089 U.S. Highway 441/27 in Fruitland Park, will host its 8th Annual Kids Fishing Clinic from 9 a.m. until noon on Saturday. Register by calling 352-360-6760. Admission is $5 per carload up to eight people. Clermonts inaugural South Lake Dragon Boat Festival is from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. today and Saturday at Waterfront Park. Vendors, family fun zones, entertainment and health fair on tap, too. Free to watch.DRAGON BOAT FESTIVALSkateboarders from across the nation will compete during the Clermont Challenge 5K/10K/ Slalom Longboard Races from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m. Saturday at Lake Louisa State Park, 7305 U.S. Highway 27.CLERMONT CHALLENGE ANNUAL KIDS FISHING CLINIC1 2 3 TOP WEEKENDS3TAVARESAnimal shelter closed; 16 dogs killed by virus Schools to shift schedules PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A school bus drives to Mount Dora High School to pick up students and take them home in Mount Dora on Thursday.TAVARES School are seen in the side mirror of a car as they leave Mount Dora High School on their was to drop off students.District says 7-period days to become the norm in Lake CountyWe can go in depth and I think that would be good for the students.School Board Member Tod Howard Shoplifting charge could put woman in prison for 23 years WRIGHTRUSHINGSEE SHELTER | A2SEE SCHOOLS | A2SEE CHARGE | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 HOW TO REACH US MAY 1CASH 3 . ............................................... 9-3-1 Afternoon . .......................................... 7-9-5 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 7-2-1-5 Afternoon . ....................................... 5-4-8-3FLORIDALOTTERY APRIL 30FANTASY 5 . ........................... 2-11-23-24-29 FLORIDA LOTTO . ............. 12-28-34-40-42-47 POWERBALL ...................... 2-9-11-19-5032 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher.Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday.Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service.365-8200In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail . ................... 365-8200 Classied . ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. . ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. . ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing . 787-0600 ACCOUNTING . ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATIONSUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. T ax T otal 6 Mos. T ax T otal 1 Yr. T ax T otal Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATIONSTEVE SKAGGS, publisher352-365-8213 ........................... steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.comMARY MANNING-JACOBS, advertising director352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.comNEWSROOM CONTACTSTOM MCNIFF, executive editor352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comWHITNEY WILLARD, copy desk chief352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.comPAUL RYAN, digital editor352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.comTO REPORT LOCAL NEWSSCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.comREPORTERS LIVI STANFORD, county government, schools352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.comROXANNE BROWN, South Lake County352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comMILLARD IVES, police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL, Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 .................theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.comAUSTIN FULLER, business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 .........................austin.fuller@dailycommercial.comLETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com.FRANK JOLLEY, sports editor352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.comGOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTSEmail news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com.become a growing list of problems at the shelter. At the beginning of the year, Lake County Animal Services put new guidelines in place to treat and vaccinate all of its animals. However, earlier this month, six puppies adopted from the shelter received no treatment and all lat er died as a result of what a veteri narian could conrm in one puppy as a case of hookworm. Two other puppies adopted from the same litter were also found to have hook worm, but were saved through blood transfusions and intravenous drips, said Allison Zachary, a member of Plenty of Pitbulls, a res cue organization that adopted the animals. Previous audits have found issues with record keeping at the shelter and questions have now surfaced whether this case is symptomatic of an ongoing prob lem. In 2013, two internal audits cited at least 45 areas for improvements. Several commissioners expressed concerns the shelter is not meeting expectations, and the county manager requested the inspector general with the Lake County Clerk of Courts Ofce to audit the shelters intake and vaccination procedures to ensure that we are adequately protecting our animal shelters population, ac cording to an email County Man ager David Heath sent to commissioners. The hookworm and parvovirus incidents are taking place as Sher iff Gary Borders prepares a propos al to take over animal services. Commissioner Jimmy Conner said while acknowledging parvovi rus outbreaks happen everywhere, every time we turn around there is an issue at animal services. I think it is pretty clear the ex pectations of us are not being met right now, he said. We need to turn over animal services to the sheriff and allow him to run it as he sees t, because all of the ser vices I have seen him oversee, he provides at a high level. Commissioner Tim Sullivan was eager to move forward. I am interested in seeing the sheriffs proposal and getting back the auditors report to make sure the procedures we are following are correct and up to date, Com missioner Tim Sullivan said. The shelter was closed to dog adoptions Wednesday after Commissioner Leslie Campione wrote an email to Heath, saying the shelter needs to be shut down if it hasnt been already. You should never take any chances when you have clear ly what appears to be an outbreak going on, she said. While Campione said the par vovirus could happen at any shel ter, it just conrms the fact that we still need to be looking at our protocols and make sure they are being followed. Campione said she is hopeful the inspector generals ofce would help the county nd out whether those protocols are being followed. If there are ndings that can lead to corrective actions, we need those ndings immediately, she said. Animal Services has been reaching out to anyone who has adopted dogs within the past two weeks and has notied local veter inary clinics about the situation, a press release stated. If you have recently adopted a dog from the shelter that is showing these signs, bring your pet for veterinary care immediately. SHELTER FROM PAGE A1 will result in more instructional time for students with classes being taught year round as opposed to four classes taught in the fall and a different set of classes in the spring. The change would also result in standardizing the bell schedule, which will make it easier to ensure students get to school on time and save the district $4.6 million, ofcials said. But critics say there are legitimate concerns about the academic schedule. They point out it allows less time for teachers to do supervisory duties before and after school and the potential for specialized teachers to lose their jobs if they are not certied in another area. Ofcials expect 74 positions to be lost, mainly through attrition. At the same time, several school board members are concerned about the loss of electives in some schools something individual schools must determine. David Christiansen, the districts chief academic ofcer, said the instructional time would increase with the new schedule. You are talking about increasing the time per course dependent on the school by between 24 to 42 days, he said. When you are on a block and you miss a day it is like you are missing two days. School Board Member Tod Howard said he supported the change. We can go much deeper and do a better job of educating those students, he said. We can go in depth and I think that would be good for the students. Board Member Rosanne Brandeburg agreed, pointing to the difculty of keeping students attention during a 90-minute period. However, Howard expressed concern about the potential loss of positions as a result of the new schedule. I do see the problems with human resources. As somebody who knows how important teachers are to us, it is tragic for us to lose good employees, he said. Stuart Klatte, president of the Lake County Education Association, expressed similar concerns. With one less period (as opposed to a block schedule with eight periods a year) the teachers most likely to be cut are those teaching electives rather than the core classes, he said. The people teaching specialty areas or special electives potentially could have that problem. Their teaching certicate would not necessarily cover one of the positions where there is an opening. But Christiansen said while most positions would be absorbed through attrition, the district will make sure the other teachers are placed appropriately. They may not be at the same school, he said. We want to keep them in our system the best way we can. However, Christiansen said he could not guarantee that every position would be kept, especially for the 39 per cent of teachers on annual contracts. There is no guarantee any time, he said, explaining that it comes down to teachers making the decision about what they want to teach. It comes down to certication and contract status. For example, he said if a teacher has a culinary arts certicate it does not mean they cant teach other things on campus. With the number of credits students earn for graduation dropping to 28 from 32, students will have four opportunities to take electives compared with eight in a block schedule because they are required to have 24 core credits for graduation, Klatte said. This would result in a reduction in electives offered, he added. Christiansen said the transition would keep most programs intact and maintain the quality of electives and Career Technical Education programs. But the modication could result in fewer teachers teaching an elective at a particular school, Christiansen said. Fielder said he is concerned about the impact on his colleagues teaching electives such as choir, drama and art. Music and art are a part of culture and part of life, he said. We need to provide protected positions for certain electives considered culturally relevant. Christiansen said the new schedule gives teachers the opportunity to work together in collaboration, which is critical to the new educational standards passed down to the school districts. But Klatte said one planning period, compared with two now offered at Leesburg High School, is not enough time to meet the needs of the new state standards. You are setting students and teachers up for failures, he said. Teachers cant plan a detailed, rigorous lesson to benet the student and cant work with other teachers in a collaboration to do it right (in the time period). SCHOOLS FROM PAGE A1 accused of violating her probation twice before last year in December of 2009 when the case was dismissed, and again in 2011 when she was charged with driving with a suspended or revoked license and resisting an ofcer without violence. That landed Wright-Rushing a six-month term in the Lake County jail. According to a Fruitland Park police report, Wright-Rushing and another woman were charged in October with retail theft after be ing accused of shoplift ing from Walmart. The other woman was giv en a misdemeanor citation and court date, but Wright-Rushing remains in the Lake County jail on without bail on the pro bation violation stemming from the theft while a judge considers what to do with her case. Appleton led a mo tion in April to correct an illegal sentence, arguing that under state stat utes regarding youthful offenders, the period of probation cant exceed more than six years. So the sentencing scheme in this case, where the defendant was sentenced to a combined sentence of 34 years of supervision, was clearly contrary to the law at the time and should be found illegal, Appleton stated in the motion. The public defend er said it is not clear why Wright-Rushings private lawyers didnt challenge the sentence at the time. In a response, Bass led a motion Tuesday arguing that the defenses motion cant be used to challenge a negotiated plea, adding the defendant has al ready enjoyed the benet of a greatly reduced pris on sentence. So the state is entitled to the benet of its bargain, which the defendant now seeks to im properly vacate in its cur rent motion, Bass stated. A judge heard the case last week and could make a decision in about a month. Bass added that due to a speedy trial issue, his ofce decided not to prosecute Wright-Rushing on last years retail theft charge. If the judge throws out her probation violation, it is not clear what legal problems will remain. CHARGE FROM PAGE A1 GARY FINEOUTAssociated PressTALLAHASSEE Parents would have a chance to object to text books used at public schools un der a bill passed Thursday by the Florida Legislature. The bill was inspired both by on going criticisms about the states transition to new school standards as well as a dispute in Volusia County over a textbook that some parents wanted pulled over com plaints that it offered a pro-Islam ic worldview. But the legislation will not eliminate state review of textbooks as originally sought by sponsors of the bill. Instead, school boards will continue to decide whether to re view textbooks locally, or continue to rely on the state-approved list. Sen. Alan Hays, R-Umatilla and sponsor of the bill, said it would nally give parents a way to ob ject to textbooks without having to complain to legislators or state education ofcials. They dont have to come to Tallahassee, Hays said. They can appeal right there at the local level. The Senate in April narrowly passed a bill sponsored by Hays that would have mandated that each school district review and choose textbooks. But school boards and even Ed ucation Commissioner Pam Stewart were opposed to eliminating the state review. There were concerns that districts would not select textbooks that are aligned to Floridas new standards, which are based primarily on Common Core State Standards. Opponents complained it would cost districts money to review textbooks. And Sen. Geraldine Thompson, D-Orlando, said she was worried that some districts would wind up censoring some books. The Florida House rejected the elimination of the state review and instead passed a bill that creates a process that lets parents object to the textbooks. It requires school districts to hold a public hearing if someone complains about the books that are being used. The Senate voted 31-4 for the revamped bill (SB 864).Hays school textbook bill passes

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com MOUNT DORA Lakeside Inn to host inaugural PaddlefestThe inaugural Mount Dora Paddlefest will be held this weekend at the Lakeside Inn with a Dragon Boat Regatta, canoes and kayak races, eco-tour and seminars, today through Sunday at the Lakeside Inn, 100 N. Alexander St. Fun events for the whole family will be offered all three days with vendors, crafts, art and food. Admission is free. For information go to www.mountdorapaddlefest.com.LEESBURG Seats available for Volunteer Management Boot CampAdraine Kreglo, volunteer management drill sergeant who has served as president and CEO of ManaTEENS, will lead the class that has been developed by professional volunteer managers to guide guests through the recruiting, retaining and recognition phases of coordinating volunteers. This Volunteer Management Boot Camp will take place from 9 / a.m. to noon on May 12 in the confer ence room of United Way of Lake & Sumter, 32644 Blossom Lane. Seating is limited and reservations are required by email to programs2@uwls.org, or by calling 352787-7530. The workshop is open to the public.WILDWOOD Baker House celebrates with heritage festivalLiving history displays of a native Seminole Indian camp, a Civil War camp and World War II will be featured at the historic Baker Houses festival, beginning at 10 / a.m., on Saturday, at 6106 County Road 44. Presented by the Wildwood Area Historical Association and the city of Wildwood, the event will also include live demonstrations of pioneer skills, including cane weaving and wooden spoon making. Live musical guests include Benjamin DeHart, the Florida Cracker Tenor, Branded Moon and Buddy Brown. Tours of the house will also be offered and food will be available. For information, call Gidget Gibney at 352-461-1140.TAVARES Rangers to lead free, educational hikeLake County Parks and Trials Division rangers will host a hike for the public to learn about Floridas endemic bird, the Scrub-Jay, from 8 to 10 / a.m., Saturday at the Pine Forest Park, 32520 State Road 44 in DeLand. The free event will offer information about the species found only in limited numbers near dry, sandy soil with scrub oak trees. To register for the hike or for infor mation, call the Lake County Parks and Trails Division at 352-253-4950, or email parksandtrails@lakecounty.gov.LEESBURG LRMC Auxiliary to raise funds with health fairThe Leesburg Regional Medical Center Auxiliary will host a health and candle fair from 7 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. on Monday and Tuesday from 7 / a.m. to 3 / p.m. in the west lobby at the hospital in Leesburg. Purchases can be made by credit card, cash or payroll deduction and all proceeds benet the hospital auxiliary. For information, call Korky Saunders at 352-750-2062.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 Staff ReportA total of 842 students are slated to graduate from Lake-Sumter State College on Saturday, with 327 don ning the black cap and gown to participate in the colleges 51st annual commence ment in the gymnasium of the Leesburg campus. This year, for the rst time, LSSCs graduation has been expanded to two ceremonies so grad uates will be able to bring up to six guests to the invitation-only event, yet the public will be able to tune in to Lake Sum ter Television (LSTV) for a live broadcast and encore presentations, according to a press release from LSSC. The ceremony for graduates from the Leesburg and Sumter campuses is set to take place at 10 / a.m. S at urday followed by a 2 / p .m. ceremony for graduates in the nursing program and the south Lake campus. Student speakers for the 10 / a.m. cer emony will be Katie McKay as the inspirational speaker and Jer emy Von Cise as the com mencement speaker. McKay is graduating with an associate in arts degree and will be pursu ing a bachelors degree in LEESBURGLSSC to hold 2 graduation ceremonies Staff ReportEnough children to ll at least three preschool classrooms drown before their fth birthday each year in Florida, according to the Florida Department of Health. To combat this, the Lake County Public Safety Department, Lake Emer gency Medical Services and six municipalities including Leesburg will be taking part in a Water Safety Day on May 17. Highlights of each event include mock drowning rescues, life jacket ttings, CPR demonstrations, door prizes and giveaways, safety video presentations, swimming lessons and registra tions, Elisha Pappacoda, a county public information ofcer, said in a press release. Florida leads the na tion in the drowning rate for children ages 1 to 14, the Florida Department of Healths website states. Oklahoma and Arizona ranked second and third. I am so happy that the cities and county are partnering to help prevent drowning and wa ter-related accidents in our lakes and pools, Lake County Commis sioner Sean Parks said in the release. We must remain vigilant in our pub lic safety efforts, and ed ucation and awareness are key to saving lives. Water Safety Day events will be held at the following locations: %  %  From 9 / a.m. to 3 / p.m. at the Golden Tri angle YMCA, 1465 David Walker Drive, Tavares. %  %  From 10 / a.m. to 1 / p.m. at the Eustis Aquat ic Center, 250 Ferran Park Drive; at the Lincoln Avenue Pool, 1200 N. Unser St., Mount Dora; and at the Umatilla City Pool, 16 Lone Star St. %  %  From 11 / a.m. to 2 / p.m. at Venetian Gar dens on Dozier Circle in Leesburg. %  %  From 1 / p .m. to 4:30 / p.m. at Celebra tion Center, 3700 S. U.S. Highway 27, Clermont. Helping to coordinate the events are Swimming for Life, a swimming school in Cler mont, and Lake County Fire Rescue Lt. Kathy Edwards. Our reghters dont just put out res, Ed wards said. We are here to educate the public about the dangers of LAKE COUNTYToo many deaths PHOTO COURTESY OF SWIMMING FOR LIFE Ginny Harrison teaches a young boy how to swim.Cities host Water Safety Day events to prevent drowningsI am so happy that the cities and county are partnering to help prevent drowning and waterrelated accidents in our lakes and pools.Sean ParksLake County CommissionerSEE LSSC | A4SEE SAFETY| A4 Staff ReportDespite selling three shop ping complexes includ ing Lake Square Mall for a combined $34 million so far this year, a California-based real estate investment trust (REIT) hasnt had a great rst quarter, stock watchers say. Although Zacks Invest ment Research said The Mac erich Companys reported rst-quarter funds from oper ations of 81 cents per share fell short of expectations, it is still recommending investors hold onto their stock because the REIT saw a tiny revenue in crease and hikes in both mall occupancy and net operating income at its other malls. In an earnings release issued Wednesday, Macerich, of Santa Monica, attributed the sluggish rst quarter to higher than expected costs for snow removal and utilities as a result of the harsh winter weather conditions throughout much of the East and Mid west, where 45 percent of its mall holdings are located. Macerich has divested it self of three shopping complexes since Jan. 1, including two to the same person. Mike Kohan, president of Kohan Retail Investment Group of Great Neck, N.Y., bought Lake Square Mall for $13.2 million and the Rotterdam Square Mall in Schenectady County, N.Y., for $8.5 million, he said. Kohan focuses on buy ing aging, under-perform ing malls, retaining national retail anchors, luring smalland medium-sized tenants, and lling large vacancies by leasing the space for social gatherings, such as festivals, fund-raising events and concerts, the Albany Business Review reported in a story about the sale of Rotterdam Square Mall. Since the sale of Lake Square Mall, a furniture store, a pizza place, a smoothie outlet and a Cuban restaurant have all an nounced plans to open there.Former mall owner has flat first quarter Associated PressPENSACOLA As Florida Panhandle residents and business owners started the long pro cess Thursday of cleaning up as ood waters reced ed, a food pantry with no space to store canned goods begged donors to give money instead. Manna Food Pantries, the primary food pantry in the Pensacola area, may be a total loss after 3 feet of water ooded food coolers and administrative ofces. It cant accept new food donations because it has nowhere to store them, said Executive Director DeDe Flounlacker. If you were thinking of giving a can of food, give $5 instead, Flounlacker told the Pensacola News-Jour nal. Its about as bad as it can be. Nobody got hurt, though, and were glad for that. Nearly 2 feet of rain drenched Escambia and Santa Rosa counties in the span of about 24 hours. Ofcials assessing the damage Thursday said they were exploring whether to have both counties de clared disaster zones.Pensacola starts cleanup amid floodwaters G.M. ANDREWS / AP Area residents view autos sitting on top of each other in a washed out section of Dog Track Road in the Millview community as the Gulf Coast continues to clean up from damage caused by torrential rains in Pensacola on Thursday.SEE CLEANUP | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 Spanish at the University of Central Florida with ambi tions of becoming a transla tor. She is a member of Phi Theta Kappa and a recipient of the 2013 Presidents Award. McKay is a contrib uting writer for The Angler, LSSCs newspaper. Von Cise is graduating with an associate in arts degree and will be furthering his education in English at the University of Central Florida with aspirations of becoming an educator. Under his leadership as editor-in-chief, The Angler won third place in the 2014 General Excellence award category from the Florida College System Ac tivities Association. In 2013, he won the Student Leader Award from the Student Gov ernment Association, and this year he received the Stu dent Life Award. Student speakers for the 2 / p.m. ceremony will be Pat rick Endicott as the inspira tional speaker and Charles Lacey as the commencement speaker. As an LSSC alum, Endicott earned an associate in arts degree in 2013 and is pursuing a bachelors degree in or ganizational management at LSSC. In February 2014, he was selected as the Chancel lors Student of the Month for his leadership, academic excellence and campus in volvement. He also serves as the president of the Leesburg Campus Student Government Association. Lacey is graduating with an associate in arts degree and will be pursuing a bachelors degree in mathematics at the University of Central Flori da in the fall. Last year, Lac ey received the 2013 Math ematics Department Award and is a recipient of a LSSC Foundation scholarship. The aspiring math professor has worked as a math tutor at the South Lake Learning Cen ter, a teacher assistant and as a South Lake Mathematics Department assistant. Endicott is also a nominee for the Presidents Award. Randy Hanna, chancellor of the Florida College Sys tem, will serve as the keynote speaker for both ceremo nies. Prior to being named chancellor in October 2011, Hanna served as chair of the Florida State Board of Com munity Colleges, chair of the Florida College System Foun dation and as a member of Tallahassee Community Colleges governing board. He also has served as spe cial counsel to numerous governmental units, has represented clients before state agencies and has worked on numerous projects in the educational, energy and utility areas. Hanna has a bachelors degree from the University of Florida and an M.B.A. from the Goizueta Business School at Emory University. He earned his juris doctorate at Florida State University. IN MEMORY DEATH NOTICESDavid E. BeitzDavid E. Beitz, 81, of Leesburg, died Wednesday, April 30, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals & Cre mations, Tavares.Evelyn Marie ConoverEvelyn Marie Conover, 87, of Eustis, died Thursday, May 1, 2014. Allen J. Harden Funeral Home, Mount Dora.Canelia A. DyerCanelia A. Dyer, 51, of Centerhill, died Sat urday, April 26, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations, Leesburg.Alice M. KissingerAlice M. Kissing er, 85, of Orlando, died Thursday, May 1, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood. Lola LarsenLola Larsen, 90, of Wildwood, died Thursday, May 1, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood. CLEANUPFROM PAGE A3Burst water pipes in Gulf Breeze compounded ooding from the rain, and receding waters exposed buckled roadways. About 660 Gulf Power customers remained with out power Thursday morning. A boil water notice remained in effect for parts of Pensacola along Escambia Bay. The Emerald Coast Utilities Authority lost three ser vice trucks in the ooding, including one that maintenance work ers used to help free a woman trapped in her car, said executive director Stephen E. Sorrell. Kyle Schmitz returned to his Pensacola home Thursday to nd a dark brown line ringing the exterior, marking how high the water rose after he ed Tuesday night with his 18-monthold son. He was packing clothes, dishes and books that had stayed dry on high shelves, but larger, soaked pieces of furniture such as his bed and couch were destined to be left at the curb. Schmitz told his landlords that hed have to nd somewhere else to live. Its pretty obvious Im not coming back to this house, he said. I told them, Rents due to day, its the rst of the month, but Im not going to pay that. They said, We get that. In Washington County, Bridgette Phillips husband had to kayak from the road to the front door of their Greenhead home to assess the damage. They dont live near a creek or reservoir, but the neighbor hood has poor drainage. Their yard had been completely submerged by the ooding. Without anywhere else to go, the water seeped into their home. There was 2 feet of water in the house. It was coming up through the oors, Phillips said. Its horrible. A woman who died when she drove her car into high water was identied as a retired school district employee. The Florida Highway Patrol says Betty Faye Word drowned Wednesday when her Mercedes was submerged by oodwaters just north of Pensacola. The system that had blown violent winds across parts of Tennessee and Mississippi early this week and then soaked the Panhandle continued to move east Thursday. It brought rain and some ooding to cities in the Mid-Atlan tic region and along the East Coast, but nothing as severe as what residents in the Panhandle and Al abamas Gulf Coast saw. The storm system caused ood ing in other areas as it moved up the East Coast. Heavy rains over owed rivers and creeks in the places including Washington area, Ohio, New Jersey and Pennsylva nia. Roads were closed across the region, and several people had to be rescued from waterlogged homes and cars. Commuter train service was also interrupted. In Bay County, Florida, ofcials warned residents that even though the rains had passed, high water levels in lakes, rivers and reservoirs were straining ood control measures and that more ooding and runoff may be possible. Were doing everything we possibly can, County Commission Chairman Guy Tunnell told The News Herald Its a situation where folks have to use common sense and look out for danger ous situations. MORE INFORMATION %  en Although both LSSC graduation ceremonies are invitation only, the public can tune in to Lake Sumter Television (LSTV) to watch a live broadcast and encore presentations. LSTV can be watched on Comcast Channel 13, Bright House Channel 199, Florida Cable 4 and online at lakesumtertv.com. %  en The ceremonies will re-air back-to-back on the following dates: 7 p.m. on May 10, 10 a.m. on May 11, and 2 p.m. on May 14. %  en The live broadcast and repeat showings are made possible through production underwriting from PSL Construction, ERA Tom Grizzard Realty and Direct Connect to UCF. LSSCFROM PAGE A3 SAFETYFROM PAGE A3drowning and how to swim more safely. Water Safety Day events are open to the public and registration is not required. All children under 18 must be accompanied by an adult, and are asked to wear proper swimming attire and bring towels. For more informa tion, call Edwards at 352-343-9458 or Harrison at 407-234-9921. MELISSA NELSON-GABRIELAssociated PressPENSACOLA The jail al ready had two feet of water in the basement from the re cord-setting rains when an apparent gas explosion leveled the inside of the building, killing two inmates and injur ing more than 180 other peo ple, ofcials said Thursday. In the rubble and chaos, inmates were trapped and had to be rescued. Others were treated for their injuries in the parking lot. In all, 600 in mates rushed out of the jail. The injured were taken by bus to hospitals while the others were sent to nearby jails. Authorities lost track of three inmates in the confusion, but by late afternoon, they were condent everyone was accounted for. Inmate Monique Barnes told The Associated Press by tele phone that she was knocked off her fourth-oor bunk. The explosion shook us so hard it was like we were in an earthquake, Barnes said. It was like a movie, a horrible, horrible movie. Pieces of glass, brick and in mates ip-ops were strewn about on the ground outside the jail. The front of the building appeared bowed, with cracks throughout. Barnes, who spoke to AP af ter she was taken to anoth er jail, said she and other in mates complained of smelling gas ahead of the blast, and some reported headaches. County spokesman Bill Pear son said they didnt receive any 911 calls about gas nor did they have any reports of an odor. Investigators said it could take days to determine what caused the explosion. They were having a hard time get ting to the epicenter in the back of the building because there was so much damage. Joseph Steadman, the head of the state re and arson bu reau, described it as a collapse of concrete oors between the basement and upper oors. He said it was still too early to say if the weather had any thing to do with it. Richard Long, a Colorado-based engineer who owns a construction consulting rm, said ooding could cause a gas leak by moving pipes around. The ooding occurred in the jails basement, where the kitchen and laundry were located. No inmates were housed there, ofcials said. More than 15 inches of rain fell on Pensacola on Tuesday, the rainiest single day since forecasters started keeping records in 1880. Neighbor hoods were ooded and hun dreds of people had to be res cued from homes and cars. The jail was running on gen erator power after the ood ing. Barnes, the inmate, said the toilets werent working, so inmates had to use plastic trash bags. Pearson said 184 people were taken to hospitals and only two inmates and one corrections ofcer were still there Thurs day afternoon. He wouldnt de scribe the extent of their inju ries, citing privacy laws. One female inmate went into labor during the explo sion and later had a healthy baby, county spokeswoman Kathleen Castro said. About 200 men and 400 women were in the building. Barnes said during the evac uation, hundreds of inmates and corrections ofcers had to use one stairwell, every one pushing and bleeding. The names of the inmates killed werent immediately released. Every inmate is accounted for, said Lumon May, chair man of the Escambia County board of commissioners. Most important to us was the lives and safety of our inmates. After the blast, a group of relatives and attorneys for the inmates stood behind po lice tape that cordoned off the area, trying to gure out where loved ones had been taken. Many family members were upset because they said they were left in the dark. Defense attorney Gene Mitchell was reviewing dozens of text messages from clients relatives. I have over 20 clients in there, he said. Ive had dozens of calls. Every other call is a family member wanting to know what has happened to a loved one. He said he hasnt been able to get much informa tion about the inmates. Cas tro said ofcials were having trouble notifying families because for hours it wasnt safe to enter the jail to access computers and paper records. Lat er, ofcials promised better updates for families on the countys website.Jail explosion kills 2, 184 injured JOHN RAOUX / AP Debris from an explosion at the Escambia County Jail is scattered at the entrance to the facility, on Thursday in Pensacola.

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 KIMBERLY HEFLINGAssociated PressWASHINGTON From huge state univer sities to small colleges and the Ivy League, 55 schools across America are facing federal investigation for the way they handle sexual abuse al legations by their students. For the rst time, the Education Department revealed its list of colleges under in vestigation on Thursday though no details of the complaints as the Obama admin istration sought to bring more openness to the is sue of sexual violence on and around the nations campuses. The schools range from public univer sities, including Ohio State, Florida State, the University of California, Berkeley and Arizona State, to private schools including Knox College in Illinois, Swarthmore College in Pennsylvania and Catholic Universi ty of America in the Dis trict of Columbia. Ivy League schools includ ing Harvard, Princeton and Dartmouth are also on the list. The government emphasized the list was about investigations of complaints, not judgments. Education Sec retary Arne Duncan said there was absolutely zero presumption of guilt. Few details of indi vidual cases are known, but some are. One, at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, involves allegations of mishandling of a matter involv ing a football player. The investigation began af ter federal authorities received complaints re lated to the expulsion of Brendan Gibbons, a for mer placekicker. A student group examined the schools student sexual misconduct policy and last month determined the univer sity failed to explain a yearslong delay between the alleged incident and Gibbons expulsion in December. Spokesman Rick Fitzgerald says the university has been fully cooperating. Schools on the list, for the most part, were un willing to talk about spe cic incidents but said they have been working with the federal de partment to be more responsive to student complaints. We are hopeful at the end of this there will be a resolution that will strengthen our inter nal processes and result in a safer community, said Dartmouth spokesman Justin Anderson. Theres always some thing we can learn and ways to get better. The Obama adminis trations effort to bring more attention to the is sue of sexual assaults is not limited to colleges. Separately on Thursday, the Pentagon said that reports of assaults by members of the mil itary have risen 50 per cent since the beginning of a campaign to persuade more victims to come forward. De fense Secretary Chuck Hagel said he is order ing six initiatives to deal with sexual assaults, including efforts to get more male victims to speak up. The college investiga tions are done under Ti tle IX of a U.S. law, which prohibits gender dis crimination at schools that receive federal funds. It is the same law that guarantees girls and women equal access to sports, but it also regu lates institutions han dling of sexual violence and increasingly is being used by victims who say their schools failed to protect them. The agency previously would conrm such Title IX investigations when asked, but stu dents and others were often unaware of them. PETER LEONARDAssociated PressDONETSK, Ukraine Russian President Vladimir Putin said Thursday that Ukraine should withdraw its military from the eastern and southern regions of the country, a statement that could bolster anti-govern ment insurgents who are seizing buildings. Hours later, Ukraines acting president ordered that the military draft be renewed, citing threats of encroachment on the nations territorial integrity and interference by Russia in its in ternal affairs. Moscow has consistently de nounced Ukrainian security forces largely ineffectual oper ation against the eastern insur gents and warned they should not commit violence against ci vilians. In a telephone conversation with German Chancellor Ange la Merkel, Putin said the remov al of military units was the main thing, but it was unclear if that could be construed as an out right demand. Oleksandr Turchynovs conscription order marked a turn around for the country, which last year announced plans to end military conscription in fa vor of an all-volunteer force. His order did not specify where con script-bolstered forces could be deployed. The renewal of mil itary conscription affects only men 18 to 25 years old. Earlier in the week, the acting president said police and secu rity forces had been effective ly helpless against insurgents in the Donetsk and Luhansk re gions, the heart of the unrest, and that efforts should be fo cused on preventing the insta bility from spreading to other parts of the country. In the regional capital city of Donetsk, anti-government dem onstrators took over the region al prosecutors ofce Thursday. Several dozen riot police stand ing guard at the ofce red stun grenades and tear gas when some at the front of the crowd of several hundred people at tempted to force their way into the building. As the confrontation escalated, some in the crowd threw rocks and managed to wrest away shields from police. An Associated Press reporter saw a handful of ofcers being dragged away and beaten by members of the crowd. Hundreds of onlookers accom panying the protesters shouted slogans and hurled abuse. A car outside the building blared out patriotic World War II music. Inside, a passenger waved a ag bearing a doctored image of Soviet leader Josef Stalin in a black vest and holding a ma chine gun superimposed with the words: Death to Fascism. Upon occupying the build ing, protesters discarded the Ukrainian ag and replaced it with that of the Donetsk Peoples Republic a movement that seeks either greater autonomy from the central government, or independence and possible annexation by Russia. Donetsk is the heartland of support for Russia-friendly for mer President Viktor Yanu kovych, who was ousted in February after months of protests in the capital. Opponents of the government that succeeded him have seized buildings in about a dozen cities and towns in east ern Ukraine. Local news website Novosti Donbassa reported that earlier in the day around 30 armed men arrived in six cars in the town of Amvrosiivka, which lies close to the Russian border, and took over the city council and forced the mayor to resign. CARLA K. JOHNSONAssociated PressBlue or red, a majority of states have exceeded their health care signup targets under President Barack Obamas law something that would have been hard to imagine after last falls botched rollout of insurance markets. But the administrations nal numbers, re leased Thursday, also expose shortcomings, including subpar en rollment among Hispanics, the nations larg est minority group and also its least insured. Still, strong state-bystate performance indicates that the health care law is making in roads around the country, even as Republicans insist repealing Obamacare will be a winning issue in the fall congressional elections. An Associated Press analysis of the gov ernment numbers found that 31 states met or exceeded enroll ment targets set by the administration before the insurance exchang es opened. Twenty of those are led by Repub lican governors, many of whom were hostile to the program. The Health and Hu man Services Department said 8 million Americans chose a health plan through the new insurance mar kets in the rst year of the historic health care overhaul. Some 4.8 million more gained cover age through Medicaid and childrens insur ance programs. A surge in enrollments since March 1 doubled signups in some states, in cluding Texas, Georgia and Florida. There is reason to be optimistic about what the law can de liver, both in terms of coverage and affordable insurance options said Andy Hyman of the nonpartisan Robert Wood Johnson Founda tion. In time, it will be come part of the bloodstream of our health care system. Hyman is a senior program ofcer working to expand cov erage. With Republicans vowing to make the fail ures of the law a main theme of their midterm election push, the Obama administration will need to con vince the public that it has been a success. A recent administration announcement of the 8 million sign-ups failed to move public opinion much, with negative views of the law more common than positive ones. But polls also have found that Ameri cans dont want the law repealed, preferring that Congress work to improve it instead. EILEEN NGAssociated PressKUALA LUMPUR, Malay sia Air trafc controllers did not realize that Malaysia Air lines Flight 370 was missing until 17 minutes after it dis appeared from civilian radar, according to a preliminary re port on the planes disappear ance released Thursday by Malaysias government. The government also released other information from the investigation into the ight, including audio record ings of conversations between the cockpit and air trafc con trol, the planes cargo manifest and its seating plan. It provided a map showing the Boeing 777s deduced ight path and a document detailing actions taken by authorities during the hours of confusion that followed the jets disappearance near the border between Malaysian and Vietnamese airspace. The report noted that there is no requirement for re al-time tracking of commer cial aircraft, and said the uncertainty about Flight 370s last position made it much more difcult to locate the plane. It recommended that aviation authorities examine the safety benets of intro ducing a tracking standard. The plane went off Malaysian radar at 1:21 / a.m. on March 8, and Vietnamese air trafc controllers began contacting Kuala Lumpur at 1:38 / a.m. after they failed to establish verbal contact with the pilots and the plane didnt show up on their radar, according to the ve-page re port, which was dated April 9 and sent last month to the In ternational Civil Aviation Or ganization. The documents showed that Malaysian authorities did not launch an ofcial search operation until four hours later, at 5:30 / a.m., after effor ts to locate the plane failed. They indicated that Malaysia Airlines at one point thought the plane entered Cambodian airspace. The airline said that MH370 was able to exchange signals with the ight and y ing in Cambodian airspace, but that Cambodian authori ties said they had no informa tion or contact with Flight 370.FSU among schools facing sex assault probes HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO The seal of Florida State University is shown on the campus grounds in Tallahassee. Report: 8M chose new plan under Affordable Care Act Malaysia releases preliminary report into MH370 As insurgency grows, Putin calls on Ukraine to pull troops ALEXANDER ZEMLIANICHENKO / AP Ukrainian government troops guard a checkpoint near the village of Dolina, 18 miles from Slovyansk in eastern Ukraine on Thursday.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 DEE-ANN DURBIN and TOM KRISHERAssociated PressAlan Mulally, the man who transformed Ford Motor Co. from a dysfunctional mon ey-loser to a thriving company, will retire July 1 and be replaced by Mark Fields, the current chief operating ofcer. During his eight-year tenure at Ford, Mulally gambled all of the companys assets on a cred it line that kept Ford out of bank ruptcy, then used a simple One Ford plan to change the compa nys culture. He was hired away from aircraft maker Boeing Co. in 2006 by Bill Ford, who at the time was running the company. Fields, 53, has been in charge of Fords daily operations since December of 2012 and was widely expected to one day ascend to the top job. The change in lead ership is taking place about six months ahead of schedule, but Ford said that was based on Mu lallys recommendation that the new leaders were ready. Alan and I feel strongly that Mark and the entire leadership team are absolutely ready to lead Ford forward, and now is the time to begin the transi tion, Bill Ford said in a state ment Thursday morning. Bill Ford, the companys executive chairman, is the great-grand son of company founder Henry Ford. Mulally, 68, was trained as an aeronautical engineer. He spent 36 years at Boeing and was president of the compa nys commercial airplane division when Bill Ford lured him to the struggling automak er eight years ago. Mulally over came skepticism about being an outsider in the insular ranks of Detroit car guys by quickly pin pointing the reasons why Ford was losing billions each year. Mulally put a stop to the in ghting that had paralyzed the company and instituted week ly management meetings where executives faced new levels of accountability and were encour aged to work together to solve problems. JOSH FUNKAssociated PressOMAHA, Neb. War ren Buffetts failure to beat the stock market in four of the past ve years has raised the is sue of whether Berkshire Hathaways 83-year-old CEO has lost his touch. Buffett is likely to face questions about the conglomerates performance when more than 30,000 shareholders gather for Berkshires annual meeting in Omaha, Nebraska, on Saturday. Its not the rst time people have wondered if Buffett is off his game. Criticism of Buffett reached its peak during the 1990s tech bubble because he refused to invest in dot-com businesses he didnt under stand. Berkshires Class A stock sunk to roughly $56,000 a share. When the tech bubble burst, many of those businesses failed while Berkshire continued to prosper through acquisitions and investments. These days, Berkshires A stock trades at more than $193,000 a share. Author and investor Jeff Matthews, who wrote Warren Buffetts Successor: Who It Is and Why It Matters, says criticism of Buffett is a byproduct of where the overall mar ket is because Berkshire tends to trail a surging stock market. The Standard & Poors 500 index soared 30 percent in 2013 and has nudged up another 2 percent this year. Buffett always looks less exciting when ev eryone else does great, Matthews says. Many investors focus too much on recent his tory. Critics point out that Berkshire lagged the market in four of the past ve years, based on Buffetts own yardstick. That measurement, Berkshires book value, gained 18.2 percent in 2013, lagging S&P 500s rise of 32.4 percent, in cluding dividends. But that short-term view obscures the fact that Berkshire Hathaway has only trailed the S&P 500 10 times since Buffett took over in 1965. And cumulatively, Berkshire has delivered com pounded annual gains of 19.7 percent to the S&P 500s 9.8 percent. Berkshire is also sitting on at least $48 billion in cash. Buffett has told in vestors for several years that the massive size of Berkshire makes it impossible for him to match the investment gains he delivered decades ago, but he still believes Berkshire will beat the overall market. Bill Smead, founder of Smead Capital Manage ment, says most people have a hard time relating to someone who thinks in terms of decades, and in his last shareholder letter, Buffett empha sized he thinks Berkshire subsidiaries like BNSF railroad and MidAmeri can Energy will be thriving a century from now. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.32 102.12 Euro $1.3865 $1.3870 Pound $1.6895 $1.6888 Swiss franc 0.8791 0.8799 Canadian dollar 1.0967 1.0947 Mexican peso 13.0473 13.0659 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,558.87 -21.97 NASDAQ 4,127.45 +12.89 S&P 500 1,883.68 -0.27 GOLD 1,283.40 -12.50 SILVER 19.04 -0.131 CRUDE OIL 99.42 -0.32T-NOTE 10-year2.61 -0.04 www.dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comGators Dockside is planning on opening a new location in midJune in the Brownwood Paddock Square, according to Gator Group Director of Operations Sandra Clark. Clark said the success of another Ga tors Dockside in The Villages motivated the decision to open the Brownwood store. We have one in Span ish Springs that is wildly successful, she said. The new restaurant will have about 40 to 50 employees. I think that its go ing to bring a lot of new restaurants and busi ness opportunities, not only for the folks who live in The Villages, but also those that live in Wildwood, she said. The restaurant will offer the same menu seen at other locations, and will have 30 large screen televisions, a patio and an indoor/ outdoor bar. Wildwood Mayor Ed Wolf said there is going to be an abundance of eating establishments in that area. The more choice, the better things will be for everybody, he said. He added Wildwood would benet with the taxes coming from that commercial district. There are Gators Dockside stores in Cl ermont, Eustis, The Villages and in the Cagan Crossings/Four Cor ners area of south Lake County, according to the companys website. A statement on Gators Docksides website lists eight Gators Dock side locations, including Clermont, Eustis and the current Villages store, as having a 1 per cent surcharge on bills to help pay for Afford able Care Act expenses. The Cagan Crossings store is not listed as having the surcharge. Clark would not comment if the new Brown wood Gators Dockside would also have the surcharge.WILDWOODGators Dockside to open new Brownwood location CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABERAP Economics WriterWASHINGTON The U.S. economy is emerging from hibernation after a bleak winter. Consumers are ramping up spending, businesses are or dering more goods and manufacturers are expanding. The strengthening numbers show that harsh snowstorms and frigid cold in January and Feb ruary were largely to blame for the economys scant growth at the start of the year. Growth appears to be pick ing up as the weather im proves, and economists think the government on Friday will report a solid hiring gain in April exceeding 200,000 jobs. Harsh winter weather de ferred, delayed and displaced but did not destroy economic activity, said Diane Swonk, chief economist at Mesirow Financial. Meager growth early this year did not reect underly ing demand, she said. The economy bar ely expanded in the rst quarter, eking out an annual growth rate of just 0.1 percent, com pared with a 2.6 percent rate in the nal three months of 2013. Americans spent more last quarter on utilities and health care, but their spend ing on goods barely rose. Businesses also reduced spending, and exports fell. One drag on the economy appears to be the faltering housing recovery. Home building and renovation declined in the January-March quarter, slowing growth for a second straight quarter. Builders started work on fewer homes in March than they did a year earlier. Sales and construction may rebound lat er this year, but economists dont expect housing to con tribute much if at all to growth. Still, other data indicate that the economy was already rebounding in March and probably improved further in April. Auto sales jumped 8.5 percent in April compared with the same month a year ago, the best April sales increase in nine years. Consumers spent more at furniture stores and other retail chains. Overall consumer spending soared 0.9 percent in March, the government said Thursday, the most in 4 years.Winter has given way to a warming economy Fords Fields to take drivers seat AP FILE PHOTO Ford Motor Company Chief Operating Ofcer Mark Fields delivers his keynote address at the New York International Auto Show, in New Yorks Javits Convention Center. Ford says CEO Alan Mulally will retire July 1 and be replaced by Fields. SALES DROP 1 PERCENT %  %  Ford Motor Co. says its April U.S. sales fell 1 percent as small-car sales sputtered and the Lincoln brand stumbled. %  %  The company says it sold just over 204,000 cars and trucks for the month, below the expected industry-wide increase of around 9 percent. %  %  Ford says its car sales fell 9 percent while trucks rose 8 percent. Focus small car sales dropped 15 percent, while the C-Max hybrid dropped more than 40 percent. But sales of the F-Series pickup, the most popular vehicle in the nation, rose 7.4 percent. %  %  Sales of the Lincoln luxury brand were down 11 percent, while Ford brand sales were down slightly. %  %  The company said its sales to rental car companies fell 24 percent.Buffett may face questions about performance AP FILE PHOTO Billionaire investor Warren Buffett applauds during a seminar in Omaha, Neb. Ford C-Max

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e23.94+.02 ACE Ltd2.26e102.01-.31 ADT Corp.8030.07-.17 AES Corp.2014.73+.28 AFLAC1.4863.17+.45 AGCO.4454.91-.79 AGL Res1.96fu53.87-.13 AK Steel...7.02+.02 AMC Ent n.8024.00+.86 AOL...43.88+1.07 A10 Nwks n...13.04-.05 Aarons.0829.59+.12 AbbottLab.88f38.67-.07 AbbVie1.68f51.61-.47 AberFitc.8037.84+1.08 Accenture1.86e79.84-.38 AccoBrds...6.01-.12 Accuride...5.70+.06 Actavis...207.77+3.44 Actuant.0433.99+.13 AMD...4.20+.11 AdvOil&Gs...6.30-.03 AecomTch...32.37-.05 Aegon.30e9.14-.08 AerCap...42.75+1.02 Aeropostl...4.92-.05 Aetna.9071.44-.01 Agilent.52m54.47+.43 Agnico g.32m29.59+.03 Agrium g3.0095.54-.53 AirLease.1235.81-.06 AirProd3.08f117.42-.10 Airgas2.20f102.35-3.91 AlaskaAir1.00f95.98+1.90 AlcatelLuc.18e3.90... Alcoa.1213.64+.17 Alere...34.04+.64 AllegTch.7240.89-.31 Allegion n.3251.25+1.90 Allergan.20u168.69+2.85 Allete1.9651.44-.32 AlliData...239.68-2.22 AlliBInco.41a7.43+.03 AlliantEgy2.04u58.78+.30 AlliantTch1.28f146.88+2.66 AlldNevG...3.25-.14 AllisonTrn.4830.45+.61 Allstate1.12fu57.29+.34 AllyFin n...24.01-.14 AlonUSA.24a16.40+.11 AlphaNRs...d4.53+.23 AlpAlerMLP1.09e18.20+.09 AltisResid.75e27.64-.48 Altria1.92u39.83-.28 Ambev n.22e7.15-.10 Ameren1.6041.29-.02 AMovilL.34e20.26+.18 AmApparel....64-.01 AmAxle...18.32+.67 AmCampus1.52f38.54+.34 AEagleOut.5011.49-.07 AEP2.0053.87+.06 AEqInvLf.18f22.36-.96 AHm4Rnt n.2016.33+.28 AmIntlGrp.50f52.94-.19 AmTower1.28fu86.23+2.71 AVangrd.20ed17.50-.31 AmWtrWks1.24f46.22+.69 Ameriprise2.32f111.60-.03 AmeriBrgn.9464.87-.31 Ametek.2452.75+.03 Amphenol.80u96.33+.98 AmpioPhm...6.38+.29 Anadarko.7299.55+.53 AnglogldA...17.97-.13 ABInBev2.82e106.69+.87 Ann Inc...39.10-.09 Annaly1.35e11.66+.11 AnteroRs n...65.86+.19 Anworth.49e5.44+.04 Aon plc1.00f85.39+.51 Apache1.00f87.04+.24 AptInv1.0431.15+.32 ApolloCRE1.6016.33-.68 ApolloGM3.98e27.00-.13 ApldIndlT1.0048.10+.18 ArcelorMit.2016.22-.03 ArchCoal.04m4.69+.11 ArchDan.9643.24-.49 ArcosDor.249.13+.02 ArmourRsd.604.25+.01 ArmstrWld...53.44+.88 ArrowEl...56.50-.25 ArtisanPtr2.20a58.56+.49 AshfordHT.4810.33+.07 Ashland1.36u100.74+4.14 AssuredG.44f24.04+.13 AstraZen2.80eu81.09+2.04 AthlonEn n...39.95-.46 AtlPwr g.403.04+.07 AtlasEngy1.8441.15+.20 AtlasPpln2.4832.96+.58 ATMOS1.4851.28+.24 AtwoodOcn...47.27-2.29 AuRico g.164.10-.06 Autoliv2.08102.71+.73 AvalonBay4.64f136.37-.18 AveryD1.40f48.48-.18 Aviva.48e17.89-.04 Avnet.6043.05-.08 Avon.24d13.72-1.56 Axiall.6446.03-.57 AXIS Cap1.0845.76+.01 B2gold g...2.84-.05 BB&T Cp.96f37.24-.09 BCE g2.4744.65+.11 BHP BillLt2.36e69.41-1.13 BP PLC2.2850.40-.22 BP Pru9.84e85.31-2.17 BPZ Res...2.55-.15 BRF SA.39e22.68+.08 BabckWil.40u35.45+.66 BakrHu.6069.14-.61 BallCorp.52u56.94+.75 BallyTech...65.61+.50 BalticTrdg.07e6.17+.18 BcBilVArg.42e12.38+.03 BcoBrad pf.45e14.80-.07 BcoSantSA.82eu9.99+.03 BcoSBrasil.95e6.67+.02 BcpSouth.2023.03-.33 BkofAm.0415.09-.05 BkNYMel.68f33.95+.08 Bankrate...16.70-.82 BankUtd.8432.68-.31 Banro g....42-.02 BarcUBS36...40.09-.43 BarcGSOil...23.71-.12 Barclay.41e17.37+.26 BarVixMdT...14.62-.01 B iPVix rs...40.21-.04 Bard.84138.02+.69 BarnesNob...16.42+.02 Barnes.4438.07-.45 Barracuda n...27.61+1.78 BarrickG.2017.11-.36 BasicEnSv...25.46-.96 Baxter1.9674.39+1.60 BeazerHm...19.80+.84 BectDck2.18111.59-1.44 Bemis1.08f40.13-.11 Berkley.4044.35+.11 BerkH B...u129.06+.21 BerryPlas...22.41-.08 BestBuy.6826.02+.09 BigLots...39.50... BBarrett...23.71+.03 BioMedR1.0020.82-.08 BitautoH...36.57+.74 BlackRock7.72f301.05+.05 BlkCpHiY.97a12.21-.01 Blackstone1.39e29.42-.11 BlockHR.8028.81+.39 BdwlkPpl.4015.97... Boeing2.92128.46-.56 BoiseCasc...25.23+.21 BonanzaCE...47.31-1.31 BorgWrn s.5060.66-1.48 BostProp2.60a118.23+1.09 BostonSci...12.60-.01 BoydGm...11.38-.44 Brandyw.6014.87+.32 BrigStrat.4821.44+.07 Brinker.9649.05-.09 Brinks.4024.48-.96 BrMySq1.4449.52-.57 Brixmor n.8021.83-.13 Brookdale...31.93+.09 Brunswick.4040.63+.44 Buenavent.31e11.76-1.24 BldBear...u13.63+2.41 BungeLt1.2075.34-4.31 BurgerKng.2825.99-.14 BurlStrs n...27.40+1.41 C&J Engy...29.62-.44 CBIZ Inc...8.65+.08 CBL Asc.9818.13-.04 CBRE Grp...u28.99+2.35 CBS A.4857.65-.36 CBS B.4857.48-.28 CF Inds4.00242.00-3.17 CGI g...35.66-.41 CHC Grp n...6.78+.03 CIT Grp.4043.21+.16 CMS Eng1.0830.22-.09 CNH Indl...11.63+.04 CNO Fincl.24f16.87-.38 CST Brds n.2531.97-.66 CSX.64f27.87-.35 CVR Engy3.00a48.17-.98 CVR Rfng3.08e25.96+2.03 CVS Care1.1073.09+.37 CYS Invest1.288.61+.01 Cabelas...65.56-.05 CblvsnNY.6016.87+.17 Cabot.8057.61-.19 CabotOG s.0839.40+.12 CACI...72.31+2.66 CalDive...d1.50+.02 Calix...8.69-.12 CallGolf.048.76+.05 Calpine...23.16+.23 CAMAC s....67-.01 CamdenPT2.64f68.64+.15 Cameco g.4021.11-.18 Cameron...65.09+.13 CampSp1.2545.20-.29 CampusCC.668.64+.03 CdnNR gs1.0058.41-.16 CdnNRs gs.90f40.83+.06 CP Rwy g1.40156.20+.23 CapOne1.2074.53+.63 CapsteadM1.27e12.89+.11 CarboCer1.20137.62-2.29 CardnlHlth1.2165.12-4.39 CareFusion...38.92-.14 CarMax...44.48+.70 Carnival1.0038.66-.65 CashAm.1444.29+.74 Castlight n...15.59+.57 Caterpillar2.40105.07-.33 CedarF2.8052.69+.81 CedarRlty.206.13-.06 CelSci rs...1.25+.06 Celanese1.00f61.21+.03 Cemex.52t12.79+.15 Cemig pf s.58e7.51-.03 CenovusE1.06f29.26-.51 Centene...66.01-.39 CenterPnt.9524.74-.02 CenElBras.18e3.43-.04 CFCda g.0113.66-.09 CntryLink2.1634.96+.05 ChambSt n.507.77-.02 ChanAdv n...26.80+.56 ChRvLab...51.45-2.27 Chegg n...5.47+.20 Chemtura...23.38+1.08 CheniereEn...57.32+.87 ChesEng.3528.42-.33 Chevron4.28f124.94-.58 ChicB&I.2880.45+.38 Chicos.3016.06+.18 Chimera.36a3.08-.01 ChiMYWnd...2.32-.01 ChinaMble2.24e47.06-.37 ChinaUni.23e15.08-.25 Chiquita...11.55+.07 ChrisBnk...6.55+.31 Chubb2.00f92.62+.54 ChurchDwt1.2468.07-.94 CienaCorp...19.27-.50 Cigna.0482.05+2.01 Cimarex.64f118.22-.90 CinciBell...3.35... Cinemark1.0029.64+.02 Citigp pfN1.9727.24-.02 Citigroup.0447.76-.14 CleanHarb...59.48-.52 CliffsNRs.6017.65-.07 Clorox2.8489.40-1.30 CloudPeak...19.91+.22 Coach1.35d44.01-.64 CobaltIEn...19.36+1.36 CocaCE1.0045.85+.41 Coeur...8.55-.11 ColgPalm s1.44f67.01-.29 ColonyFncl1.4021.49-.26 ColumPT n1.20u28.62+.28 Comerica.80f48.05-.19 CmclMtls.4819.35+.15 CmwREIT1.0025.62+.21 CmtyBkSy1.1236.97-.22 CmtyHlt...39.33+1.44 CompssMn2.40f91.33-.27 CompSci.8059.35+.17 ComstkRs.5026.62-1.18 Con-Way.4044.26+1.78 ConAgra1.0030.44-.07 ConchoRes...130.03-.42 ConocoPhil2.7675.03+.72 ConsolEngy.25mu45.16+.65 ConEd2.5258.08+.05 ConstellA...81.26+1.42 Constellm n...u30.75+.23 ContlRes...134.11-4.41 Cnvrgys.2421.64+.10 CooperTire.4225.74+.59 CoreLogic...28.44+.41 Corning.4021.06+.15 CorrectnCp2.04f32.95+.15 Coty n.2016.04-.01 CousPrp.3011.69+.06 Covance...88.03-.25 CovantaH.72f18.43-.02 Covidien1.2871.46+.21 CSVInvNG...2.82+.13 CSVLgNGs...28.46-1.47 CredSuiss.79e31.77+.10 CrestwdEq.5514.25+.14 CrwnCstle1.4073.54+.81 CrownHold...47.08-.09 CubeSmart.5218.61+.01 Cummins2.50u151.48+.63 CurtisWrt.52fu68.11+4.17 Cvent n...28.55+1.02 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.87+.05 DDR Corp.62f17.20+.03 DHT Hldgs.087.74-.07 DNP Selct.7810.00+.06 DR Horton.1522.83+.55 DSW Inc s.75f33.63+.24 DTE2.6278.19+.05 DanaHldg.2021.30+.13 Danaher.40f73.61+.23 Darling...19.80-.21 DaVitaH s...69.93+.63 DeVryEd.3444.66-.37 DeanFds rs.2815.74-.10 Deere2.0493.22-.12 DejourE g....23-.01 Delek.60a32.59+.60 DelphiAuto1.0067.10+.26 DeltaAir.24u37.12+.29 Deluxe1.20fu54.98+.03 Demandw...55.18+5.55 DenburyR.2516.75-.07 DenisnM g...1.32-.05 DeutschBk.97e44.20+.17 DevonE.96f69.89-.11 DiaOffs.50a53.66-.95 DiamRsts n...19.22+.51 DiamRk.41f12.41+.14 DianaShip...11.46+.20 DiceHldg...7.26-.39 DicksSptg.5051.95-.71 Diebold1.1537.60-.01 DigitalRlt3.3253.54+.14 DigitalGlb...30.14+.36 Dillards.2497.96+.03 DirSPBr rs...29.84+.02 DxGldBll rs...35.00-1.39 DrxFnBear...20.04-.12 DrxSCBear...17.20+.03 DirGMBear...24.14+1.50 DirGMnBull...18.15-1.30 Dx30TBear...51.65-1.54 DrxEMBull...26.69+.14 DrxFnBull...90.29+.59 DirDGdBr s...24.48+.92 DrxSCBull1.19e68.63-.22 DrxSPBull...67.14-.05 Discover.96f56.02+.12 DolbyLab...39.38-.47 DollarGen...56.65+.21 DomRescs2.40f72.48-.06 Dominos1.00f71.80-2.58 Domtar g3.00f94.15+.79 DoubIncSol1.8022.04+.09 DEmmett.8027.84+.24 Dover1.5086.02-.38 DowChm1.48f48.71-1.19 DrPepSnap1.64fu55.59+.17 DresserR...60.53+.09 DuPont1.8066.76-.56 DuPFabros1.40f24.00-.23 DukeEngy3.1274.58+.09 DukeRlty.6817.55+.03 DunBrad1.76f106.52-4.24 Dynegy...u29.26+.81 E-CDang...11.47+.68 E-House.20e8.90+.20 EMC Cp.46f25.62-.18 EOG Res s.50f97.12-.88 EP Engy n...u20.04+.61 EPAM Sys...32.80+1.67 EPL O&G...38.51-.63 EQT Corp.12109.25+.26 EagleMat.4083.78+.45 EastChem1.4085.98-1.19 Eaton1.9673.14+.99 EatnVan.8836.50+.43 EVTxMGlo.9810.20... Ecolab1.10104.61-.03 Ecopetrol2.65e36.52-.97 EdisonInt1.4256.70+.14 EducRlty.4410.28+.08 EdwLfSci...82.42+.95 ElPasoPpl2.6033.14+.59 EldorGld g.06e5.98-.12 EllieMae...24.27-.12 Embraer.50e34.42+.02 EmeraldO...6.92-.15 EmersonEl1.7267.99-.19 EmpStR n.3415.35+.05 EmployH.2422.54+2.19 Emulex...d4.96-2.19 EnableM n...25.01+.27 EnbrdgEPt2.1730.46+.50 Enbridge1.40u48.62+.33 EnCana g.2822.82-.39 EndvrIntl...3.36-.08 EndvSilv g...4.53-.04 Energen.6081.89+3.98 Energizer2.00113.96+2.27 EngyTEq s1.44f46.80+.21 EngyTsfr3.74f55.44+1.19 ENSCO3.0049.82-.63 Enservco...1.88-.09 Entergy3.3272.96+.46 EntPrPt2.84f73.03-.10 EnvisnH n...33.57-.22 EqtyOne.8822.42-.11 EqtyRsd2.0059.59+.15 Essent n...d18.56-.29 EsteeLdr.8072.19-.38 EverBank.1218.79+.07 Evercore1.0054.82+1.39 ExcoRes.205.95-.40 Exelis.4118.73+.19 Exelon1.2435.99+.96 Express...14.39-.18 ExterranH.6042.68-.34 ExtraSpce1.6052.11-.22 ExxonMbl2.76f101.41-1.00 FMC Corp.6076.72-.28 FMC Tech...56.47-.23 FNBCp PA.4812.35-.09 FS Invest n.8910.11-.06 FTI Cnslt...31.13-3.17 FXCM.2415.14-.34 FamilyDlr1.24f58.17-.58 FedExCp.60136.24-.01 FedSignl.1214.62-.56 FedInvst1.0028.22-.32 FelCor.089.29+.06 Ferrellgs2.0025.18+.33 Ferro...12.90-.08 FidlNFin.7232.75+.57 FidNatInfo.9653.61+.18 58.com n...42.57+2.79 FstAFin n.96f26.61+.01 FstBcpPR...5.20+.06 FstCwlth.288.55-.04 FstHorizon.2011.47-.02 FstInRT.41f18.44+.07 FMajSilv g...9.49-.01 FstRepBk.56f51.23+.47 FTDJInet...55.66+.78 FT Engy.20e27.23-.13 FT HlthCr.01e49.88+.24 FT IndPrd.15e29.57+.04 FT Utils.78eu23.11+.14 FT RNG.08e22.23-.37 FirstEngy1.4433.88+.13 FleetMatic...31.14+1.11 Fleetcor...114.94+.81 Flotek...27.69-.32 FlowrsFd s.4520.79+.27 Flowserv s.64f73.54+.49 Fluor.8475.54-.16 FootLockr.88f46.53... FordM.5015.91-.24 ForestLab...93.30+1.39 ForestOil...1.80-.06 Fortress.327.37+.22 FBHmSec.4839.56-.29 ForumEn...29.85-.01 FrancoN g.80f47.49-.68 FrankRes s.4852.52+.17 FrkStPrp.7612.23+.05 FMCG1.25a34.17-.20 Freescale...21.99+.02 Fusion-io...8.71+.08 G-H-IGATX1.3266.18+.55 GFI Grp.203.53-.19 GNC.6444.54-.46 Gafisa SA.07e3.36+.05 Gallaghr1.4445.08+.06 GameStop1.32f39.26-.42 Gannett.8027.23+.06 Gap.88f39.72+.42 Gartner...u73.54+4.60 GasLog.4826.99+.21 GastarExp...6.29-.34 GenCorp...17.59+.03 Generac5.00e54.53-4.35 GnCable.72d22.97-2.65 GenDynam2.48f109.77+.32 GenGrPrp.60f23.09+.12 GenMotors1.2034.90+.42 GenesWyo...95.45-3.56 GenuPrt2.3085.84-1.28 Genworth...17.95+.10 GeoGrp2.2833.71+.18 Gerdau.13e6.02+.01 GiantInter.65e11.73-.02 Gigamon n...16.23+.46 Gildan.4351.76+.61 GlaxoSKln2.47e55.40+.03 GlimchRt.4010.20+.01 GlobalCash...6.62+.02 GlobPay.0866.04-.79 GlbXSilvM.07e12.19-.33 Globalstar...2.68+.05 GlobusMed...24.53+.11 GolLinhas...6.64+.14 GoldFLtd.02e4.16-.07 GoldResrc.12d4.45-.16 Goldcrp g.6024.74+.02 GoldStr g....61+.04 GoldmanS2.20160.37+.55 GoldS pfK1.4325.45... 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The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Eye on unemploymentEconomists predict that the nations unemployment rate fell last month to the lowest level since January. The jobless rate dipped to 6.6 percent in January then edged up to 6.7 percent in February and March. That partly reflects a positive trend: More Americans, particularly younger people, are either working or looking for work. So far this year, about 1.3 million people have started looking for jobs, and most have found them. The government reports its April jobless rate estimate today.More production woes?The nations second-biggest oil company reports first-quarter financial results today. Lower oil and gas production and lower prices for refined fuels relative to the cost of crude hurt Chevrons earnings in the last three months of 2013. Investors will be listening for an update on the companys domestic production, which fell 4 percent in the fourth quarter as increases in Pennsylvania and Texas were offset by declining production in older fields.Kicking the habitCVS Caremark announced earlier this year that it would pull tobacco from its shelves by October. Since then, the nations second-largest drugstore chain has taken steps to reassure investors that its business can absorb the estimated loss of $2 billion in annual revenue it now makes from tobacco sales. Wall Street will be looking for more details on CVS post-tobacco strategy today when the company reports first-quarter earnings. 100 110 120 $130 1Q Operating EPS 1Q est.$3.18 $2.53 CVX$124.94 $122.01Price-earnings ratio: 11based on past 12 months resultsDividend: $4.00 Div. Yield: 3.2%Source: FactSet 6.0 6.2 6.4 6.6 6.8 7.0 Unemployment rate N D J F M ASource: FactSetest.6.6% 2014 Today 1,720 1,760 1,800 1,840 1,880 1,920 NDJFMA 1,840 1,880 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,883.68 Change: -0.27 (flat) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 NDJFMA 16,280 16,460 16,640 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,558.87 Change: -21.97 (-0.1%) 10 DAYS Advanced1778 Declined1338 New Highs133 New Lows35 Vol. (in mil.)3,295 Pvs. Volume3,585 2,012 2,002 1246 1344 60 70NYSE NASDDOW16604.7916525.2516558.87-21.97-0.13%-0.11% DOW Trans.7749.797675.067719.02+46.83+0.61%+4.30% DOW Util.556.69550.12555.54+1.96+0.35%+13.24% NYSE Comp.10647.7910595.6610629.34+2.16+0.02%+2.20% NASDAQ4149.564105.614127.45+12.89+0.31%-1.18% S&P 5001888.591878.041883.68-0.27-0.01%+1.91% S&P 4001365.541350.761358.57+2.61+0.19%+1.19% Wilshire 500020034.2019899.0619976.54+16.70+0.08%+1.37% Russell 20001133.731114.291125.97-0.89-0.08%-3.24%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74737.97 35.58-.12 -0.3sts+1.2+0.2111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.919129.99 120.98-.31 -0.3stt+9.3+44.9220.24 Amer Express AXP67.60894.35 86.82-.61 -0.7ttt-4.3+29.1171.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89856.10 52.82-.17 -0.3stt+6.3+16.417... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.79+.01 ...stt-5.1-3.0210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83643.43 40.78-.01 ...tss-1.3-0.9221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75955.28 52.11+.35 +0.7sss+0.3+27.3190.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78555.25 49.63-.08 -0.2ttt-8.7+0.5202.20 Disney DIS60.41983.65 79.56+.22 +0.3stt+4.1+27.6220.86f Gen Electric GE22.00828.09 26.77-.12 -0.4sss-4.5+24.3200.88 General Mills GIS46.18053.39 52.68-.34 -0.6sss+5.5+8.2191.64f Harris Corp HRS43.95075.33 73.48-.04 -0.1sts+5.3+62.7171.68 Home Depot HD72.21783.20 79.33-.18 -0.2tts-3.7+10.6211.88f IBM IBM172.196211.98 193.53-2.94 -1.5sss+3.2-1.1134.40f Lowes Cos LOW37.56752.08 46.37+.46 +1.0rtt-6.4+21.4220.72 NY Times NYT8.71917.37 15.75-.33 -2.1ttt-0.8+82.8390.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.780101.50 99.97+.12 +0.1sss+16.8+25.0222.90f PepsiCo PEP77.01987.06 85.57-.32 -0.4sss+3.2+6.9202.27 Suntrust Bks STI28.85841.26 37.96-.30 -0.8ttt+3.1+32.2130.80f TECO Energy TE16.12719.22 18.00+.04 +0.2tss+4.4-1.5190.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51981.37 79.70-.01 ...sss+1.3+5.0161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.26912.65 12.08-.01 -0.1sss-0.7+43.6130.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.45+.02+17.8Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 68.01-.25+26.0BuffaloSmallCap d 33.75+.06+19.5CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.74+.10+23.3CGMFocus 38.25-.06+17.5CRMMdCpVlIns 34.82-.09+23.2CalamosGrIncA m 33.35+.04+14.2 GrowA m 45.92+.26+25.7 MktNeuI 12.88+.01+4.8 MktNuInA m 13.01+.01+4.5CalvertEquityA m 47.85+.17+20.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.42+.10+20.1Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.56+.02+5.0 Realty 70.99+.27+3.2 RealtyIns 46.04+.18+3.5ColumbiaAcornA m 34.90+.09+18.0 AcornIntZ 47.30+.16+12.3 AcornUSAZ 35.01+.07+20.6 AcornZ 36.44+.10+18.3 CAModA m 12.33+.02+9.2 CAModAgrA m 13.37+.02+11.3 CntrnCoreZ 20.79-.02+22.2 ComInfoA m 52.05+.01+23.7 DivIncA m 18.68-.05+15.4 DivIncZ 18.69-.05+15.6 DivOppA m 10.50-.02+16.9 DivrEqInA m 13.98...+19.2 IncOppA m 10.20+.01+4.1 IntmBdA m 9.17+.02-0.5 IntmMuniBdZ 10.71+.01+0.5 LgCpGrowA m 32.95+.11+19.0 LgCrQuantA m 8.65...+22.9 MdCapIdxZ 15.27+.03+20.7 MdCpValZ 18.89+.06+28.3 SIIncZ 9.98...+0.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48...+0.6 SmCaVaIIZ 18.40-.03+26.4 SmCapIdxZ 23.06-.05+26.8 StLgCpGrA m 18.25+.11+27.0 StLgCpGrZ 18.55+.11+27.4 TaxExmptA m 13.75+.020.0 ValRestrZ 49.44-.05+21.9ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.08+.13+25.5 SndsSelGrII 16.68+.13+25.2Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.78-.08+2.8CullenHiDivEqI d 17.26-.01+16.7DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.4 5YearGovI 10.68+.01-0.2 5YrGlbFII 10.97+.010.0 EmMkCrEqI 19.72...-1.0 EmMktValI 27.61+.01-3.0 EmMtSmCpI 20.98+.02-1.2 EmgMktI 26.04...-1.1 GlAl6040I 15.79+.02+11.9 GlEqInst 18.31+.01+20.7 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.89+.02+0.9 InfPrtScI 11.89+.04-6.3 IntCorEqI 13.20+.03+18.5 IntGovFII 12.52+.02-2.0 IntRlEstI 5.42-.01-0.9 IntSmCapI 21.56+.06+26.7 IntlSCoI 20.07+.04+22.4 IntlValu3 17.69+.03+19.8 IntlValuI 20.09+.03+19.5 ItmTExtQI 10.69+.03-1.1 LgCapIntI 23.04+.05+15.0 RelEstScI 29.62+.12+2.1 STEtdQltI 10.86+.01+0.7 STMuniBdI 10.21...+0.5 TAUSCrE2I 13.55...+25.2 TAWexUSCE 10.57+.02+13.2 TMIntlVal 16.49+.03+19.0 TMMkWVal 24.05+.02+25.7 TMUSEq 20.53+.01+22.5 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WholeFd s.4850.35+.65 WilshBcp.20f9.99-.01 Windstrm1.00u9.16+.09 WisdomTr...11.39+.10 WrightM...30.01+2.66 Wynn5.00f206.63+2.74 XOMA...4.38-.06 Xilinx1.16f46.60-.59 YRC Wwde...20.94-1.49 YY Inc...60.22+2.86 Yahoo...36.51+.56 Yandex...26.54+.05 ZebraT...70.53+1.09 ZeltiqAes...17.58-.71 Zillow...u107.02-1.68 ZionsBcp.1628.61-.31 Zogenix...2.54+.10 Zulily n...45.33+2.81 Zumiez...25.17+.72 Zynga...3.90-.15 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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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDSTEVE SKAGGS . ....................................... PUBLISHERTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch.HAVE YOUR SAYThe Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 F aith is making a comeback among liberal Democrats, but they still have a way to go. First, some history. Hoping to attract some Evangelical Christian votes more than 20 years ago, former vice president Al Gore wrote that the biblical story of Noah and the Ark could be paraphrased in modern terms, Thou shalt preserve biodiversity (Earth in the Balance p. 245). Gore also claimed the rst recorded instance of pollution was when Cain killed Abel and Abels blood falls on the ground, rendering it fallow (p. 247). Gore seemed uent in religious language and theology compared to a comment by Vice President Walter Mondale in his October 7, 1984 debate with President Ronald Reagan. Responding to a question from political commentator Fred Barnes about his faith and whether he had been born again, Mondale replied: I dont know if Ive been born again, but I know I was born into a Christian family. And I believe I have sung at more weddings and more funer als than anybody ever to seek the presidency. Whether that helps or not, I dont know. Fast-forward to last Saturday in Louisville, Ky., where Hillary Clinton addressed 7,000 women gathered for the United Methodist Womens Assembly. According to an Associated Press account of her remarks, Mrs. Clinton said that while she was secretary of state her faith prompted her to begin initiatives to combat human trafcking, promote maternal health care in developing countries and ght for womens rights. Thats nice, but a per son of no faith could be in favor of the same initiatives. What about abortion and same-sex marriage? The same Scripture she uses as marching orders for her worldly initiatives speaks to when human life begins and to traditional marriage, but she ignores those. Mrs. Clinton said her faith in God was shaped as a young woman by her grandmothers hymn singing and her grandfathers bedtime prayers. She said she struggled between her fathers insistence on self-reliance and her mothers compassion for the needy. Clinton said she reconciled these in the Bible story about Jesus feeding the 5,000. She added she believes in the social gospel, which in reality is more social than gospel. Evangelical theologians believe the feeding of the 5,000 was not an early food bank, or a forerunner of food stamps, but one of many demonstrations by Jesus of Nazareth to authenticate His Divinity. His next miraculous act, as recorded by Matthew, was walking on water (Matthew 14:22-33). Under the social gospel of Mrs. Clinton does it follow the government should buy water skis for the needy? In her remarks to the Methodist women, Mrs. Clinton described an America reminiscent of the Great Depression. She said too many women dont just face ceilings on their aspirations and opportunities, rather its as if the oor is collapsing beneath them. She added, I dont think we can sit back and wait for someone else to step forward and solve these problems. Yes, it takes a village of politicians and government bureaucrats. Was this a shot at President Obama, who promised a stronger economy? The numerous social programs we have arent working, as David Muhlhausen has chronicled in his book, Do Federal Social Programs Work? The social gospel of Mrs. Clinton and her fellow liberal Democrats aims to pile more programs on top of the ones that are not working hoping the new ones will miraculously work better. Why not try something new, or something old that worked? How about motivation for starters? The same Scripture from which Mrs. Clinton selectively quotes also says this about the able-bodied: If a man does not choose to work, neither shall he eat. (2 Thessalonians 3:10). When Bill Clinton signed the Welfare Reform bill 20 years ago, many welfare recipients found jobs. Hillary Clinton is more comfortable with religious language than some of her predecessors who stumbled on the sawdust trail, but her policies are little different from those of a liberal skeptic.Cal Thomas latest book is What Works: Common Sense Solutions for a Stronger America is available in bookstores now. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICES Cal ThomasTRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Hillary Clintons social gospel good enough for Democrats I wanted you to see what real cour age is, instead of getting the idea that courage is a man with a gun in his hand. Its when you know youre licked be fore you begin, but you begin anyway and see it through no matter what. Atticus Finch in To Kill a Mockingbird. To Kill a Mockingbird is one of Americas most beloved books. The seminal tale follows Atticus, a courageous, strong-willed, morally impeccable lawyer, and his preteen daughter and teenage son as Atticus defends a black man wrongfully accused of raping a young white woman in a small Alabama town. Published in 1960, the novel helped shape our national consciousness about race. It particular ly helped whites reconcile with their racial past by offering a painfully honest portrait of those who manipulate and prot from race, and then counterbalancing it with Atticus patient, per ceptive, honest, courageous, conscientious pro tector of the weak and voiceless. The father ev ery child wants, the lawyer every defendant hopes for. The person wed all like to be. The combination of compelling characters and issues, an honest and contentious storyline, and its introduction in the early 1960s a time when the country was grappling with race turned To Kill A Mockingbird into an instant American treasure. According to a study by the Center for the Learning and Teaching of Literature, it is the fth-mostwidely taught piece of literature in schools, just behind Romeo and Juliet, Macbeth, Huckleberry Finn and Julius Caesar. To Kill a Mockingbird is at once charming and repulsive, forgiving and cruel all within the pages of one book. And for 50 years, that was the only way you could access the beautifully written prose of Harper Lee: in traditional book form. So, we were delighted when, in a rare public statement Monday, Lee announced that she would allow To Kill a Mockingbird to be offered as an e-book and digital audiobook, beginning July 8. Im still old-fashioned. I love dusty old books and libraries, said Lee, 88. I am amazed and humbled that Mockingbird has survived this long. This is Mockingbird for a new generation. Indeed it is. According to the Kids and Fam ily Reading Report, the percentage of chil dren who have read an e-book almost doubled from 2010 to 2013. And one has only to follow the past weeks news to understand the im portance of continuing to expose new genera tions of Americans to this coming-of-age tale about race and stereotypes: Nevada rancher Cliven Bundys outrageous commentary about slavery, Los Angeles Clippers owner Donald Sterlings reportedly bigoted attitude toward blacks. With Mockingbird now set for e-release, we can only hope that other major works follow suit. We nominate: The Catcher In the Rye, The Autobiography of Malcolm X and One Hundred Years of Solitude to start.Distributed by MCT Information Services.AVOICEA Mockingbird for a new generation Classic DOONESBURY 1973The numerous social programs we have arent working, as David Muhlhausen has chronicled in his book, Do Federal Social Programs Work? The social gospel of Mrs. Clinton and her fellow liberal Democrats aims to pile more programs on top of the ones that are not working hoping the new ones will miraculously work better.

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 FLEA & FARMERS MARKETFresh Seafood, Pets & Pet Supplies, Cosmetics, Foliage, T-Shirts, Pictures & Framing, Candies, Fudge & Nuts, Pickles & Honey, Luggage, Clothing, Carpets, Vacuum Cleaners & Repairs, and Great Food.20651 U.S. Hwy 441, Mt. Dora, FL 32757(just 20 minutes Northwest of Orlando)www.renningers.com MAY 11TH ANTIQUE CENTERFRIDAY 10am 4pm SATURDAYS & SUNDAYS 9am 5pm352-383-8393Furniture Paintings, Gold, Diamond and Custom made Jewelry Books, Costume Jewelry, Antique Cameras, Vintage Furniture, Decorative Items, Antique Pottery Military Items, Jewelry, Watch and Clock Repairs.ANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLES INDOORS & OUTDOORSGUITARS, CARS & CYCLESSECOND SUNDAY OF EVERY MONTHOVER 700 VENDORS 200 BOOTHS INDOORS & OUTDOORSLAKE COUNTYS LARGEST LAKE COUNTYS LARGEST ANTIQUE FAIRMAY 17TH & 18Mount Dora, FLOver 300 Dealers Indoors & Outdoors MAY 16TH, 17TH& 18TH DJ Playing Proud to Be an American MusicOnly $20 For 3 Days! or Pay $10 Per DaySATURDAYS AND SUNDAYS 8am 4pm352-383-3141

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014www.dailycommercial.comMLB: Standings, leaders, box scores / B3 MINNEOLA FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comFreddie Cole knows what it takes to win. The only coach the Lake Minneola boys basketball program has ever had, Cole built the Hawks from scratch and in three years, he has transformed them into one of the top teams in the state. During his tenure, Lake Minneola is 60-22, including a 28-4 mark this season and an appearance in the Florida High School Athletic Association Class 6A state championship game. Cole played college basketball at Bethune-Cookman College (now University) in the 1990s and went overseas for a time to play professionally. Coles reputation as a player was that of a hard-nosed com petitor, who left everything on the oor whenever he played. Thats the same attitude he will take to the court on May 22 when a team of Lake County educators host the Harlem Wizards show team at The Nest the Lake Minneola gym. Were not going to lay down for them, Cole said, tongue in cheek. There are some teach ers in the county who have played college basketball and some who have even played professionally. Theres a competitive drive in all of us. Were going out to win. The game is to benet the Lake Minneola athletic program. In addition to the game, there will food trucks on hand, along with a silent auction with DEDE SMITH / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Lake Minneola High School boys basketball coach Freddie Cole (right) defends University of Florida guard Greg Williams during a 1996 game between Bethune-Cookman and Florida. Cole will play for a team of Lake County educators on May 22 against the Harlem Wizards show basketball team at Lake Minneola in a game to benet the Hawks athletic programs. Harlem Wizards set to play charity game at Lake Minneola HSitems up for grabs such as tickets to Walt Disney World, autographed memorabilia, rounds of golf and more. Tickets are $10 and can be purchased from any Lake Minneola student-athlete or online at www.harlemwizards.com. There will be a parking fee of $5. In addition to Cole, other area educators expected to play include Lake Minneola Principal Lin da Shepherd-Miller, East Ridge Principal Julie Robinson-Lueallen and Groveland Elementary Principal Kimberly Sneed Jarvis. Cole said the roster is still being compiled and will not be n alized for another week or two. The Harlem Wizards were founded in 1962 and have provided basketball fans with on-court com edy, along with athleticism, FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comLake and Sumter counties will be well represented today and Saturday at the Flor ida High School Athletic Association Track and Field Championships at Hodges Stadium on the campus of the University of North Florida in Jacksonville. Mount Dora Bible leads the local contin gent with 10 competi tors vying for top hon ors in the Class 1A meet, which is being held to day along with the Class 2A meet, while East Ridge and Lake Minne ola will send representatives to the Saturdays Class 4A meet. The Bulldogs are one of a relatively small number of teams with student-athletes in the track events as well as eld activities. Cooper Monn, Mikayla Bak er, Jessie Hiteshew, Local standouts head to state track, field finals GARRY JONES / AP Exercise rider Dana Barnes rides on Kentucky Derby hopeful Hoppertunity on Saturday at Churchill Downs in Louisville, Ky. Hoppertunity, the second favorite for the Kentucky Derby, is out of the race. Trainer Bob Baffert says the colt has a sore left front foot. BETH HARRISAssociated PressLOUISVILLE, Ky. Bob Baffert is down to one horse for the Ken tucky Derby after ear ly 6-1 second choice Hoppertunity was scratched Thursday because of a sore left front foot. The colt was to have been ridden Saturday by Hall of Fame jockey Mike Smith. Bad news travels fast, Baffert said outside his barn, where onlookers gathered as word spread around Churchill Downs. The horse is OK. Hes just not 100 percent and its too close to the race, so I pulled the plug. Baffert rst noticed signs something wasnt quite right on Wednesday, when Hoppertuni ty took a few steps. The inside quarter of his left foot was sore, so part of his shoe was cut off. As the colt walked to warm up, he didnt ap pear bothered. But Baffert decided to scratch him anyway. Hoppertunity will have a full scan Thursday to eliminate any other possible problems than a sore foot, which will be soaked. In a bit of gallows hu mor, Baffert joked, We missed a Hoppertunity. He said the colt could return in time for the Preakness on May 17. Churchill Downs oddsmaker Mike Batt aglia revised the Der by morning line odds, although California Chrome remained the favorite at 5-2. Wicked Strong, the colt named for the victims of last years Boston Marathon bombings, replaced Hoppertunity as the early second choice at 6-1. Arkansas Derby winner Danza and Intense Holiday were installed as the co-third choic es at 8-1. Tapiture was made the fth choice at 12-1. The odds for Candy Boy were lowered to 15-1 from 20-1. Louisiana Derby win ner Vicars In Trouble, to be ridden by Rosie Napravnik, dropped to 20-1 from 30-1. Smith will still be busy on Derby day, rid ding in seven of the 13 races on the card. I could still have a pretty good day, he said. Id rather lose it this way than some thing happen on the track. The scratch moved also-eligible horse Pab lo Del Monte into the maximum 20-horse Hoppertunity out of Derby BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake Minneola pitcher Brandon Hartley (21) works during Thursdays Class 6A regional quarternal game against New Smyrna Beach in Minneola. The game was scoreless in extra innings at press time. The winner will play Leesburg, a 7-5 winner against Daytona Beach Seabreeze on Tuesday. HAWKS HOST REGIONALSEE DERBY | B2SEE FHSAA | B2SEE WIZARDS | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlanta 3, Indiana 2 Saturday, April 19: Atlanta 101, Indiana 93 Tuesday, April 22: Indiana 101, Atlanta 85 Thursday, April 24: Atlanta 98, Indiana 85 Saturday, April 26: Indiana 91, Atlanta 88 Monday, April 28: Atlanta 107, Indiana 97 Thursday, May 1: Indiana at Atlanta, late x-Saturday, May 3: Atlanta at Indiana, 5:30, 7 or 8 p.m. Miami 4, Charlotte 0 Sunday, April 20: Miami 99, Charlotte 88 Wednesday, April 23: Miami 101, Charlotte 97 Saturday, April 26: Miami 98, Charlotte 85 Monday, April 28: Miami 109, Charlotte 98 Toronto 3, Brooklyn 2 Saturday, April 19: Brooklyn 94, Toronto 87 Tuesday, April 22: Toronto 100, Brooklyn 95 Friday, April 25: Brooklyn 102, Toronto 98 Sunday, April 27: Toronto 87, Brooklyn 79 Wednesday, April 30: Toronto 115, Brooklyn 113 Friday, May 2: Toronto at Brooklyn, 7 p.m. x-Sunday, May 4: Brooklyn at Toronto, 1 or 8 p.m. Washington 4, Chicago 1 Sunday, April 20: Washington 102, Chicago 93 Tuesday, April 22: Washington 101, Chicago 99, OT Friday, April 25: Chicago 100, Washington 97 Sunday, April 27: Washington 98, Chicago 89 Tuesday, April 29: Washington 75, Chicago 69 WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 3, Dallas 2 Sunday, April 20: San Antonio 90, Dallas 85 Wednesday, April 23: Dallas 113, San Antonio 92 Saturday, April 26: Dallas 109, San Antonio 108 Monday, April 28: San Antonio 93, Dallas 89 Wednesday, April 30: San Antonio 109, Dallas 103 Friday, May 2: San Antonio at Dallas, 8 p.m. x-Sunday, May 4: Dallas at San Antonio, 1 or 3:30 p.m. Memphis 3, Oklahoma City 2 Saturday, April 19: Oklahoma City 100, Memphis 86 Monday, April 21: Memphis 111, Oklahoma City 105, OT Thursday, April 24: Memphis 98, Oklahoma City 95, OT Saturday, April 26: Oklahoma City 92, Memphis 89, OT Tuesday, April 29: Memphis 100, Oklahoma City 99, OT Thursday, May 1: Oklahoma City at Memphis, late x-Saturday, May 3: Memphis at Oklahoma City, 8, 8:30 or 9:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers 3, Golden State 2 Saturday, April 19: Golden State 109, L.A. Clippers 105 Monday, April 21: L.A. Clippers 138, Golden State 98 Thursday, April 24: L.A. Clippers 98, Golden State 96 Sunday, April 27: Golden State 118, L.A. Clippers 97 Tuesday, April 29: L.A. Clippers 113, Golden State 103 Thursday, May 1: L.A. Clippers at Golden State, late x-Saturday, May 3: Golden State at L.A. Clippers, 9 or 10:30 p.m. Portland 3, Houston 2 Sunday, April 20: Portland 122, Houston 120, OT Wednesday, April 23: Portland 112, Houston 105 Friday, April 25: Houston 121, Portland 116, OT Sunday, April 27: Portland 123, Houston 120, OT Wednesday, April 30: Houston 108, Portland 98 Friday, May 2: Houston at Portland, 10:30 p.m. x-Sunday, May 4: Portland at Houston, 3:30 p.m. HOCKEY NHL Playoffs (Best of 7) SECOND ROUND EASTERN CONFERENCE Boston vs. Montreal Thursday, May 1: Montreal at Boston, late Saturday, May 3: Montreal at Boston, 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 6: Boston at Montreal, 7 p.m. Thursday, May 8: Boston at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. x-Saturday, May 10: Montreal at Boston, TBD x-Monday, May 12: Boston at Montreal, TBD x-Wednesday, May 14: Montreal at Boston, TBD N.Y. Rangers vs. Pittsburgh Friday, May 2: N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Sunday, May 4: N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Monday, May 5: Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 7: Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m. x-Friday, May 9: N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, TBD x-Sunday, May 11: Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, TBD x-Tuesday, May 13: N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, TBD WESTERN CONFERENCE Minnesota vs. Chicago Friday, May 2: Minnesota at Chicago, 9:30 p.m. Sunday, May 4: Minnesota at Chicago, 3 p.m. Tuesday, May 6: Chicago at Minnesota, 9 p.m. Friday, May 9: Chicago at Minnesota, TBD x-Sunday, May 11: Minnesota at Chicago, TBD x-Tuesday, May 13: Chicago at Minnesota, TBD x-Thursday, May 15: Minnesota at Chicago, TBD Los Angeles vs. Anaheim Saturday, May 3: Los Angeles at Anaheim, 8 p.m. Monday, May 5: Los Angeles at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Thursday, May 8: Anaheim at Los Angeles, 10 p.m. Saturday, May 10: Anaheim at Los Angeles, TBD x-Monday, May 12: Los Angeles at Anaheim, TBD x-Wednesday, May 14: Anaheim at Los Angeles, TBD x-Friday, May 16: Los Angeles at Anaheim, TBD GOLF PGA Tour Wells Fargo Championship Thursday At Quail Hollow Club Course Charlotte, N.C. Purse: $6.9 million Yardage: 7,562; Par: 72 (36-36) First Round Angel Cabrera 33-33 66 Martin Flores 33-34 67 Phil Mickelson 32-35 67 Jonathan Byrd 33-35 68 Stewart Cink 36-32 68 Webb Simpson 34-34 68 Shawn Stefani 35-34 69 Vijay Singh 35-34 69 Martin Kaymer 34-35 69 Kevin Na 34-35 69 Charles Howell III 34-35 69 Rory McIlroy 36-33 69 Hideki Matsuyama 37-32 69 Justin Rose 34-35 69 Martin Laird 37-32 69 David Hearn 34-36 70 Scott Langley 35-35 70 Daniel Summerhays 35-35 70 J.B. Holmes 33-37 70 Brian Harman 33-37 70 Ryan Moore 35-35 70 Retief Goosen 35-35 70 Jim Renner 37-34 71 Brice Garnett 34-37 71 John Merrick 34-37 71 Gary Woodland 36-35 71 Jonas Blixt 34-37 71 Brendon Todd 35-36 71 Danny Lee 35-36 71 Wes Roach 35-36 71 Will Wilcox 35-36 71 Bronson LaCassie 37-34 71 Bud Cauley 38-33 71 Roberto Castro 34-37 71 Michael Thompson 35-36 71 Zach Johnson 37-34 71 Scott Brown 35-36 71 Lee Westwood 36-35 71 Chris Kirk 33-38 71 Jeff Overton 36-35 71 Troy Merritt 36-35 71 Robert Streb 35-36 71 Ben Martin 37-34 71 Brian Stuard 35-37 72 Stephen Ames 35-37 72 Chad Collins 36-36 72 Ricky Barnes 36-36 72 Josh Teater 36-36 72 Kevin Streelman 36-36 72 Mark Wilson 36-36 72 D.A. Points 37-35 72 Mike Weir 38-34 72 Hunter Mahan 38-34 72 Sang-Moon Bae 36-36 72 Harrison Frazar 37-35 72 Ted Potter, Jr. 37-35 72 Geoff Ogilvy 36-36 72 Jim Furyk 36-36 72 Brendan Steele 36-36 72 Padraig Harrington 36-36 72 John Peterson 36-36 72 Billy Hurley III 34-38 72 Kevin Kisner 35-37 72 Fielding Brewbaker 37-35 72 Andrew Svoboda 36-36 72 Dustin Bray 35-37 72 Jason Bohn 37-36 73 Kevin Chappell 37-36 73 John Rollins 34-39 73 Robert Allenby 34-39 73 Y.E. Yang 37-36 73 Charlie Wi 35-38 73 Nicholas Thompson 37-36 73 Robert Karlsson 36-37 73 Camilo Villegas 37-36 73 Pat Perez 37-36 73 Morgan Hoffmann 38-35 73 Lee Williams 33-40 73 Kevin Foley 36-37 73 Michael Putnam 38-35 73 Carl Pettersson 40-33 73 Derek Ernst 37-36 73 Kevin Tway 36-37 73 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 37-37 74 Kyle Stanley 40-34 74 Jhonattan Vegas 37-37 74 Jimmy Walker 36-38 74 Matt Jones 37-37 74 Rickie Fowler 38-36 74 Charlie Beljan 36-38 74 Jason Gore 36-38 74 Brian Davis 36-38 74 Scott Gardiner 36-38 74 Cameron Tringale 37-37 74 Spencer Levin 38-36 74 Brian Gay 37-37 74 Rory Sabbatini 35-39 74 Woody Austin 36-38 74 Justin Hicks 36-38 74 James Driscoll 38-37 75 Scott McCarron 38-37 75 Lucas Glover 38-37 75 Chesson Hadley 39-36 75 Bill Haas 35-40 75 Davis Love III 38-37 75 Nick Watney 37-38 75 Jamie Donaldson 37-38 75 Sean OHair 38-37 75 Richard H. Lee 37-38 75 Greg Chalmers 38-37 75 Jason Kokrak 36-39 75 Will MacKenzie 39-36 75 Ben Crane 35-40 75 Johnson Wagner 37-38 75 Thorbjorn Olesen 38-37 75 William McGirt 35-40 75 Nicolas Colsaerts 37-38 75 Chris Stroud 39-36 75 Frank Lickliter II 37-38 75 Peter Malnati 38-37 75 James Hahn 37-39 76 Seung-Yul Noh 36-40 76 Darren Clarke 39-37 76 Jim Herman 40-36 76 Hunter Green 36-40 76 Steve Marino 37-39 76 David Lingmerth 37-39 76 D.H. Lee 38-38 76 Tommy Gainey 35-41 76 Ernie Els 37-39 76 Scott Stallings 37-39 76 Joe Ogilvie 37-39 76 Heath Slocum 36-41 77 Hudson Swafford 38-39 77 Andrew Loupe 42-35 77 Bo Van Pelt 39-38 77 Stuart Appleby 38-39 77 K.J. Choi 38-39 77 J.J. Henry 37-40 77 Paul Goydos 39-39 78 George McNeill 39-39 78 Russell Henley 38-40 78 Trevor Immelman 40-38 78 Andres Romero 38-40 78 Harold Varner III 36-42 78 Tim Wilkinson 40-38 78 Jamie Lovemark 38-40 78 Tyrone VanAswegen 40-38 78 Kelly Mitchum 38-40 78 Troy Matteson 36-43 79 Ben Curtis 40-39 79 Ben Kohles 38-41 79 Rod Perry 40-39 79 LPGA Tour North Texas Shootout Thursday At Las Colinas Country Club Course Irving, Texas Purse: $1.3 million Yardage: 6,410; Par: 71 (36-35) First Round Suzann Pettersen 33-33 66 Dori Carter 36-31 67 Cydney Clanton 34-33 67 Cristie Kerr 33-34 67 Christina Kim 35-32 67 Caroline Masson 33-34 67 Michelle Wie 35-32 67 P.K. Kongkraphan 35-33 68 Amelia Lewis 33-35 68 Xi Yu Lin 36-32 68 Chella Choi 36-33 69 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 34-35 69 Juli Inkster 36-33 69 Lorie Kane 36-33 69 Haeji Kang 36-33 69 Katherine Kirk 35-34 69 Mi Hyang Lee 34-35 69 Jenny Shin 35-34 69 Moira Dunn 35-35 70 Paz Echeverria 36-34 70 Victoria Elizabeth 35-35 70 Natalie Gulbis 35-35 70 Felicity Johnson 34-36 70 Danielle Kang 34-36 70 Brittany Lang 34-36 70 Meena Lee 37-33 70 Megan McChrystal 38-32 70 Azahara Munoz 35-35 70 Haru Nomura 33-37 70 Ryann OToole 36-34 70 Pornanong Phatlum 34-36 70 Reilley Rankin 37-33 70 Thidapa Suwannapura 35-35 70 Lexi Thompson 35-35 70 Sun Young Yoo 37-33 70 Amy Anderson 35-36 71 Danah Bordner 37-34 71 Silvia Cavalleri 36-35 71 Julieta Granada 38-33 71 Jeong Jang 37-34 71 Jennifer Johnson 36-35 71 Jimin Kang 35-36 71 Stacey Keating 36-35 71 Sarah Kemp 37-34 71 TV2DAY AUTO RACING 6:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for Aarons 312, at Talladega, Ala.GOLF 9 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, The Championship at Laguna National, second round, at Singapore12:30 p.m.TGC LPGA, North Texas Shootout, second round, at Irving, Texas3 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Wells Fargo Championship, second round, at Charlotte, N.C.7:30 p.m.TGC Champions Tour, Insperity Invitational, rst round, at The Woodlands, TexasHORSE RACING 3 p.m.NBCSN Thoroughbreds, Kentucky Oaks, at Louisville, Ky.MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2 p.m.MLB St. Louis at Chicago Cubs7 p.m.SUN Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees FS-Florida L.A. Dodgers at Miami MLB Oakland at BostonNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m.ESPN2 Playoffs, rst round, game 6, Toronto at Brooklyn8 p.m.ESPN Playoffs, rst round, game 6, San Antonio at Dallas10:30 p.m.ESPN Playoffs, rst round, game 6, Houston at PortlandNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7 p.m.NBCSN Playoffs, conference seminals, game 1, N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh9:30 p.m.NBCSN Playoffs, conference seminals, game 1, Minnesota at ChicagoSCOREBOARD 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 Staff ReportLake County recently launched www.SportsIn LakeFL.com, a website to showcase the countys sports venues and facilities. Lake County Economic Development and Tourism Director Robert Chandler said this week that having a website is critical for sports in the county because event organizers go on line rst when are looking for a location. In a press release announcing the website, Chandler said Lake Countys proximity to Or lando-area attractions, major airports and road ways, along with its economical and accommo dating hotels, put it on the map for many site selectors. Our sports friendly staff takes a hands-on ap proach to helping organize local athletic events of all sizes, which makes hosting a sporting event here a no-brainer, he said. Sporting events are a key for economic de velopment, Chandler said, because the money spent by visitors ripples throughout the com munity. Lake Countys Economic Development and Tourism Department currently works with The Central Florida Sports Commission, a non-profit private organization that helps with sports-related events and businesses.TAVARESLake launches sports tourism websiteeld. However, the 50-1 shot would have to start from the No. 20 post position. It wasnt immedi ately known if Pablo Del Montes owners want to start under that condition. Its amazing to have the opportunity to run, said Wesley Ward, who trains and co-owns the colt. With my 25 percent there is nothing Id love better, with a horse that I bred, than to run. But I have to go with what my partners want to do. The original plan for Pablo Del Monte, who was third in the Blue Grass, was to wait for the Preakness. His other owners are in Europe, and Ward expected to learn their decision later Thursday or early Friday. Hoppertunity had drawn the No. 11 post. With his scratch, the other horses in the outside start ing gate all moved up one spot. DERBY FROM PAGE B1 Christina McKinney, Madison Cooney, Syd ney Bugg, Regan Sauls bury, Rebecca Clark, Kiley Brock, and Troy Clark make up the Mount Dora Bibles traveling party. Monn will be in two events the girls dis cus and shot put. Bak er also is a multi-event performer, competing in the discus, pole vault, and 4x800 relay. Other multi-event competitors from Mount Dora Bible include: McKinney, Brock, and Rebecca Clark. Like Baker, Clark will compete in three disciplines 3200 meters, 1600 meters and 4x800 relay. First Academy of Leesburg sent six representatives to Jackson ville: David Elliott, Al lison Palmer, Chandra Mills, Caroline Kenneday, Noelle Cox, and Joy Frymier. Elliott and Palmer are two event competitors for the Eagles. Elliott will compete in the 400 meters and tri ple jump. Palmer is set to go in the long jump and the 4x400 relay. Joshua Petro from The Villages will vie for a top nish in the Class 2A shot put and dis cus. Petros teammate, Courtney Hancock, will compete in the girls high jump. Tavares has two team mates in Jacksonville. Alana Johnson qualied for the triple jump in Class 2A and Harley Horsley run in the girls 400 meters. Tahj Malone will rep resent Montverde Academy in the Class 2A boys high jump compe tition. His teammates, Jesse Wear will run in the boys 800 meters and Ciara Hopkins qualied for the girls 3200 meters nals. Mount Doras lone representative is Jere miah Brown, who will compete in the boys Class 2A high jump. Umatilla has two teammates in the Class 2A nals: Kennie Stever son in boys 110 me ter hurdles and Leanna Bryant in the girls dis cus. South Sumter has a team in the girls 2A 4x800 relay Alexandra Arnold, Shelby Lovett, Morgan ODonnell, Morgan Feldt, Cay la Starlin and Paige Ruiz. Feldt qualied for a second discipline at 800 meters. Xavier Story is the Raiders lone boy and will compete in the long jump. Wildwoods lone contingent will run in the Class 1A boys 4x100 relay. Stevonta Sanders, Dionte Pew, Marquice Mitchell, Devin Graham and Charles Williams make up the team. All told, student-athletes from Lake and Sumter counties qual ied for 31 spots in the Class 1A and Class 2A nals. Lake Minneolas Avery Brown and Ryan ODonnell are the only area competitors in Sat urdays Class 3A meet. Brown will vie for a po dium nish in the boys high jump and ODon nell will run in the boys 110 meter hurdles. In the Class 4A meet, East Ridge will send multiple performers. Kaylin Whitney is the Knights only girl. The sophomore will run in the 100 meters and 200 meters. Terry Jernigan is set for three events 100 meters, 200 meters, and as part of the 4x400 re lay. Montray Chambers, Heriberto Soto, Tyler Seaton, Jalen Lozano and William Melson will ll out East Ridges relay squad. Seaton also will run as an individual at 400 me ters. Field events and run ning preliminary heats today and Saturday will begin at 9 / a.m., with nals set for 4 / p.m. Hodges Stadium is a 9.400-seat facility that was built in 2004. It is lighted and features a 9-lane international track. Admission to the state nals is $9 per day. There is an additional charge of $8 for parking. FHSAA FROM PAGE B1 teamwork and ball-han dling wizardry. Accord ing to Wizards President Todd Davis, the organi zation has built a repu tation over the past 50plus years of creating awe-inspiring fundraiser events for schools and nonprots. Davis said the team expects to play more than 300 games this season and believes it will help raise more than $1 million. We look to push the envelope on fun, combining pre-planned acts that fans of all ages will nd laugh-out-loud funny, Davis said. Our halftime show, which often involves having many kids from the au dience on the oor, plus our postgame interaction, with the Wizards staying on the oor to sign autographs un til every fan who wants one gets one, is our cherry on top. Many basketball fans might consider the Wizards to be a spinoff of the older and better known Harlem Globetrotters. Davis, however, is quick to point out the differences. The Globetrotters are quite well known and synonymous with show basketball, but they do not deliver the kind of connection, feeling, fun, community and ex citement that the Wizards do, Davis said. The Wizard experience is unique in the world. Many fans tell us that the Wizards show is beyond comparison. We play to smaller crowds (than the Globetrotters), but that works to our advantage because it allows us to interact more with the fans. Like they used to say in the old Avis commer cial tag line, We do try harder, but even more important to us is that you laugh harder at a Wizards show. C ole admits he is look ing forward to the Wiz ards visit to the school. It will be the Wizards second trip in two years and he is hoping to use the experience he gained from last years game. He knows the pur pose of the game is to raise money, but he also wants the Wizards to remember that Lake County educators take their basketball seriously. Plus, since the game is being played on Lake Minneolas home court, Cole said he feels a need to defend his house. Its going to fun and entertaining, but we want to win, Cole said with a wink and a slight smile forming at the corners of his mouth. I started stretching this week so I can be loose by game time. By then, Ill have my shot locked in on the basket. The Harlem Wizards are coming into The Nest and Hawks dont like when people invade our home. Lake Minneola High School is at 101 N. Han cock Road in Minneola. For more information, call the school at 352-394-9600. For more information about the Harlem Wizards and to see a 2013-14 team vid eo, visit to www.har lemwizards.com. WIZARDS FROM PAGE B1

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Box scores and results for games ending after 10 p.m. will appear in our next edition. AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY New York 15 11 .577 5-5 L-1 8-5 7-6 Baltimore 13 12 .520 1 5-5 W-1 6-6 7-6 Boston 13 15 .464 3 2 5-5 L-1 6-9 7-6 Toronto 12 15 .444 3 2 3-7 L-2 5-7 7-8 Tampa Bay 12 16 .429 4 3 3-7 W-1 7-7 5-9 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 14 9 .609 7-3 W-2 9-5 5-4 Kansas City 14 12 .538 1 5-5 W-3 8-3 6-9 Chicago 14 15 .483 3 1 5-5 L-2 9-7 5-8 Minnesota 12 13 .480 3 1 4-6 L-2 6-7 6-6 Cleveland 11 17 .393 5 4 3-7 L-6 7-6 4-11 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 18 10 .643 5-5 W-3 6-6 12-4 Texas 15 13 .536 3 4-6 L-4 9-7 6-6 Los Angeles 14 13 .519 3 6-4 W-3 6-6 8-7 Seattle 11 14 .440 5 2 4-6 W-2 5-6 6-8 Houston 9 19 .321 9 6 4-6 L-2 5-11 4-8 NATIONAL LEAGUEEAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Atlanta 17 9 .654 6-4 L-2 9-3 8-6 New York 15 11 .577 2 7-3 W-2 8-8 7-3 Washington 16 12 .571 2 6-4 W-2 9-8 7-4 Philadelphia 13 13 .500 4 2 6-4 L-1 4-6 9-7 Miami 13 14 .481 4 2 6-4 W-2 11-4 2-10 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 20 8 .714 7-3 L-1 9-6 11-2 St. Louis 15 14 .517 5 1 4-6 W-1 7-5 8-9 Cincinnati 12 15 .444 7 3 5-5 L-1 5-6 7-9 Pittsburgh 10 17 .370 9 5 2-8 L-2 6-8 4-9 Chicago 9 17 .346 10 6 4-6 W-1 5-8 4-9 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY San Francisco 17 11 .607 7-3 W-2 10-5 7-6 Los Angeles 16 12 .571 1 5-5 W-2 6-9 10-3 Colorado 16 13 .552 1 6-4 L-1 8-4 8-9 San Diego 13 16 .448 4 3 4-6 L-2 7-6 6-10 Arizona 9 22 .290 9 8 4-6 W-1 3-15 6-7 WEDNESDAYS GAMESDetroit 5, Chicago White Sox 1 L.A. Angels 7, Cleveland 1 Pittsburgh at Baltimore, ppd., rain Seattle at New York, ppd., rain Tampa Bay at Boston, ppd., rain Oakland 12, Texas 1 L.A. Dodgers 6, Minnesota 4 Kansas City 4, Toronto 2 Washington 7, Houston 0WEDNESDAYS GAMESSt. Louis 9, Milwaukee 3 N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, ppd., rain Pittsburgh at Baltimore, ppd., rain Miami 9, Atlanta 3 Chicago Cubs 9, Cincinnati 4 L.A. Dodgers 6, Minnesota 4 Washington 7, Houston 0 Arizona 5, Colorado 4, 10 innings San Francisco 3, San Diego 2THURSDAYS GAMESTampa Bay 2, Boston 1, 1st game L.A. Dodgers 9, Minnesota 4, 1st game Baltimore 5, Pittsburgh 1, 1st game Seattle at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Minnesota, 2nd game, late Tampa Bay at Boston, 2nd game, late Pittsburgh at Baltimore, 2nd game, late Toronto at Kansas City, lateTHURSDAYS GAMESL.A. Dodgers 9, Minnesota 4, 1st game Baltimore 5, Pittsburgh 1, 1st game Atlanta at Miami, late L.A. Dodgers at Minnesota, 2nd game, late Milwaukee at Cincinnati, late Pittsburgh at Baltimore, 2nd game, late N.Y. Mets at Colorado, late ELISE AMENDOLA / AP Tampa Bay manager Joe Maddon, right, celebrates with shortstop Yunel Escobar after the Rays defeated Boston Red Sox 2-1 on Thursday in the rst game of a doubleheader at Fenway Park in Boston. TODAYS GAMESChicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 2-1) at Cleveland (Salazar 0-3), 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Price 3-2) at N.Y. Yankees (Nuno 0-0), 7:05 p.m. Toronto (Morrow 1-2) at Pittsburgh (Cole 2-2), 7:05 p.m. Oakland (Straily 1-1) at Boston (Buchholz 1-2), 7:10 p.m. Baltimore (Jimenez 0-4) at Minnesota (Nolasco 2-2), 8:10 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 3-1) at Kansas City (Shields 3-2), 8:10 p.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 3-1) at Houston (Peacock 0-2), 8:10 p.m. Texas (Lewis 1-1) at L.A. Angels (H.Santiago 0-4), 10:05 p.m.TODAYS GAMESSt. Louis (Wainwright 5-1) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 1-3), 2:20 p.m. Toronto (Morrow 1-2) at Pittsburgh (Cole 2-2), 7:05 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 2-2) at Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 3-2), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 0-0) at Miami (Koehler 2-2), 7:10 p.m. Milwaukee (W.Peralta 3-1) at Cincinnati (Leake 2-2), 7:10 p.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 1-1) at Atlanta (Minor 0-0), 7:35 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Wheeler 1-2) at Colorado (J.De La Rosa 2-3), 8:40 p.m. Arizona (Arroyo 1-2) at San Diego (Cashner 2-3), 10:10 p.m.AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERSBATTING: AlRamirez, Chicago, .351; Viciedo, Chicago, .348; MeCabrera, Toronto, .342; Wieters, Baltimore, .338; RDavis, Detroit, .333; Trout, Los Angeles, .321; Rios, Texas, .321. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 25; Bautista, Toronto, 24; Donaldson, Oakland, 22; Pujols, Los Angeles, 21; Trout, Los Angeles, 21. RBI: JAbreu, Chicago, 32; Colabello, Minnesota, 27; NCruz, Baltimore, 25; Donaldson, Oakland, 23; Pujols, Los Angeles, 23; Moss, Oakland, 21. HITS: MeCabrera, Toronto, 41; AlRamirez, Chicago, 40; Rios, Texas, 35; Trout, Los Angeles, 35; Donaldson, Oakland, 34; Altuve, Houston, 32; HKendrick, Los Angeles, 32; Pedroia, Boston, 32; Zobrist, Tampa Bay, 32. DOUBLES: Plouffe, Minnesota, 11; Viciedo, Chicago, 11; Donaldson, Oakland, 10; AGordon, Kansas City, 10; Loney, Tampa Bay, 10; 7 tied at 9. TRIPLES: 12 tied at 2. HOME RUNS: JAbreu, Chicago, 10; Pujols, Los Angeles, 9; Bautista, Toronto, 8; NCruz, Baltimore, 7; Donaldson, Oak land, 7; Dozier, Minnesota, 7. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 9; Andrus, Texas, 9; RDavis, Detroit, 8; Ellsbury, New York, 8; LMartin, Texas, 8; Crisp, Oakland, 7; Gardner, New York, 7. PITCHING: Kazmir, Oakland, 4-0; MPerez, Texas, 4-1; Buehrle, Toronto, 4-1; Gray, Oakland, 4-1; Lackey, Bos ton, 4-2; CWilson, Los Angeles, 4-2; 17 tied at 3. ERA: Ventura, Kansas City, 1.50; Gray, Oakland, 1.76; JChavez, Oakland, 1.89; Shields, Kansas City, 2.03; Scherzer, Detroit, 2.08; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.11; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.16. STRIKEOUTS: Scherzer, Detroit, 51; Price, Tampa Bay, 47; FHernandez, Seattle, 47; Tanaka, New York, 46; Les ter, Boston, 43; Sabathia, New York, 41; CWilson, Los Angeles, 41; Shields, Kansas City, 41; JChavez, Oakland, 41. SAVES: Axford, Cleveland, 8; Holland, Kansas City, 7; TomHunter, Baltimore, 6; Soria, Texas, 6; Uehara, Bos ton, 6; Perkins, Minnesota, 6; Balfour, Tampa Bay, 5; Santos, Toronto, 5; Nathan, Detroit, 5; Rodney, Seattle, 5.NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERSBATTING: Blackmon, Colorado, .374; Tulowitzki, Colorado, .364; Utley, Philadelphia, .355; YMolina, St. Louis, .350; Morneau, Colorado, .343. RUNS: Tulowitzki, Colorado, 24; Blackmon, Colorado, 23; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 21; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 21. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 31; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 24; Morneau, Colorado, 22; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 22; Morse, San Francisco, 20; Rendon, Washington, 20. HITS: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 40; Blackmon, Colorado, 37; Arenado, Colorado, 36; Rendon, Washington, 36; Uribe, Los Angeles, 36. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 12; HRamirez, Los Ange les, 11; Utley, Philadelphia, 11; Hill, Arizona, 10; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 10; Rendon, Washington, 10. TRIPLES: Hechavarria, Miami, 3; Simmons, Atlanta, 3; 13 tied at 2. HOME RUNS: AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 8; Stanton, Miami, 8; JUpton, Atlanta, 8; Belt, San Francisco, 7; CGo mez, Milwaukee, 7; Trumbo, Arizona, 7; Tulowitzki, Colo rado, 7. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 14; EYoung, New York, 12; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 11; Bonifacio, Chicago, 10; Revere, Philadelphia, 10. PITCHING: Greinke, Los Angeles, 5-0; Wainwright, St. Louis, 5-1; Haren, Los Angeles, 4-0; Machi, San Fran cisco, 4-0; Simon, Cincinnati, 4-1; Hammel, Chicago, 4-1; Lynn, St. Louis, 4-1; Hudson, San Francisco, 4-1; Lohse, Milwaukee, 4-1; Fernandez, Miami, 4-1. ERA: Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.15; Wainwright, St. Louis, 1.20; Teheran, Atlanta, 1.47; Fernandez, Miami, 1.59; Simon, Cincinnati, 1.60; Gallardo, Milwaukee, 1.91. STRIKEOUTS: Fernandez, Miami, 55; Strasburg, Washing ton, 53; Cueto, Cincinnati, 50; Greinke, Los Angeles, 46; Wacha, St. Louis, 44; Wainwright, St. Louis, 42; ClLee, Philadelphia, 40; Lohse, Milwaukee, 40; Lynn, St. Louis, 40. SAVES: FRodriguez, Milwaukee, 13; Street, San Diego, 10; Jansen, Los Angeles, 10; Hawkins, Colorado, 9; Kim brel, Atlanta, 8; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 8; Romo, San Francisco, 7; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 7. Rays 2, Red Sox 1First Game Tampa Bay Boston ab r h bi ab r h bi Zobrist 2b 4 0 0 0 P edroia 2b 4 1 2 0 DJnngs cf 4 1 1 0 V ictorn rf 4 0 0 0 Joyce lf 3 0 0 0 D .Ortiz dh 4 0 1 0 Longori 3b 4 0 1 0 Napoli 1b 2 0 0 0 Loney 1b 3 0 1 0 JGoms lf 4 0 1 1 Myers rf 3 0 0 0 Bogar ts ss 2 0 0 0 DeJess dh 2 1 1 2 Mdlr ks 3b 4 0 1 0 SRdrgz ph-dh 1 0 0 0 D .Ross c 2 0 0 0 YEscor ss 3 0 0 0 Przyns ph-c 2 0 1 0 JMolin c 2 0 0 0 BrdlyJr cf 4 0 0 0 Totals 29 2 4 2 T otals 32 1 6 1 Tampa Bay 001 100 000 2 Boston 100 000 000 1 ELoney (1). DPBoston 2. LOBTampa Bay 6, Boston 11. 2BDe.Jennings (8), D.Ortiz (4). HRDeJesus (2). IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay C.Ramos 4 2/3 1 1 1 6 6 B.Gomes W,2-1 1 1/3 2 0 0 0 0 McGee H,2 1 2 0 0 0 2 Jo.Peralta H,3 1 0 0 0 1 0 Balfour S,5-6 1 1 0 0 0 1 Boston Peavy L,1-1 6 1/3 3 2 2 5 4 Capuano 2/3 0 0 0 1 0 Badenhop 1 0 0 0 0 2 A.Miller 1 1 0 0 0 1 WPC.Ramos. UmpiresHome, CB Bucknor; First, Toby Basner; Sec ond, Dale Scott; Third, Dan Iassogna. T:27. A,621 (37,071).Dodgers 9, Twins 4First Game Los Angeles Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi DGordn 2b 5 1 0 1 Dozier 2b 5 0 2 2 Puig rf 4 0 4 2 Mauer 1b 3 1 1 0 HRmrz ss 5 0 0 0 Plouffe 3b 3 1 0 0 AdGnzl 1b 2 2 1 0 K ubel lf 4 0 2 1 Kemp dh 5 1 1 1 Pinto dh 4 0 0 0 Ethier cf 4 2 2 0 KSuzuk c 4 0 1 0 Uribe 3b 5 2 4 2 Fuld rf 4 0 0 0 Olivo c 3 1 2 2 A.Hicks cf 2 1 0 0 Crwfrd lf 5 0 1 1 Hr mnn ph 1 0 0 0 EEscor ss 4 1 1 0 Totals 38 9 15 9 T otals 34 4 7 3 Los Angeles 032 000 301 9 Minnesota 200 020 000 4 EC.Crawford (2), Olivo (1), D.Gordon (3). DPLos Angeles 1, Minnesota 3. LOBLos Angeles 9, Minnesota 6. 2BPuig (5), Kemp (8), Uribe (9), E.Escobar (3). SBD.Gordon (14), Puig (2). SFOlivo. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Haren W,4-0 6 2/3 6 4 3 3 7 Howell 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 C.Perez S,1-1 1 2/3 0 0 0 0 2 Minnesota Pelfrey L,0-3 4 7 5 5 3 2 Deduno 4 7 3 3 2 4 Burton 1 1 1 1 1 0 WPC.Perez. UmpiresHome, Adrian Johnson; First, Tom Woodring; Second, Tim Welke; Third, Chris Segal. T:01. A,306 (39,021).Orioles 5, Pirates 1First Game Pittsburgh Baltimore ab r h bi ab r h bi Tabata rf 5 1 1 0 JWeeks 2b 3 0 0 0 I.Davis 1b 5 0 0 0 Schoop 2b 0 0 0 0 AMcCt cf 3 0 2 0 N.Cr uz lf 4 0 1 0 PAlvrz 3b 5 0 3 1 Mar kks rf 3 1 1 1 GSnchz dh 4 0 1 0 A.Jones cf 4 0 0 0 NWalkr 2b 2 0 0 0 D Yong dh 4 1 1 0 Marte lf 3 0 2 0 Cle vngr c 3 2 1 0 TSnchz c 4 0 0 0 Hardy ss 3 1 1 0 Mercer ss 3 0 0 0 P earce 1b 4 0 3 2 Snider ph 1 0 0 0 Flahr ty 3b 3 0 1 2 Barmes ss 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 1 9 1 T otals 31 5 9 5 Pittsburgh 001 000 000 1 Baltimore 000 031 10x 5 EN.Walker (1), P.Alvarez (5), ODay (1). DPPittsburgh 1, Baltimore 1. LOBPittsburgh 13, Baltimore 6. 2BClevenger (4). 3BTabata (1). HRMarkakis (1). SBMarte 2 (9). CSN.Cruz (1). SJ.Weeks, Hardy. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Morton L,0-4 5 1/3 7 4 2 2 4 J.Gomez 2 2/3 2 1 1 0 1 Baltimore B.Norris W,2-2 5 1/3 7 1 1 1 3 R.Webb H,3 1 0 0 0 0 0 Z.Britton H,4 1 0 0 0 1 1 ODay 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 Matusz 2/3 1 0 0 1 1 Tom.Hunter S,7-8 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 HBPby Z.Britton (A.McCutchen), by B.Norris (G.Sanchez, N.Walker). WPB.Norris. UmpiresHome, Pat Hoberg; First, Jeff Gosney; Sec ond, Eric Cooper; Third, Chris Guccione. T:08. A (45,971).Late Wednesday Diamondbacks 5, Rockies 4 10 innings Colorado Arizona ab r h bi ab r h bi Blckmn rf 4 1 1 0 GP arra rf 4 0 0 0 Stubbs cf 4 1 1 0 Prado 3b 4 1 3 2 CGnzlz lf 4 1 1 2 Gldsch 1b 5 1 2 1 Tlwtzk ss 3 0 0 0 Monter c 4 1 1 1 Mornea 1b 4 0 0 0 Hill 2b 4 0 0 1 Arenad 3b 4 0 1 0 C.Ross lf 4 0 1 0 Pachec c 4 0 1 0 Pnngtn ss 2 0 0 0 LeMahi 2b 4 0 0 0 Campn cf 3 0 0 0 Lyles p 2 1 1 1 P ollock ph-cf 1 1 0 0 Barnes ph 1 0 1 0 Cllmntr p 2 0 0 0 Belisle p 0 0 0 0 ECha vz ph 1 0 0 0 Ottavin p 0 0 0 0 Cahill p 0 0 0 0 Brothrs p 0 0 0 0 Owings ph 1 1 1 0 Dickrsn ph 1 0 1 0 A.Reed p 0 0 0 0 Kahnle p 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 4 8 3 T otals 35 5 8 5 Colorado 202 000 000 0 4 Arizona 000 001 012 1 5 No outs when winning run scored. DPArizona 1. LOBColorado 5, Arizona 8. 2BBlackmon (7), Pacheco (4), Dickerson (3), Goldschmidt (12), Owings (5). 3BPrado (2). HRC.Gonzalez (5), Lyles (1), Goldschmidt (4), Montero (3). SBlack mon, Stubbs. IP H R ER BB SO Colorado Lyles 6 3 1 1 2 1 Belisle H,4 1 0 0 0 1 3 Ottavino H,7 1 1 1 1 0 1 Brothers BS,3-3 1 3 2 2 0 1 Kahnle L,2-1 0 1 1 1 0 0 Arizona Collmenter 7 7 4 4 2 2 Cahill 2 0 0 0 0 2 A.Reed W,1-2 1 1 0 0 0 1 Kahnle pitched to 1 batter in the 10th. HBPby Lyles (Montero), by Brothers (G.Parra). WP Collmenter 2. UmpiresHome, Ron Kulpa; First, Ed Hickox; Second, Lance Barrett; Third, Dana DeMuth. T:57. A,135 (48,633).Giants 3, Padres 2 San Diego San F rancisco ab r h bi ab r h bi ECarer ss 4 0 0 0 J.P erez cf 4 0 0 0 Venale rf 4 0 0 0 P ence rf 4 1 2 0 S.Smith lf 4 0 0 0 P osey c 4 0 2 1 Grandl c 4 1 2 1 Mor se lf 3 0 1 1 Gyorko 2b 3 0 1 0 Blanco lf 0 0 0 0 Thayer p 0 0 0 0 Belt 1b 4 0 1 0 Denor ph 1 0 0 0 B.Hicks 2b 4 1 1 1 Alonso 1b 3 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 4 0 1 0 Maybin cf 3 1 1 0 Arias 3b 3 1 1 0 Petersn 3b 3 0 1 0 THudsn p 2 0 1 0 Erlin p 2 0 0 0 Romo p 0 0 0 0 Amarst 2b 1 0 0 1 Totals 32 2 5 2 T otals 32 3 10 3 San Diego 000 000 011 2 San Francisco 110 000 10x 3 DPSan Diego 1. LOBSan Diego 3, San Francisco 7. 2BGrandal (4), Maybin (3), Morse (6), Belt (3). 3BB.Crawford (2). HRGrandal (2), B.Hicks (5). SB Peterson (2), Pence (5). ST.Hudson. IP H R ER BB SO San Diego Erlin L,1-4 6 2/3 8 3 3 1 5 Thayer 1 1/3 2 0 0 0 3 San Francisco T.Hudson W,4-1 8 2/3 5 2 2 0 6 Romo S,7-7 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 UmpiresHome, Mark Ripperger; First, Paul Nauert; Second, Larry Vanover; Third, Angel Hernandez. T:17. A,164 (41,915).Dodgers 6, Twins 4 Los Angeles Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi DGordn 2b 5 1 1 0 Dozier 2b 5 1 1 0 Puig rf 4 2 2 1 Mauer 1b 4 0 2 0 HRmrz ss 5 0 1 1 Plouffe 3b 5 0 1 2 AdGnzl 1b 5 0 2 1 Colaell rf 4 0 0 0 Kemp cf 3 1 1 0 K ubel lf 4 0 0 0 Ethier dh 4 1 2 1 Pinto dh 4 1 2 0 Uribe 3b 5 0 1 2 KSuzuk c 4 0 1 0 Butera c 5 1 2 0 Fuld cf 4 1 1 0 Crwfrd lf 4 0 0 0 EEscor ss 4 1 4 2 Totals 40 6 12 6 T otals 38 4 12 4 Los Angeles 002 000 310 6 Minnesota 010 000 003 4 EE.Escobar (1). LOBLos Angeles 11, Minnesota 9. 2BD.Gordon (5), Ad.Gonzalez (9), Ethier (1), Mauer (3), Plouffe (11), K.Suzuki (4), Fuld (5), E.Escobar (2). IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Greinke W,5-0 6 7 1 0 1 6 Howell 2/3 1 0 0 1 2 Withrow H,4 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 B.Wilson 1 0 0 0 0 2 P.Rodriguez 2/3 3 3 3 0 1 Jansen S,10-12 1/3 1 0 0 0 0 Minnesota Gibson L,3-2 6 2/3 9 5 5 3 2 Tonkin 1/3 1 0 0 0 0 Duensing 1 2 1 1 0 0 Swarzak 1 0 0 0 1 0 Greinke pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. PBButera. UmpiresHome, Chris Segal; First, Tim Timmons; Second, Adrian Johnson; Third, Tim Welke. T:38. A,588 (39,021).Nationals 7, Astros 0 Washington Houston ab r h bi ab r h bi Span cf 5 2 2 0 Altuve 2b 5 0 1 0 Rendon 3b 5 2 4 3 F owler cf 3 0 0 0 Werth dh 4 0 1 1 Hoes lf 1 0 0 0 McLoth ph-dh 1 0 0 0 JCastro c 3 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 5 0 1 0 Cor prn c 1 0 0 0 TMoore 1b 4 0 0 0 Springr rf 4 0 1 0 Frndsn lf 4 1 2 0 Guzmn 1b 4 0 3 0 Espinos 2b 4 1 2 1 Presley lf-cf 4 0 1 0 Leon c 2 1 1 0 Car ter dh 4 0 0 0 SouzJr rf 4 0 0 0 MDmn 3b 2 0 1 0 V illar ss 4 0 2 0 Totals 38 7 13 5 T otals 35 0 9 0 Washington 001 411 000 7 Houston 000 000 000 0 EGuzman (1), Springer (5). DPWashington 1, Houston 1. LOBWashington 7, Houston 10. 2BRendon 2 (10), Frandsen (2), Guzman (2). 3BSpan (2). HR Rendon (4), Espinosa (3). SBEspinosa (3). IP H R ER BB SO Washington Zimmermann W,2-1 6 1/3 7 0 0 1 7 Barrett 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 Detwiler 1 2 0 0 0 1 Mattheus 1 0 0 0 0 0 Houston Oberholtzer L,0-5 4 2/3 11 6 6 2 5 Clemens 3 1/3 2 1 1 1 1 Cisnero 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBPby Mattheus (M.Dominguez). UmpiresHome, Paul Schrieber; First, Will Little; Sec ond, Mark Carlson; Third, Ted Barrett. T:02. A,172 (42,060). This Date In Baseball May 2 1917 Fred Toney of the Cincinnati Reds and Hippo Vaughn of the Chicago Cubs pitched a double no-hit ter for nine innings, but the Reds won 1-0 on two hits in the 10th. Jim Thorpe drove in the winning run. 1923 Walter Johnson recorded his rst shutout of the season and the 100th of his major league record 113 career shutouts as the Washington Senators de feated the New York Yankees 3-0. Yankees shortstop Everett Scott received a medal from the American League for playing in his 1,000th consecutive game. 1939 Lou Gehrig of the New York Yankees did not play against the Detroit Tigers at Briggs Stadium, ending at 2,130 his streak of consecutive games played. Gehrig never played again. Babe Dahlgren took his place at rst base. The Yankees didnt miss his bat, however, as they beat the Tigers 22-2. 1954 Stan Musial hit ve home runs in a doubleheader split with the New York Giants at St. Louis. The Cardinals won the rst game 10-6 but lost the second 9-7. 1995 Hideo Nomo of the Los Angeles Dodgers became the rst Japanese native to play in the ma jors in three decades. Nomo pitched ve scoreless innings of one-hit ball, but the Dodgers blew a 3-0 lead and lost to San Francisco 4-3. 2000 Atlanta became the rst NL team in 49 years to win 15 straight games by defeating Los Angeles 5-3. 2002 Mike Cameron hit four homers and came close to a record-setting fth in leading the Seattle Mariners to a 15-4 victory over the Chicago White Sox. He became the 13th player in major league history to homer four times in a game. Cameron con nected in his rst four at-bats, in just ve innings. He joined Bret Boone as the rst teammates to hit two home runs in the same inning. They connected backto-back twice in a 10-run rst. 2005 Jim Edmonds hit a three-run homer off closer Danny Graves, and John Mabry added a tworun shot that completed the greatest ninth-inning comeback in St. Louis Cardinals history. The Cardi nals sent 12 batters to the plate and scored seven runs in the top of the ninth to beat Cincinnati 10-9. 2009 Carl Crawford tied a modern major league record with six stolen bases to help Tampa Bay beat Boston 5-3. Crawford was 4-for-4 with an RBI and be came the fourth player to swipe six bases in a game, joining Eddie Collins, Otis Nixon, and Eric Young. 2009 The Los Angeles Dodgers beat San Diego 2-1 in 10 innings to improve to 9-0 at home, and tie the franchise record set in 1946 in Brooklyn. 2012 Jered Weaver pitched the second no-hitter in the majors in less than two weeks, completely overmatching Minnesota and leading the Los Angeles Angels to a 9-0 win over the Twins. The Twins never came close to getting a hit against Weaver, who struck out nine and walked one. Todays birthdays: Jonathan Villar 23; Erasmo Ramirez 24; Jarrod Saltalamacchia 29.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014

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Live MariachisrffnPARTY ROOM AVAILABLE352-323-1444 Lets Celebrate Cinco de Mayo! KARAOKESundays & Tuesdays5pm-8pm FREE Food SamplingFREE Drink Sampling C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014AroundtheBlock352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Which came rst, the chicken or the egg? / C3 www.dailycommercial.comLEESBURG | COMMUNITY CARE MEDICAL CENTERBACK ROW, DR. RICH, TAMMY HALSEY, IRENE OWENS, BONNIE ELLIOTT, DEBORAH ABERY AND LORETTA TAYLOR. FRONT ROW, MELISSA MARTIN, SUE MILLER AND LINDA TINSLEY. Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ...SPOTTEDPHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN LINDA TINSLEY, DENTAL COORDINATOR IRENE OWENS, NURSE PRACTITIONER BONNIE ELLIOTT, R.N. CASE MANAGER DEBORAH ABERY, PATIENT FINANCIAL COUNSELOR DR. RICH, VOLUNTEER DENTIST MELISSA MARTIN, ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT TAMMY HALSEY, OFFICE DIRECTOR

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 D001797-May 2, 2014NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGOrdinance O2014-25, Small Scale Comprehensive Plan Amendment in the City of Wildwood, Florida Notice is hereby given that the City of Wildwood, Florida will hold a Public Hearing on Ordinance Number O2014-25, during the 3:00 p.m. Planning and Zoning Board as Local Planning Agency/Special Magistrate Meeting of June 3, 2014, in the City Hall Commission Chamber, located at 100 North Main Street, Wildwood, Florida. ORDINANCE O2014-25 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORIDA; PROPOSING A SMALL SCALE LAND USE AMENDMENT TO THE ADOPTED LOCAL COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AND FUTURE LAND USE MAP IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE COMMUNITY PLANNING ACT OF 2011, AS AMENDED; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE Small-scale land use change from City Medium Density Residential (MDR) to City Commercial (COM) The proposed Ordinances may be inspected by the public at the Development Services Department, Wildwood City Hall, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. weekdays. Interested parties are encouraged to attend the hearing and provide comments regarding the proposed ordinance. Any person requiring special accommodation under the ADA should contact the City Clerk at (352)330-1340. APPEAL: NECESSITY OF RECORD Notice is hereby given that any person wishing to appeal any decision made by the Commission on any matter considered during the meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made, which includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. _____________________________________________ Melanie D. Peavy, Development Services Director City of Wildwood, Florida TODAYMOUNT DORA PADDLE FEST: At the Lakeside Inn, 100 N. Alexander St., Dragon Boat Regatta, races and food vendors, today through Sunday. Go to www.mountdorapad -dlefest.com or call 407-227-5606 for information. GRAND OAKS RESORT HOSTS STATE OF FLORIDA SPECIAL OLYMPIC EQUES -TRIAN CHAMPIONSHIP: Today and Saturday, opening ceremony at 6 p.m. More than 120 ath -letes will compete. Go to www.thegrandoaks.com or call 352-750-5500. FIRST FRIDAY STREET PARTY DOS DE MAYO IN DOWNTOWN EUSTIS: From 6 to 10 p.m. The Cali -ente Band is the musical guest. Call 352-357-7969 or go to www.eustis.org. EUSTIS MUSTANG BAND FUNDRAISER AT FIRST FRI -DAY STREET FEST IN EUS -TIS: Students will be sell -ing art they have created and other pieces to raise funds. Go to www.eustis -band.com. SUMTER SINGLES AND COUPLES DANCE: Lake Panasoffkee Recreation Park, 1582 County Road 459. No alcohol. Finger foods and soda welcome. Call 352-424-1688 for time and information.GRAPHIC EXCELLENCE WITH TENA COTTLE, JENNI -FER CAHILL HARPER AND JENNIFER MYERS KIRTON AT LEMA: Opening re -ception today from 6 to 8 p.m., 1 W. Orange Ave., in Eustis. Call 352-483-2900 or go to www.la-keeustisartmuseum.org. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN, MOUNT DORA: From 7 to 10 p.m., with jazz trio, Johny Carlsson on pi ano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass.EXHIBIT MAGNIFIED BY JOSHUA ALMOND OPENS TODAY AT THE MOUNT DORA CENTER FOR THE ARTS: Gallery hours are Monday Friday, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 138 E. 5th Ave., in Mount Dora. Ex -hibit runs through June 20. CHURCH YARD AND BAKE SALE FOR MIS -SIONS: Today from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., Oxford Assembly of God, 12114 N U.S. Highway 301 in Oxford. Call 352-738-6124. EZNUTRITION OFFERS FREE HEALTH ASSESS MENTS IN MAY: Sched -ule an appointment for this test that includes body weight, BMI, body fat test, muscle test and a detailed plan on cal -orie needs and protein needs, 320 E. Alfred St., in Tavares. Call 352-5169855 to schedule an appointment. SATURDAY VENETIAN GARDEN VI SIONING WORKSHOPS: From 9 a.m. to noon, Saturday, Leesburg Community Building at Venetian Garden, 109 E. Dixie Highway in Lees -burg. KIDS FISHING CLINIC AT LAKE GRIFFIN STATE PARK: From 9 a.m. to noon, 3089 U.S. Highway 441 in Fruitland Park. Par ent/guardian must ac -company kids. Call 352-360-6760. Cost is $5 per car. BAKER HOUSE HERI TAGE FESTIVAL IN WILD -WOOD: From 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., with living history displays, pioneer skills demonstrations, food and live music, 6106 County Road 44A in Wildwood. Call Gidget Gibson at 352-461-1140 for details. THE VILLAGES CRAFT FESTIVAL AT LA PLAZA GRANDE: From 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday and Sunday, 1120 Bichara Blvd., in Lady Lake. Go to www.artfestival.com for details. REGAL RAILWAYS MODEL TRAIN SHOW AND SALE: From 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Citrus County Au -ditorium, 361 S. Florida Ave., in Inverness. Go to www.regalrailways.com. Cost is $5 for adults.. No charge for age 12 and younger. FIRST SATURDAY BREAK -FAST AT LEESBURG MASONIC LODGE NO. 58 A&FM: Full breakfast menu, 200 Ritchey Rd. in Leesburg, from 8 to 9:30 p.m. Cost is $6 per person. PARROT HEADS UNITE FOR BLOOD DRIVE: From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., at the Colony Cottage Recre -ation Center, 510 Colony Blvd., in The Villages. Ap pointments can be made at www.oneblood.org or by calling 352-750-4088. CENTRAL FLORIDA LANDSCAPE AND GARDEN FAIR: At 9 a.m. today and 10 a.m. Sunday. This free event offers landscaping and gardening exhibits, at the Lake County Ag -riculture Center, 1951 Woodlea Dr., in Tavares. Go to www.lakecounty.gov or call Tina Chavez at 352-343-9647 for de -tails. MAXS PET CONNECTION ADOPTION EVENT: From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Saturday, at PetSmart, 434 N. U.S. Highway 27/441 in Lady Lake. Call 352-669-2855 for infor-mation. REGAL RAILWAYS MODEL TRAIN SHOW AND SALE: From 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Citrus County Au -ditorium, 3610 S. Flor -ida Ave., in Inverness. Admission is $5 for adults and free for age 12 and under. Go to COMMUNITY CALENDARSEE EVENTS | C3

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 FL State Certified 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info Custom Screen Doorsand more . The difference between in volvement and commitment is like an eggs-and-ham breakfast: The chick en was involved the pig was committed. And other humorous chicken leftovers. Which came rst, the chicken or the egg? Its an age-old dilemma, but last week we learned chickens have had a gloried if somewhat troubled past in local history. Once again county and city leaders think chickens still have a place in Lake County. Both the Board of Coun ty Commissioners and Leesburg City Commissioners approved ordinances allowing for raising chickens in urban areas. While the sky might be falling according to Chicken Little, theres nothing new under the sun. Chickens were an early part of the local currency when Chester Lee, grandson of Leesburgs namesake, Evander Lee, was born in 1872. He was asked to write his memoirs for the Daily Commer cial in 1939. In 1868 Leesburg became the trading post of all south Florida as far down as Tampa, wrote Lee, traveling for a week in covered wagons loaded with cotton, syrup, sugar, cowhides, chickens and eggs exchanging them for our, coffee, dry goods and other necessities and a few jugs of whiskey. Chicken continued as a local staple for many years. Ethel Schaeffer Meador arrived in Leesburg by train on Dec. 30, 1905, and stayed with her father and stepmother, Henry L. and Columbia E. Schaeffer. Papa and Mamma and Evelyn together have sixteen big chickens and seven little ones, wrote Meador in a journal. Evelyn brought in seven eggs this evening. I think that is doing very well. They have one cat and a stray dog they are try ing to get rid of. Chickens were around in 1916 when George Rast, then 12, moved to Leesburg with his family. He was Leesburgs rst museum curator, and was more than 102 when he passed away. Most people had chickens, maybe a pig or two and a cow even, said Rast in a 1995 talk to the Leesburg Heritage Club. If they lived in town they raised a garden. Mary Ann McIr vin Jones talked about growing up at the old Lake View Hotel to the Lake County Histor ical Society in 2006. One of Leesburgs two most popular hotels, the Lake View was torn down in 1957 to make a parking lot at the cor ner of Palmetto and Main Streets. The old hotel had a wonderful side yard and a grove large enough to supply all the fresh fruit needed for the guests. For many years we had our own chickens, said Jones. My grandfather, uncle and daddy always had bird dogs for hunting that they kept in the backyard. We even had a cow. How fresh were the chickens when Principal Paul Colbert asked Blanche Sperry to start a lunch program at his Tavares school in 1939? Back then, you had to make everything from scratch, said Sperry in an interview about 15 years ago. You peeled potatoes by hand. You cleaned chickens by hand. Before Sperry or ganized the cafeteria, members of the PTA served sandwiches and crackers with hot cocoa. Or students brought a bag lunch. Things were different back then. We made homemade peach cobbler, and homemade cherry cobbler and homemade cinnamon rolls, she said. And homemade pizza, and homemade hot rolls, and homemade beef stew, and homemade chicken and rice, and homemade meat loaf and homemade mashed potatoes. But Sperry did use dried eggs in some recipes. Naturally a par ent complained. Sper ry invited the parent to eat lunch with her child and the complaining was settled, once and for all. The mother enjoyed her meal so much she asked Sperry for another invitation in the future. Belle S. Hamilton wrote the rst of her popular 945 First National Bank Tell-TaleTeller columns for the Leesburg Commercial, June 19, 1942. Poultry made it into her column of Oct. 2, 1942. Remember the little red hen that laid golden eggs for the Giant in the old Jack and the Beanstalk story? asked Hamilton. This is a tale of a chicken that, while it did not lay a golden egg, did perform a miracle for Mrs. Vivian DeVancy, of Sunnyside, this week. After a hard day of work in her yard, DeVancy was horried to discover she had lost the diamond setting from her ring. She was crushed as searching the entire yard seemed hopeless. She gave up and sor rowfully resigned her self to the loss. The next day shed chased an obstreperous and reluctant chicken all over her yard, wrote Hamiliton, the fowl having been chosen as a sacrice to the family appetite. And while preparing it for the tableyes, youve guessed it!...There in the chickens craw was the missing diamond! Miracles DO happen. Isnt it too bad the chicken couldnt collect a reward? More next week.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-383-1458 or email him at ricoh007@aol.com.Which came first, the chicken or the egg? RICK REEDREFLECTIONS MIKE SPENCER / STARNEWS MEDIA Baby chickens stay close to their mother in the backyard of Lee Gushmans Sunset Beach, N.C., home on April 17.www.regalrailways.com for details.MUSTANG 50TH ANNI -VERSARY CAR SHOW AND BENEFIT FOR COMPAS SIONATE CANINES RES -CUE: From 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., 1551 E. Semoran Blvd., in Apopka. Entry fee for car show is $10.MONTHLY BARBECUE AND BAKE SALE AT AMER -ICAN LEGION POST 219: From 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., 194 W. Fountain St., in Lady Lake. HIGHLANDERS CHAPTER OF THE FLORIDA TRAIL AS -SOCIATION HOSTS FIREFLY HIKE AND POTLUCK DIN -NER: Meet at Lake Norris Trailhead at 6 p.m. Bring a dish to share. Call 352589-2721 for details. PARK RANGERS HOST FLORIDA SCRUB-JAY HIKE: From 8 to 10 a.m., Pine Forest Park in Deland, 32350 State Road 44. Register by calling 352-253-4950. FLOTILLA 43 OF THE COAST GUARD AUXILIARY IN LAKE COUNTY HOSTS ABOUT BOATING SAFETY COURSE: From 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Mid-Flor ida Lakes Community Room, 188 Forest Dr., in Leesburg. To register or for information, call Bill Griswold at 352-383-8889. LOW COST PET VACCINA -TION CLINIC: From 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Trac-tor Supply, 1706 Citrus Blvd., Leesburg. Call 352-787-7333. LOW COST PET VACCI NATION CLINIC: From 2 to 5:30 p.m., Tractor Supply, 100 Ardice Ave., in Eustis. Call 352-357-0152. CHRISTIAN HOME AND BIBLE SCHOOL BAND CAR WASH AT FIRST NATIONAL BANK IN MOUNT DORA: From 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., in front of Walmart. Tickets are $5 and support the band at the school. Call the school at 352-383-2155 for details. SUNDAYWALK AT HILOCHEE WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT AREA WITH THE TLNC: At 1:30 p.m., in the Green Swamp in Groveland. For information and res -ervations, call 352-357-7536. SUNDAY NITE DANCE: From 7 to 10 p.m., at Recreation Plantation, 609 County Road 466 in Lady Lake. Cost is $10. Call 352-304-8672. EUSTIS ELKS LODGE 1578 SERVES BREAKFAST: From 8:30 to 11 a.m. ev ery Sunday at the lodge, 2540 Dora Ave., in Tava-res. Cost is $6. Call 352-589-2702 for details. EVENTSFROM PAGE C2

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 SUBMITTED PHOTO Christian Keen, a graduate of the First Academy in Leesburg and Sumter County native, has recently been recognized as one of 20 students nationwide, and the only student from Florida selected to receive the 2014 All-USA Community College Academic Team award in Washington D.C, by the Phi Theta Kappa International Honor Society, which every year assembles a team of 20 of the best and brightest students from across the U.S. out of 12.8 million community college students. Keen was recognized by The Gainsville Sun newspaper in an article, and there was also an article in USA Today on April 8 recognizing all of the student award winners. Keen is the son of Bill and Keri Keen, owners of Salescorp of Florida in Wildwood. He will transfer to the University of Florida this year and will continue his education in pursuit of becoming a large animal veterinarian.KEEN RECOGNIZED AT BEST AND BRIGHTEST Makira ODonnell, an eighth grader at South Sumter Middle School who competed in the 2014 FBLA State Leadership Conference at the Orlando Hilton in March, is shown holding the trophy she received for placing rst in the Business Math Competition.SUBMITTED PHOTOODONNELL WINS MATH COMPETITION SUBMITTED PHOTO Taking part in a recent groundbreaking ceremony at the Mission Oaks Assisted Living and Memory Care facility in Oxford managed by Health Care Managers were, from left, Dr. Keith Kim, owner; Dr. John Kim, owner; Phil Bravo, lender Ameris Bank; Steve Sell, owner manager; Dennis Robinson, executive vice president Douglas Company; Ariel Rilon; Bo Russ, Architectural Concepts and Will Wise, superintendent Douglas Company.MISSION OAKS GROUNDBREAKING SUBMITTED PHOTO Joshua Loren, center, a student at Lake Panasoffkee Elementary School, won the 2014 Fifth Grade Essay contest, an annual, nationwide effort to encourage writing skills among fth grade students. He is joined by, from left, Stephen Loren, father; Sarah Loren, sister; Jennifer Loren, mother and Wanda Goodson Pearce, grandmother, at the February meeting of the Sumter County Retired Educators, during which the award was presented. For his awardwinning essay, The Great Day at Lego Land with my Nana and Papa, Joshua was awarded a certicate and a monetary award. Mary Simmons, chairman of the essay committee, also announced other elementary school winners at the event who received a monetary award: Websters Jessica Carter, Wildwoods Andrea Miranda-Alaijo and Bushnells Makayla Bedgood.LAKE PANASOFFKEE ELEMENTARY WRITER WINS AWARD

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 I remember High School in Apollo. Apollo was a little steel mill town in west ern Pennsylvania. I say was because it isnt a steel mill town any more. The steel mill closed many years ago and so did the high school. The building is still there, and every time I go home and drive by that old high school building the memories come ooding back. This year I will try for one more high school reunion. I lived in North Apollo and walked to school, rain or shine, snow or sleet. That was over 2 miles a day. It is no wonder that we were never overweight. I was downright skinny. I was 5 feet 6 inches tall and weighed barely 100 pounds. I also had buck teeth. That should give you some idea as to what my high school days were like. I was never part of the popular crowd, but I had a nice group of friends. Of course in high school everyone wants to be part of the shining stars. Besides being skinny and buck-toothed, I liked school and I liked to study. I especially liked English class and home economics. I didnt just do my own homework, I did my sisters and my cousins. My senior year I decided I was going to have some fun and not work so hard. I joined the Senior Girls Chorus, the Glee Club, GAA, Speech Club and got a part in the senior play. I was even part of the prom committee, though I never was invited to attend the dance. My history teacher decided she was going to make sure I kept up my grades so that I would graduate with honors. She prodded me and nagged at me so that I didnt get behind. My cousin Janet was valedictorian, but I was still in the running as salutatorian. I got enough grade points at the last minute, so my history teacher even wrote my speech, but I threw it away and wrote one for myself. I must admit I was pretty miserable as a high school student, but I was in for a sur prise when I left home for a job in the big city. Things changed for me big time. The study habits and work ethic I had learned to practice in high school proved to be a great advantage in the working world. The things that made me an unpopular student made me an outstanding employee. By the time I was 20, I was managing an ofce staff of about 15 employees. I had also begun to see myself in a different light. I was no longer a skinny, insecure teenager but a competent member of the working staff of the Commerce Department in Washington, D.C. My working success led to my being a much more secure person and my social life improved as well. While I was still working in the newsroom of the Daily Commercial, I was asked by a teacher at South Sumter High School to speak to her class. It was a great experience. The boys and girls seemed quite concerned about the tests they were about to take and we discussed how to study for them. I hope they all passed their SATs and graduated. It would be fun to hear from them. If you are a graduating senior this spring, you are about to discover a whole new world. For some of you, college awaits. But those going straight into the job market may be sur prised at who will be the most successful. It isnt high school anymore. This is the real world where you will sink or swim, not only based on your personality but on your work ethic and your ability to do the job for which you are hired. Being top dog in high school wont mean a thing if you havent learned to be conscientious on the job. Your high school wardrobe will probably not put you in good standing in the employment line. Dressing for success is not just a phrase, it is an important part of getting hired. A pair of low riding jeans and a letter sweater ar ent going to get you any where in the job mar ket and they wont pay the rent or buy the groceries. You cant live off mom and dad forever. Sooner or later you will have to get serious about a career, whether it is by earning a college degree or learning a trade. Remember the guy who sat in front of you in math class, the guy with the glasses, shiny shoes and pants that were too short, the guy who always had his homework done and answered all the questions? Tomorrow hell be the guy in the Brooks Brothers suit who works for a big accounting rm and walks around New Yorks nancial district with a briefcase in one hand and a classy woman on his arm. When you were in high school you could get away with copying someone elses notebook and cheating on an exam, but in real life that wont work. In real life, nerds rule.Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com. This isnt high school anymore this is real life NINA GILFERTFROM THE PORCH STEPS SUBMITTED PHOTO Pastor Ken Scrubbs, left, from The Genesis Center, 1414 W. Main St., in Leesburg, is shown accepting a check from Karen Mercer, right, of Chick-l-A in The Villages, and Project Legacy for the Genesis Center on March 10, as Pastor Sidney Brock looks on. The Genesis Center is a faith-based mentoring program ministering to local families in the community.GENESIS CENTER GETS DONATION SUBMITTED PHOTO Miss Florida United States is proud to announce that Lilly Parker and Emily Pelton have both been crowned in the Miss Florida United States Pageant held in Daytona Beach on March 30. Lilly Parker, the new Miss Pre-Teen Florida United States, attends Umatilla Middle School, while Emily Pelton, the newly crowned Miss Teen Florida United States, is a junior at Tavares High School. Both young ladies will compete for the national titles in their age divisions in Washington, D.C., in July. LAKE COUNTY GIRLS PLACE IN MISS FLORIDA UNITED STATES PAGEANT

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTSComicswww.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 561 SalonMarlenes HairFull Service Salon 352-343-3663 Color, Hair Cut & Conditioner Reg. $7500Now $5500Ladys Hair Cut Reg. $2000Now $1200Call Lilly to schedule one of these specials Affordable ~ Seniors Welcome Ask About Our Permanent Make-Up Specials! Marlenes Dollar StoreSouthridge Plaza www.dailycommercial.comDiversions352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper.YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Friday, May 2, the 122nd day of 2014. There are 243 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History: On May 2, 1908, the original version of Take Me Out to the Ball Game, with music by Albert Von Tilzer and lyrics by Jack Norworth, was published by Von Tilzers York Music Co. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, May 2, 2014: This year you draw in a lot of opportunities. Your normal circle of friends and advisers seem to give you less positive feedback than they have in the past. At least you will know that your choices will be yours and no one elses. Take some time for yourself, and incorporate some kind of centering activity into your life. If you are single, be careful, as you could attract someone who is emotionally unavailable. Get to know a potential sweetie very well before committing. If you are attached, the two of you benet from frequent weekends away as a couple. By summertime, you will act as if Cu pids arrow has hit you once more. CANCER is a good friend, and he or she often picks up on what you dont. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You might feel overwhelmed by what you think you have to get done. You could work yourself into a tizzy if you are not careful. Do not sit on negativity for too long. Reach out to a friend who offers a different perspective. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) A loved one or dear friend could push you too far. This person has a history of giving you the cold shoulder and developing an attitude when you least can handle it. You could be overwhelmed, and your vulnerability might be high. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You are a force to be dealt with, especially when facing a problem. You could feel overworked. You might want to push someone away who is negative. A friend who really cares about you will let you know that he or she supports you. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Let go, and understand what is happening around you. You could be disappointed by a loved ones response. Do not make a fuss over this issue. Know that an older friend or relative really admires the way you handle situations. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Others like to be with you, but you might not have enough time to accomplish what you want. Retreat in order to get done what you must, and leave some free time for your friends. A call from a loved one at a distance will cheer you up. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Take a stand that is long overdue. You might want to look at a personal matter in a new way. Others might see you as cold or remote. Make an effort later in the day toward a friend or loved one. Once you do, the caring will ow once more. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Take an overview of what is going on in front of you. You cant underestimate the importance of a nancial matter. You need to have a conversation with a key person who can give you some important information. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Others see you as closed-off. Ask yourself why this impression of you exists. You might be in the habit of being overserious and not even realize it. A friend will try to help you loosen up, but rst you need to clear the air. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Allow others to run the show for now. You might want to take some time off to enjoy yourself. You could see the caring emerge once more in an old relationship. Sometimes you are too tired and withdrawn for your own good. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You tend to pick up where others have slacked off. You might not be as sure of yourself as you normally are. Indulge a roommate or loved one later in the day, when you have more time. Make it OK to postpone plans for now. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Holding you back on a Friday might seem close to impossible, yet a statement by a superior could stop you in your tracks. You understand your priorities and decisions. Make calls, and follow through on what is important to you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Consider your priorities and what works for you. Family and your home life continue to be instrumental to your well-being. Do not minimize a needed expenditure. It is important to indulge yourself a little more than you have in the recent past. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORYDEAR ABBY: My wife and I both served in the military. When she returned from Egypt 19 months ago, she dropped a bomb on me, saying she didnt want to be married anymore. She said she had settled for second best all her life and thats what she had done with me. She went on to say she knows theres someone better than me out there, and shes going to nd him. All the evidence points to an affair, which she denies constant trips out of town, emails and phone calls. We are now living paycheck to paycheck. We have no more savings and Im paying all the expenses when it comes to the kids. She retired a year ago and refuses to get a job worthy of her experience. The worst part is, our kids have suffered. We have been separated ever since she got back. She says our kids arent worth her trying to save our marriage. Our close friends and family are still shocked, but no one more than me. It has been a struggle, which almost caused me to have a breakdown. Everything I do now is to lessen the impact on our kids. What advice can you offer me? TRYING TO COPE IN VIRGINIA DEAR TRYING TO COPE: Please accept my sympathy. Your marriage is over and you have to accept it. If you havent consulted a lawyer, you should do it NOW to gure out what your responsibility and HERS will be to the children once your divorce is nal. They should be cared for by the parent who is willing and able to give them stability, and the lawyer can help you determine this. From your description of your wife, that would be you, while she searches for someone she deserves. Personally, I hope she nds him, because the way she has treated you has been brutal. DEAR ABBY: Im a student in a community college. I enjoy the diversity of the students here; many are adults who are changing careers or getting the education theyve always wanted. One woman in my class has a habit of bringing her toddler with her. I understand that sitters can be unreliable and child care is expensive, but this disrupts the class and I know it distracts the mother, as well. She often has to get up mid-lesson when her child needs to use the restroom. I dont want to step on toes or intrude in peoples personal lives, but college is no place for an unruly toddler. How can I handle this? STUDENT IN NEW YORK DEAR STUDENT: I wholeheartedly agree with you that toddlers do not belong in college lectures where they distract the students. This is something that should be discussed with whomever is conducting the class, and if that doesnt x the problem, with the dean. P.S. Some colleges have baby-sitting facilities on campus.Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.Kids are collateral damage in wifes war on marriage JEANNE PHILLIPSDEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGARBIGARS STARS

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX Untitled art#: order#: 6 X 11 Black 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHERS NOTICE rf ntr btb tnt t f rtt fbr tfb Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance rt t rbb rrf tt t b bbr trtb brf tr br f marital TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL352-314-FASTFind It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST! Classified IndexLegal Notices . . . . . .0001 Notices . . . . . . . . .1000 At Your Service . . . . .9000 Employment . . . . . .2000 Pets/Animals . . . . . .6865 Merchandise . . . . . .6000 Real Estate/For RENT . .3000 Real Estate/For SALE . . .4000 Recreation . . . . . . .7000 Transportation . . . . . .8000 DEADLINES For Insertion COPY DATE Friday Thursday, 5pm Saturday Friday, 3pm Sunday Friday, 5:00pm Monday Friday, 5:00pm Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmCancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by 3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be made by 5:00pm Friday.ADJUSTMENTS department immediately at 314-3278 or 748-1955. CHECK OUT OUR SPECIALS! PROFESSIONALSERVICE DIRECTORY$65FOR FIRST ADAND 2ND ADHALF OFF SPECIAL Ad must be non-commercial only with single item priced at $100 or less. Price must appear in ad. Two line maximum. Pets, animals, guns and ammo excluded. Some restrictions. Limit 1 per household per month. ONE FREE AD PER MONTH! 2 LINES/7 DAYS:

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014

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MORRIS REALTY & INVESTMENTS Scottish HighlandsPopular Scottish Highlands in Leesburgis home features 3 bedrooms and 2 baths with living room and has a separate family room. Kitchen with breakfast bar. Wood oors in most of the rooms. Home has over 1500 sq of living area. Large spacious bedrooms with lots of closet space. Master bath has walk in shower and guest bath has tub and shower. Home is well maintained and ready to move in. Oversized 2 car garage. Home backs up to a private community area for even more privacy. Home shows well and is waiting for new owners to enjoy this Florida lifestyle. Amenities galore for the active including a heated pool, outside pool, Jacuzzi, tennis courts, work out rooms, rec room for all those community get togethers, and lots of activities on the monthly calendar. Join in and enjoy the fellowship. Shopping is close and so are the restaurants. Great place to live. Call Jo Leen Cooper Howe with Morris Realty and Investments at 352-2670770. Priced to sell at $115,000. Check out the virtual tour at http://www.tourfactory. com/idxr1128736 Home is well maintained and ready to move in. FOUR STAR HOMES Resort Style Living in The PlantationYou will not be at a loss for things to do. In one of Central Floridas most active and largest communities, e Plantation has just about everything to see and do, and to top it o, the location is perfect for easy commutes to both coasts, Orlando & the attractions! Enjoy a round of golf at one of the communities 18 hole Championship Courses. Or how about a relaxing evening by one of the pools, and then dinner at the on-site, fullservice restaurant. ere are many other amenities spanning from shing, shueboard and tennis, to billiards, arts & cras and soball. With over 2000 square feet, this 3 bedroom has been meticulously kept and is ready for a new owner. e split oor plan boosta a Bose surround sound system, solar tubes, and a 2 car garage. Right o the master suite, you will nd a sitting room, perfect for your morning coee, or a small oce! Enjoy a low, low HOA fee and all the xins! Call for your private viewing today.G4700519. $199,999. Four Star Homes has oces throughout Central Florida and the East Coast. Our team of experienced and professional sta and agents are ready to nd you that perfect home, that ts your needs. Call our oce today at (352) 505-8740 or stop by our oce in Fruitland Park. Located approximately 1/8 mile North of the Leesburg Walmart, right on Highway 27. You can also visit our website at www.FourStarHomes.com. We Sell Homes for a Living... But People are our Business!Right down the road from Publix, Winn-Dixie & the Florida Turnpike! PAL REALTY Pristine Home with a Private Pool!Gorgeous pool plan, open views, over 2000 square feet of luxury, two bedrooms, two baths and den or oce. Hardwood oors, ceramic tile in wet areas, open and split oor plan, inground pool with saline system and solar heat. A large kitchen features corian counters. Master bath features dual sinks, soaking tub and walk-in shower, spacious walk-in closets in bedrooms, access from guest bath to pool area, interior of the property recently painted with neutral colors. Low monthly association fees. Nicely priced in the 260s. e Plantation at Leesburg is a resident owned active adult gated golf and tennis community with 2 manned gates, a 3rd is monitored plus a roving patrol. On site restaurant, 2 golf courses with equity memberships available, 3 clubhouses, 3 pools, full time activity directors, 100+activities per week, state of the art tness centers, walking and biking trails & a 30-45 minute drive to all Orlando attractions. Stop by or call the sales oce for your personal tour of this home and the facilities. PAL Realty, 25327 US Hwy 27, Suite 202, Leesburg, FL 34748 (352) 326-3626. See more pictures of #1616 on our web site www.PALREALTY.net Gorgeous pool plan, open views, over 2000 square feet of luxury. Preview 2 LocationsMattress Market & Furniture OutletIn the Green Roof Buildings Ste. 101-102407-877-6677 Mattress Market Outlet 352-460-4816 BRAND NEW MATTRESS SETSStarting at $199 Queen & $399 KingPLUSManufactured Overstock Considered Excessive Stock 90 Days Same As Cash No Credit Checks MAGRUDER: Lead paint in a home cannot be ignored / C2 E1SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, April 30, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comReal Estate

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 Staff ReportThe Orlando Regional REALTOR Associa tion is pleased to an nounce that a member of its 2014 board of di rectors, Realtor Juan Car los German has been recognized as one of the na tions rising stars in real estate by REAL TOR Magazine. The 30 Under 30 honors program selects young profes sionals from around the country who exemplify raising the bar in real estate today, ex plains ORRA Chair man Zola Szerencses, RE/MAX 200 Realty. In addition to sales performance, the program considers qualities such as creativity, ambition, and leader ship. We are lucky to have Carlos in a position of leadership at ORRA, where his pos itive inuence can be felt by the associations entire 9,500 members. Carlos, the only 30 Under 30 honoree in Florida this year, is broker-owner of Carlos Ger man & Team Inc., and en joyed a company-wide sales volume of $10.6 million in 2013. My intent for the future is to grow the brokerage to the point where it be comes a respected and driving force in Cen tral Floridas real estate market, says Ger man. The goal is for my company to be a vehicle to a better life style for those we help achieve their dreams of homeownership, and to be a catalyst for economic growth for those communities we serve. For information, go to www.orlandorealtor.org or call 407-5137272. I n 2008, the United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) developed a Lead Renovation, Repair and Painting Rule (RRP Rule), which was implemented in 2010 and regulates how ren ovations can be completed on residential homes, apart ments and child-occupied facilities such as schools and daycares. Lead was an ingredient commonly used in paint up until the 1970s, and the EPA has deemed it a serious health risk for children who ingest it through deteriorating old paint. The consumption of lead can adversely affect the nervous system creating growth and learning disabilities. The RRP Rule is no ordinary regulation, and the EPA has come down with a heavy hand ning companies who do not follow their lead paint protocol in renovations. In the rst quarter, the EPA assessed huge nes across the country to remodeling companies who did not have their employees properly trained or who failed to document their procedures. The nes have spooked remodelers across the country. Essentially, before any work that disturbs the paint of a home constructed before 1978 is commenced, the homes paint must be tested for lead. The scopes of work include remodeling and repair, electrical, plumbing, painting preparations, car pentry and window replacement. All rms conducting the lead paint test and renovations must complete an eight-hour program to be properly certied by the EPA. The rm must remain up-todate on documentation and training. Minor work on a home with lead, which requires less than six-square feet per room, or 20-square feet or less on the exterior, can be done without following the RRP Rule. This does not include window replacement. Work beyond square-foot guidelines for lead requires very specic steps, including total connement of the work area; cleaning with a HEPA vacuum; construction site posting; controlled debris removal; and special protective equipment for all workers. The process is very structured and costly. As a result of the EPAs RRP Rule, many remodelers and installers will not work on properties older than 1978 due to the cost and exposure to EPA nes. Remodeling companies trained in lead abatement renovations are emerging, but the cost and availability are treacherous. Families will be faced with hard decisions when it comes to remodeling Grandpas old home. For many, the allure of owning an older home and renovating it has been a dream, but the EPA RRP Rule could make it cost prohibitive. Great thought must be given to a home older than 1978, especially if it is in need of repair. There are many older homes in Lake and Sumter Counties that have lead, and homeowners should insist that a simple lead test be done before purchasing it. Do-it-yourself kits are available at most home centers, and qualied home inspectors can typically perform these tests. Lead paint in the home is a serious issue and homeowners should not underestimate the potential costs.Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House Radio Show heard every Monday at noon on My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. DON MAGRUDERAROUND THE HOUSE Lead paint in a home cannot be ignored GERMAN ORRA Realtor receives 30 Under 30 awardHBA hosts CAPS coursesTAVARES The Home Builders Association of Lake-Sumter will host Certied Aging in Place Specialist courses at their ofces in Tavares. Course schedule is from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Tues., May 20 offering, Marketing and Communication Strategies for Aging and Accessibility (CAPS I). On Wed., May 21 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., with Design/Build Solutions for Aging and Accessibility (CAPS II); On Thurs., May 22 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., with Business Management for Business Professionals. Deadline for registration and payment is May 15. Registration forms and information for each course can be found online at. www.LakeSumterHBA.com or by calling 352-343-7101. KEVIN G. HALL / MCT A house is ready for sale in Phoenix, Ariz., once an epicenter of the national housing crisis. KEVIN G. HALLMcClatchy Washington BureauWASHINGTON A spate of new econom ic reports shows that a speedier recovery of the housing market does not appear in the cards this year. Housing ex perts are dialing back rosier projections in favor of another ho-hum year, where home sales are at and prices climb to make ownership less affordable. The National Association of Realtors hinted Tuesday that itll low er, perhaps as soon as Monday, its forecast for sales of existing homes. The group reported that sales dipped 0.2 percent in March to an annual ized rate of 4.59 million, with sales of single-fam ily homes dipping 7.3 percent compared with the pace of March 2013. Wednesday brought similarly weak data on new home sales. Sales of newly built, single-family homes dropped 14.5 percent in March to an adjusted annual rate of 384,000 units, accord ing to data from Depart ment of Housing and Urban Development and the U.S. Census Bureau. Thats a dou ble whammy, since new homes tend to be pur chased by homeowners who are trading up. A week earlier, the two agencies reported that nationwide hous ing production rose 2.8 percent above Febru ary numbers, a positive data point but one hard ly indicative of a sizzling housing market. It all adds up to the likelihood of yet another subpar year for the housing sector. The (sales) forecast will be coming down and that is largely due to affordability chal lenges, Danielle Hale, director of housing statistics for the Realtors group, said in an inter view. Incomes have not kept pace with the pace of house price increases, which has made homes less affordable this year than they were last year. The weak sales of new and existing homes come even as hiring ap pears to have moved onto more solid ground in the past six months. Im puzzled by the fact that existing home sales have been so weak, conceded Pat rick Newport, an economist specializing in housing for forecaster IHS Global Insight. There are contributing factors to the sluggish housing market, he said, including nearly a full percentage-point rise on 30-year xed mortgage rates and an unusually harsh win ter. The average rate on a 30-year xed mortgage is still below 4.5 percent, according to multiple surveys. Thats lower than mortgage rates in the long stretch between 1990 and 2008, when home sales and prices ourished na tionally. The problem is that ve years since the end of the Great Recession, few Americans can qualify for the histori cally low mortgage rate. After the near-collapse of the housing mar ket in 2007-2008, lending standards tightened and rst-time homebuyers with little credit history still struggle to get a loan. Thats led to home sales falling across the lower price points. Homes priced under $100,000 are going backward, sales of those priced between $300,000 and $600,000 are at, and only those worth more than $1 mil lion are up, by about 8 percent. And rst-time homebuyers accounted for about 30 percent of sales in March, vs. 40 percent in more normal times. What weve seen in the data is that the lower end of the market (for mortgage applications) seems to be contracting while the higher end seems to be growing, said Joel Kan, director of economic forecasting for the Mortgage Bank ers Association. Every thing below $417,000 is declining; every thing above that has been increasing. One of the reasons (why) is were seeing less rsttime homebuyers in the market. Credit products extended to homebuy ers are now about oneeighth of what they were during the bustling 2006-2007 period, Kan added. Whether it is tight credit or not, people are denitely putting off home purchases, he said. Another wrinkle is that distressed sales are down. The Realtors data show that 10 per cent of sales in March were foreclosures and 4 percent were short sales, where the bank agrees to take a hit on homes valued below the mortgage they car ry. These distress sales in recent years helped clear away inventory but held back home price appreciation. As 2014 moves along, housing goes from hopeful to underwhelmingSEE HOUSING | E3

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 Their reduced presence means fewer sales but also points to a market re turning to normal. The reduction in distress sales is particularly true in California, which was an epicenter state for the hous ing crisis along with Florida, Arizona and Nevada. We started our recovery about two years before the nation, said Leslie Appleton-Young, chief economist for the California Association of Realtors. So in California, we had big increases in sales in 2008 and 2009 as investors started to pick up properties selling at below replacement costs. With the investor frenzy ebbing, only the San Francisco Bay Area and Silicon Valley are still seeing rapid gains in sales and prices. I think the market is really a little bit exhausted. You have so many buy ers who have been disappointed, Appleton-Young said, noting that cash investors still snap up homes while average folks must lumber through the mortgage process. In some of these areas, it seems like you are working with people who dont really have a budget constraint. HOUSINGFROM PAGE E2 SUBMITTED PHOTO Danny Smith, broker of Smith & Smith Realty in Wildwood, shown with his wife, Billie Faye Smith, was awarded the Central Florida Commercial Association of REALTORS Top Overall Land Producer for 2013 at the Annual Hallmark Awards ceremony that took place on April 22 at the Citrus Club in downtown Orlando. The CFCAR is the Commercial Realtors Overlay board representing 10 counties including Alachua, Brevard, Flagler, Lake, Marion, Osceola, Orange, Seminole, Sumter and Volusia Counties, with awards given to top producers in each county for specialty areas, as well as specialty nominated awards. Smith was awarded the No. 1 Top Land Producer for all 10 counties and was in the top ve in Investment Sales. He was also in the Top Ten for overall sales for the 10 county area and was the Top Producer for Sumter County.SMITH AWARDED CFCAR TOP OVERALL LAND PRODUCER JC REINDLDetroit Free PressResidential mortgage lending has been in a nosedive since the end of the renancing boom last year, heralding leaner times for big lenders. And this years extreme winter hasnt help. People really didnt want to look at hous es and people didnt re ally want snowy boots traipsing through their houses for sale, said Kim Alexander, pres ident of the Michigan Mortgage Lenders As sociation. Nationwide, lenders made $226 billion worth of mortgages in the rst quarter, down 57 per cent from the same period a year ago, when borrowers were lining up to renance their home mortgages at ul tra-low interest rates, according to data from the Mortgage Bankers Association. The past quarter represented the smallest volume of U.S. mort gage originations since 1997, despite rates that are still low by histori cal standards about 4.3 percent last week for a 30-year xed loan ver sus 3.4 percent a year ago. The problem is that most people in a po sition to renance already have. Mortgage lenders have responded to the market shift by laying off employees or retraining staff to do more mortgage purchases and fewer renancings. Yet there hasnt been enough new purchase activity to compensate for the expired renancing bonanza, forcing the mortgage industry to make do with a smaller overall market. Industry observers say that, with some exceptions, there have been fewer layoffs among some smaller, locally owned rms that didnt expand to capture the gust of renancing ac tivity that represented about 75 percent of the nations overall mortgage market in late 2012 and early 2013. Bose George, a mort gage analyst with New York-based investment rm Keefe, Bruyette & Woods, said it was com mon for large lenders to ramp up hiring to take advantage of the re nancing boom. But renancing activi ty was falling by last summer and slid to under 50 percent of the mortgage market this past quar ter. The Mortgage Bankers Association forecasts that it will average 39 percent for 2014 as inter est rates continue their gradual rise. Citing the industry-wide decline in mortgages, Troy, Mich.based Flagstar bank announced early this year it was trimming its workforce by 600 peo ple from its September headcount. Industry gures show Flagstar was eighth in the U.S. last year for mortgage volume and had 3,253 employees. The mortgage business has basically fallen off a cliff, Flagstar CEO Alessandro (Sandro) DiNello told the Detroit Free Press in January.Mortgage lenders see big drop in business LAWRENCE K. HO / MCT Sarah Luna graduated USC with about $75,000 in student-loan debt. She currently lives in an apartment in Glendale, Calif., and would like to buy a home but knows her student debt will keep that dream somewhere down the road. TIM LOGANLos Angeles TimesSarah Luna wants to buy a home in up-and-coming north east Los Angeles before its too late. At 31, she has a masters de gree and earns more than $70,000 as a court reporter and freelance editor. She daydreams about trading the Glendale, Ca lif., apartment she shares for a little condo, maybe in Echo Park or Highland Park. Just one thing holds her back: The $700 shes paid every month since 2008, after she graduated from the University of South ern California with $75,000 in student debt. With about half that total left to pay, buying that condo seems a long way off. Honestly, I dont know if itll ever happen, she said. Barring some sort of awesome miracle, a down payment is hard to wrap my head around right now. Of the many factors hold ing back young home buyers rising prices, tougher lending standards, a still-shaky job mar ket none looms larger than the recent explosion of college debt. The amount owed on student loans has tripled in a decade, to nearly $1.1 trillion, according to the Federal Reserve Bank of New York. People in their 20s and 30s often the best-educated and highest-earning among them owe most of that tab. That is keeping a crucial segment of home buyers on the sidelines, deferring one of the traditional markers of adult success. The National Association of Realtors recently identied stu dent debt as a key factor in soft demand for home-buying this spring. A recent study by the trade group identied student loans as the top reason many home buyers delayed their pur chase. Many more didnt buy at all. Surveys show todays adults value homeownership just as much as their parents did. But the shaky job market, higher debt loads, and the roller-coaster market of recent years is keeping many from pulling the trigger, said Selma Hepp, senior economist with the California Association of Realtors. Theyre just postponing, she said. Its the economy and the recession and what that genera tion has gone through. The share of buyers who are rst-timers has dropped well below historical averages 28 percent of California buyers last year, compared with 38 percent typically, according to CAR sur veys. The absence of a new gen eration of customers could be come a long-term problem for the industry, said Dustin Hobbs, spokesman for the California Mortgage Bankers Association. You have to have that swath of rst-time buyers who will eventually be your move-up buyers, he said. When you take that out, it damages the whole chain. Traditionally, student borrowers were more likely than most people to buy a house, experts say, because college graduates tend to earn more. But thats ipped since 2008, according to researchers at the New York Fed. Today, the share of 30-yearold homeowners who have stu dent debt is lower than that of 30-year-old homeowners without it. Its a sign that skilled, educat ed workers are getting pushed out of the housing market. When people have less mon ey to commit to housing, they dont buy a house, Hobbs said. Jay Stewart Samilin sees that all the time. Hes an agent at Rodeo Realty in Beverly Hills, Calif., and runs a tax preparation business on the side. Many of his younger clients are skipping the house until they pay down their debt. Theyre maxed out on student loans, and theres nothing else they want to think about until they pay that down, he said. Some who do start shopping quickly realize they cant afford as much house as their income suggests. The more they pay each month on student loans, the less the bank will lend them to buy a house, said Natalie Lohrenz, director of counsel ing at Consumer Credit Counseling Services of Orange Coun ty, Calif. In a pricey market such as Southern California, that can severely limit a buyers options. You have to think about your quality of life after you purchase this home, she said. Its OK to rent for a while. Thats not to say some people dont make it work. Marco Manansala is start ing to shop for a house, maybe a two-bedroom in Long Beach, Calif., or on Los Angeles East side, close to a freeway. When he began to think about it, the 28-year-old got preapproved for a loan but only for $180,000. That gets you a shack, he said. I asked, How do I get more? They said I need to pay down debt. So he started aggressively pay ing off his car, and hes worked his student loan balance down to $6,000, from $10,000. With a good job as a creative director for a Venice marketing agency, he has cut his spending to save up for a down payment. Hes getting close. I have a goal of buying some thing by June, Manansala said. Im gearing up for it. But many others, like Luna, are forced to take a much longer view. She graduated into the worst job market in decades. Al though she eventually found work that enabled her to keep up with loan payments, its been hard to save much. In six years, shes paid down nearly half of her original tab. When she bor rowed the money for a masters in professional writing, Luna ac knowledges, she was an idealistic 22-year-old, and the num bers didnt seem real. Now the reality of a $700-a-month student loan payment makes it hard to get ahead, house or no house, even with a good salary. And shes worried shell get priced out of the city she loves. Its frustrating, she said. I think by the time I get a chance to get together that money and nd a house, itll be unattainable.Student debt holds back many would-be home buyers

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 M/I Homes to open six new communities in 2014ORLANDO M/I Homes plans to open six new communities in Central Florida this year in Winter Garden, Lake Mary, East Orange County, East Lake County, Oviedo, and West Orange County at Horizons West. David Byrnes, area president at M/I Homes in Orlando, said the home builder plans to build neotraditional homes and town homes in addition to traditional single-family homes. Altogether 700 new home sites are planned in the new communities, Byrnes said, with starting prices that range from the low $200s to the $700s. Thank you for reading the local newspaper! THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL



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Are you managing your diabetes?You may benet from Group Diabetes Education Classes. Now available in Lake County. For more information visit FHWaterman.com. Lake Countys only American Diabetes Association certied education courses Manage your diabetes and enjoy a healthier lifestyle by learning everyday strategies focused on nutrition, exercise and disease management. Covered by Medicare and most insurance, co-pays may apply Physician referral is required Provided by Florida Hospital Diabetes Institute CDT FHW-2014-0414 HOPPERTUNITY OUT AT DERBY, SPORTS B1 PROBE: FSU among schools targeted by federal investigation of sexaul assaults A5 LSSC: 842 students prepare for graduation A2 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, May 2, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 122 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED C9 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS C9 BUSINESS A6 NATION A4 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10. 81 / 66 Thunderstorms 50 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com An outbreak of parvovi rus at the Lake County An imal Shelter, which closed the facility effective Thurs day afternoon, has caused 16 dogs to be put down and has sparked an audit of intake and vaccination policies, of cials say. We have been working under the close supervision of our veterinarian and we are erring on the side of cau tion in closing the shelter ful ly in order to minimize the spread of the virus, Brian Sheahan, Community Safe ty and Compliance director, said in a press release about the extremely contagious, of ten life-threatening illness in dogs, which affects the intes tinal tract. Symptoms of parvo in dogs include lethargy, severe vom iting, diarrhea and loss of ap petite. The shelter initially was closed Wednesday afternoon to dog adoptions only. The (Thursday) closure now consists of all services provided, including dog and cat adoptions, intake and the night-drop kennels, the press release stated. The parvo outbreak, which animal rescue ofcals say is fairly common in shel ters, is the latest in what has MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com Lake County pros ecutors say Treni ta Wright-Rushing got off fairly easy at age 15, when the youthful of fender was sentenced to only four years in prison followed by 30 months of probation for the 2001 stabbing death of a teen-aged friend in Leesburg. But a couple cans of sh food, some socks, vitamins and DVDs, could land the wom an, now 26, back in prison for 23 more years. Lake Coun ty prosecutors said Wright-Rushing violat ed her probation on the second-degree murder conviction after she and another woman were charged with steal ing the items from a Walmart last October her third violation since her release from prison. Assistant State Attorney Hugh Bass said she now faces a minimum of 23 years behind bars. However, the Public Defenders Ofce is ar guing Wright-Rushing never should have been given such a lengthy probation on the mur der charge and wants a Lake County judge to terminate her proba tion, retroactively back to 2009, thus negat ing any possible prison sentence. She shouldnt have been on probation at the time, said assistant public defender Randall Lee Appleton, who led a motion last month for the request. The stabbing oc curred in July of 2001 during a ght with 14-year-old Terry Hill. According to Bass, Hill had the then 14-yearold Wright-Rush ing in a headlock and, when he released her, Wright-Rushing grabbed a steak knife and stabbed him in the chest. She was placed in the Lake County jail on murder charges the same month. In January of 2003, Wright-Rushing pled no contest in the case and as part of the states youthful-offend er program, was given a four-year prison sen tence on an aggravated assault charge and 30 years of probation on the murder charge. Wright-Rushing was released from prison in the spring of 2004. According to court documents, she was LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com S everal years ago Leesburg High School changed its academic sched ule from a block of four 90-minute classes ev ery day to seven classes, each running 52 min utes. At the time, the school was in the bot tom 5 percent in the state, school ofcials said. Since then, the high school has climbed out of the bottom tier, been placed out of correc tive action and is in the 45 percentile, according to Gabriel Fielder, band director at Leesburg High School. Fielder said the change has brought marked change in the classroom. I feel the band is more successful, more rounded, he said, add ing it has helped him to grow as a teacher, keep ing to a shorter time pe riod for each class. Now, the Lake Coun ty School District is pre paring to implement the seven-class sched ule across the district beginning in August. While almost identi cal to Leesburg Highs schedule, the sev en-class schedule im plemented as part of Engage LCS which enables the school dis trict to redene the schools budget to focus on student achievement would call for instruc tors to teach six classes out of seven as opposed to ve now at Leesburg. Leesburg High will have to adjust to that change come August. Several school of cials said the change Lake Grifn State Park, 3089 U.S. Highway 441/27 in Fruitland Park, will host its 8th Annual Kids Fishing Clinic from 9 a.m. until noon on Saturday. Register by calling 352-360-6760. Admission is $5 per carload up to eight people. Clermonts inaugural South Lake Dragon Boat Festival is from 9 a.m. until 4 p.m. today and Saturday at Waterfront Park. Vendors, family fun zones, entertainment and health fair on tap, too. Free to watch. DRAGON BOAT FESTIVAL Skateboarders from across the nation will compete during the Clermont Challenge 5K/10K/ Slalom Longboard Races from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m. Sat urday at Lake Louisa State Park, 7305 U.S. Highway 27. CLERMONT CHALLENGE ANNUAL KIDS FISHING CLINIC 1 2 3 TOP WEEKENDS 3 TAVARES Animal shelter closed; 16 dogs killed by virus Schools to shift schedules PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A school bus drives to Mount Dora High School to pick up students and take them home in Mount Dora on Thursday. TAVARES School are seen in the side mirror of a car as they leave Mount Dora High School on their was to drop off students. District says 7-period days to become the norm in Lake County We can go in depth and I think that would be good for the students. School Board Member Tod Howard Shoplifting charge could put woman in prison for 23 years WRIGHTRUSHING SEE SHELTER | A2 SEE SCHOOLS | A2 SEE CHARGE | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 HOW TO REACH US MAY 1 CASH 3 ............................................... 9-3-1 Afternoon .......................................... 7-9-5 PLAY 4 ............................................. 7-2-1-5 Afternoon ....................................... 5-4-8-3 FLORIDA LOTTERY APRIL 30 FANTASY 5 ........................... 2-11-23-24-29 FLORIDA LOTTO ............. 12-28-34-40-42-47 POWERBALL ...................... 2-9-11-19-5032 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION STEVE SKAGGS publisher 352-365-8213 ........................... steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.com MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.com PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call ing 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com GOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Email news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. become a growing list of problems at the shelter. At the beginning of the year, Lake County Animal Services put new guidelines in place to treat and vaccinate all of its animals. However, earlier this month, six puppies adopted from the shelter received no treatment and all lat er died as a result of what a veteri narian could conrm in one puppy as a case of hookworm. Two other puppies adopted from the same litter were also found to have hook worm, but were saved through blood transfusions and intrave nous drips, said Allison Zachary, a member of Plenty of Pitbulls, a res cue organization that adopted the animals. Previous audits have found is sues with record keeping at the shelter and questions have now surfaced whether this case is symptomatic of an ongoing prob lem. In 2013, two internal audits cited at least 45 areas for improvements. Several commissioners ex pressed concerns the shelter is not meeting expectations, and the county manager requested the inspector general with the Lake County Clerk of Courts Ofce to audit the shelters intake and vacci nation procedures to ensure that we are adequately protecting our animal shelters population, ac cording to an email County Man ager David Heath sent to commis sioners. The hookworm and parvovirus incidents are taking place as Sher iff Gary Borders prepares a propos al to take over animal services. Commissioner Jimmy Conner said while acknowledging parvovi rus outbreaks happen everywhere, every time we turn around there is an issue at animal services. I think it is pretty clear the ex pectations of us are not being met right now, he said. We need to turn over animal services to the sheriff and allow him to run it as he sees t, because all of the ser vices I have seen him oversee, he provides at a high level. Commissioner Tim Sullivan was eager to move forward. I am interested in seeing the sheriffs proposal and getting back the auditors report to make sure the procedures we are following are correct and up to date, Com missioner Tim Sullivan said. The shelter was closed to dog adoptions Wednesday after Com missioner Leslie Campione wrote an email to Heath, saying the shelter needs to be shut down if it hasnt been already. You should never take any chances when you have clear ly what appears to be an outbreak going on, she said. While Campione said the par vovirus could happen at any shel ter, it just conrms the fact that we still need to be looking at our protocols and make sure they are being followed. Campione said she is hopeful the inspector generals ofce would help the county nd out whether those protocols are being followed. If there are ndings that can lead to corrective actions, we need those ndings immediately, she said. Animal Services has been reaching out to anyone who has adopted dogs within the past two weeks and has notied local veter inary clinics about the situation, a press release stated. If you have recently adopted a dog from the shelter that is showing these signs, bring your pet for veterinary care immediately. SHELTER FROM PAGE A1 will result in more in structional time for stu dents with classes be ing taught year round as opposed to four class es taught in the fall and a different set of class es in the spring. The change would also re sult in standardizing the bell schedule, which will make it easier to ensure students get to school on time and save the district $4.6 million, of cials said. But critics say there are legitimate concerns about the academ ic schedule. They point out it allows less time for teachers to do su pervisory duties before and after school and the potential for specialized teachers to lose their jobs if they are not certi ed in another area. Of cials expect 74 posi tions to be lost, mainly through attrition. At the same time, sev eral school board mem bers are concerned about the loss of elec tives in some schools something individual schools must determine. David Christiansen, the districts chief ac ademic ofcer, said the instructional time would increase with the new schedule. You are talking about increasing the time per course dependent on the school by be tween 24 to 42 days, he said. When you are on a block and you miss a day it is like you are missing two days. School Board Mem ber Tod Howard said he supported the change. We can go much deeper and do a better job of educating those students, he said. We can go in depth and I think that would be good for the students. Board Member Rosanne Brandeburg agreed, pointing to the difculty of keeping stu dents attention during a 90-minute period. However, Howard ex pressed concern about the potential loss of po sitions as a result of the new schedule. I do see the problems with human resourc es. As somebody who knows how important teachers are to us, it is tragic for us to lose good employees, he said. Stuart Klatte, presi dent of the Lake County Education Association, expressed similar con cerns. With one less period (as opposed to a block schedule with eight pe riods a year) the teach ers most likely to be cut are those teaching elec tives rather than the core classes, he said. The people teaching specialty areas or spe cial electives poten tially could have that problem. Their teach ing certicate would not necessarily cover one of the positions where there is an opening. But Christiansen said while most positions would be absorbed through attrition, the district will make sure the other teachers are placed appropriately. They may not be at the same school, he said. We want to keep them in our system the best way we can. However, Christian sen said he could not guarantee that every position would be kept, especially for the 39 per cent of teachers on an nual contracts. There is no guaran tee any time, he said, ex plaining that it comes down to teachers making the decision about what they want to teach. It comes down to certica tion and contract status. For example, he said if a teacher has a culinary arts certicate it does not mean they cant teach other things on campus. With the number of credits students earn for graduation dropping to 28 from 32, students will have four opportunities to take electives com pared with eight in a block schedule because they are required to have 24 core credits for graduation, Klatte said. This would result in a reduction in electives offered, he added. Christiansen said the transition would keep most programs intact and maintain the qual ity of electives and Ca reer Technical Educa tion programs. But the modica tion could result in few er teachers teaching an elective at a particu lar school, Christiansen said. Fielder said he is con cerned about the im pact on his colleagues teaching electives such as choir, drama and art. Music and art are a part of culture and part of life, he said. We need to provide protect ed positions for certain electives considered cul turally relevant. Christiansen said the new schedule gives teachers the opportu nity to work together in collaboration, which is critical to the new ed ucational standards passed down to the school districts. But Klatte said one planning period, com pared with two now of fered at Leesburg High School, is not enough time to meet the needs of the new state standards. You are setting stu dents and teachers up for failures, he said. Teachers cant plan a detailed, rigorous lesson to benet the student and cant work with oth er teachers in a collabo ration to do it right (in the time period). SCHOOLS FROM PAGE A1 accused of violating her probation twice before last year in Decem ber of 2009 when the case was dismissed, and again in 2011 when she was charged with driving with a suspended or revoked license and resisting an ofcer without violence. That landed Wright-Rush ing a six-month term in the Lake County jail. According to a Fruit land Park police re port, Wright-Rushing and another woman were charged in October with retail theft after be ing accused of shoplift ing from Walmart. The other woman was giv en a misdemeanor cita tion and court date, but Wright-Rushing remains in the Lake County jail on without bail on the pro bation violation stem ming from the theft while a judge considers what to do with her case. Appleton led a mo tion in April to correct an illegal sentence, argu ing that under state stat utes regarding youth ful offenders, the period of probation cant exceed more than six years. So the sentenc ing scheme in this case, where the defendant was sentenced to a combined sentence of 34 years of supervision, was clearly contrary to the law at the time and should be found illegal, Appleton stated in the motion. The public defend er said it is not clear why Wright-Rushings private lawyers didnt challenge the sentence at the time. In a response, Bass led a motion Tuesday arguing that the defenses motion cant be used to challenge a negotiated plea, add ing the defendant has al ready enjoyed the benet of a greatly reduced pris on sentence. So the state is enti tled to the benet of its bargain, which the de fendant now seeks to im properly vacate in its cur rent motion, Bass stated. A judge heard the case last week and could make a decision in about a month. Bass added that due to a speedy trial issue, his ofce decided not to prosecute Wright-Rush ing on last years retail theft charge. If the judge throws out her probation violation, it is not clear what legal problems will remain. CHARGE FROM PAGE A1 GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Parents would have a chance to object to text books used at public schools un der a bill passed Thursday by the Florida Legislature. The bill was inspired both by on going criticisms about the states transition to new school standards as well as a dispute in Volusia County over a textbook that some parents wanted pulled over com plaints that it offered a pro-Islam ic worldview. But the legislation will not elim inate state review of textbooks as originally sought by sponsors of the bill. Instead, school boards will continue to decide whether to re view textbooks locally, or continue to rely on the state-approved list. Sen. Alan Hays, R-Umatilla and sponsor of the bill, said it would nally give parents a way to ob ject to textbooks without having to complain to legislators or state ed ucation ofcials. They dont have to come to Tallahassee, Hays said. They can appeal right there at the local level. The Senate in April narrowly passed a bill sponsored by Hays that would have mandated that each school district review and choose textbooks. But school boards and even Ed ucation Commissioner Pam Stew art were opposed to eliminat ing the state review. There were concerns that districts would not select textbooks that are aligned to Floridas new standards, which are based primarily on Common Core State Standards. Opponents complained it would cost districts money to review textbooks. And Sen. Geraldine Thompson, D-Orlando, said she was worried that some districts would wind up censoring some books. The Florida House rejected the elimination of the state review and instead passed a bill that creates a process that lets parents object to the textbooks. It requires school districts to hold a public hearing if someone complains about the books that are being used. The Senate voted 31-4 for the re vamped bill (SB 864). Hays school textbook bill passes

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com MOUNT DORA Lakeside Inn to host inaugural Paddlefest The inaugural Mount Dora Paddlefest will be held this weekend at the Lakeside Inn with a Dragon Boat Regatta, canoes and kayak races, eco-tour and seminars, today through Sunday at the Lakeside Inn, 100 N. Alexander St. Fun events for the whole family will be offered all three days with vendors, crafts, art and food. Admission is free. For informa tion go to www.mountdorapaddlef est.com. LEESBURG Seats available for Volunteer Management Boot Camp Adraine Kreglo, volunteer man agement drill sergeant who has served as president and CEO of ManaTEENS, will lead the class that has been developed by professional volunteer managers to guide guests through the recruiting, retaining and recognition phases of coordi nating volunteers. This Volunteer Management Boot Camp will take place from 9 a.m. to noon on May 12 in the confer ence room of United Way of Lake & Sumter, 32644 Blossom Lane. Seating is limited and reserva tions are required by email to pro grams2@uwls.org, or by calling 352787-7530. The workshop is open to the public. WILDWOOD Baker House celebrates with heritage festival Living history displays of a native Seminole Indian camp, a Civil War camp and World War II will be fea tured at the historic Baker Houses festival, beginning at 10 a.m., on Saturday, at 6106 County Road 44. Presented by the Wildwood Area Historical Association and the city of Wildwood, the event will also include live demonstrations of pioneer skills, including cane weaving and wooden spoon mak ing. Live musical guests include Benjamin DeHart, the Florida Cracker Tenor, Branded Moon and Buddy Brown. Tours of the house will also be of fered and food will be available. For information, call Gidget Gibney at 352-461-1140. TAVARES Rangers to lead free, educational hike Lake County Parks and Trials Division rangers will host a hike for the public to learn about Floridas endemic bird, the Scrub-Jay, from 8 to 10 a.m., Saturday at the Pine Forest Park, 32520 State Road 44 in DeLand. The free event will offer informa tion about the species found only in limited numbers near dry, sandy soil with scrub oak trees. To register for the hike or for infor mation, call the Lake County Parks and Trails Division at 352-253-4950, or email parksandtrails@lakecoun ty.gov. LEESBURG LRMC Auxiliary to raise funds with health fair The Leesburg Regional Medical Center Auxiliary will host a health and candle fair from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Monday and Tuesday from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the west lobby at the hospital in Leesburg. Purchases can be made by cred it card, cash or payroll deduction and all proceeds benet the hospi tal auxiliary. For information, call Korky Saunders at 352-750-2062. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 Staff Report A total of 842 students are slated to graduate from Lake-Sumter State College on Saturday, with 327 don ning the black cap and gown to participate in the colleges 51st annual commence ment in the gymnasium of the Leesburg campus. This year, for the rst time, LSSCs graduation has been expanded to two ceremonies so grad uates will be able to bring up to six guests to the in vitation-only event, yet the public will be able to tune in to Lake Sum ter Television (LSTV) for a live broadcast and encore presentations, accord ing to a press release from LSSC. The ceremony for gradu ates from the Leesburg and Sumter campuses is set to take place at 10 a.m. Sat urday followed by a 2 p.m. ceremony for graduates in the nursing program and the south Lake campus. Student speakers for the 10 a.m. ceremony will be Katie McKay as the inspi rational speaker and Jer emy Von Cise as the com mencement speaker. McKay is graduating with an associate in arts degree and will be pursu ing a bachelors degree in LEESBURG LSSC to hold 2 graduation ceremonies Staff Report Enough children to ll at least three preschool classrooms drown be fore their fth birthday each year in Florida, ac cording to the Florida Department of Health. To combat this, the Lake County Public Safety Department, Lake Emer gency Medical Services and six municipalities including Leesburg will be taking part in a Wa ter Safety Day on May 17. Highlights of each event include mock drown ing rescues, life jacket t tings, CPR demonstra tions, door prizes and giveaways, safety vid eo presentations, swim ming lessons and registra tions, Elisha Pappacoda, a county public informa tion ofcer, said in a press release. Florida leads the na tion in the drowning rate for children ages 1 to 14, the Florida Department of Healths website states. Oklahoma and Arizona ranked second and third. I am so happy that the cities and county are partnering to help pre vent drowning and wa ter-related accidents in our lakes and pools, Lake County Commis sioner Sean Parks said in the release. We must re main vigilant in our pub lic safety efforts, and ed ucation and awareness are key to saving lives. Water Safety Day events will be held at the following locations: From 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Golden Tri angle YMCA, 1465 David Walker Drive, Tavares. From 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Eustis Aquat ic Center, 250 Ferran Park Drive; at the Lincoln Avenue Pool, 1200 N. Un ser St., Mount Dora; and at the Umatilla City Pool, 16 Lone Star St. From 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Venetian Gar dens on Dozier Circle in Leesburg. From 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. at Celebra tion Center, 3700 S. U.S. Highway 27, Clermont. Helping to coordinate the events are Swim ming for Life, a swim ming school in Cler mont, and Lake County Fire Rescue Lt. Kathy Edwards. Our reghters dont just put out res, Ed wards said. We are here to educate the pub lic about the dangers of LAKE COUNTY Too many deaths PHOTO COURTESY OF SWIMMING FOR LIFE Ginny Harrison teaches a young boy how to swim. Cities host Water Safety Day events to prevent drownings I am so happy that the cities and county are partnering to help prevent drowning and waterrelated accidents in our lakes and pools. Sean Parks Lake County Commissioner SEE LSSC | A4 SEE SAFETY| A4 Staff Report Despite selling three shop ping complexes includ ing Lake Square Mall for a combined $34 million so far this year, a California-based real estate investment trust (REIT) hasnt had a great rst quarter, stock watchers say. Although Zacks Invest ment Research said The Mac erich Companys reported rst-quarter funds from oper ations of 81 cents per share fell short of expectations, it is still recommending investors hold onto their stock because the REIT saw a tiny revenue in crease and hikes in both mall occupancy and net operating income at its other malls. In an earnings release is sued Wednesday, Macerich, of Santa Monica, attributed the sluggish rst quarter to higher than expected costs for snow removal and utilities as a result of the harsh winter weather conditions through out much of the East and Mid west, where 45 percent of its mall holdings are located. Macerich has divested it self of three shopping com plexes since Jan. 1, including two to the same person. Mike Kohan, president of Kohan Retail Investment Group of Great Neck, N.Y., bought Lake Square Mall for $13.2 million and the Rotterdam Square Mall in Schenectady County, N.Y., for $8.5 million, he said. Kohan focuses on buy ing aging, under-perform ing malls, retaining national retail anchors, luring smalland medium-sized tenants, and lling large vacancies by leasing the space for social gatherings, such as festivals, fund-raising events and con certs, the Albany Business Review reported in a story about the sale of Rotterdam Square Mall. Since the sale of Lake Square Mall, a furniture store, a pizza place, a smoothie outlet and a Cuban restaurant have all an nounced plans to open there. Former mall owner has flat first quarter Associated Press PENSACOLA As Florida Panhandle resi dents and business own ers started the long pro cess Thursday of cleaning up as ood waters reced ed, a food pantry with no space to store canned goods begged donors to give money instead. Manna Food Pantries, the primary food pantry in the Pensacola area, may be a total loss after 3 feet of water ooded food coolers and administrative ofces. It cant accept new food donations because it has nowhere to store them, said Executive Director DeDe Flounlacker. If you were thinking of giving a can of food, give $5 instead, Flounlacker told the Pensacola News-Jour nal Its about as bad as it can be. Nobody got hurt, though, and were glad for that. Nearly 2 feet of rain drenched Escambia and Santa Rosa counties in the span of about 24 hours. Of cials assessing the dam age Thursday said they were exploring whether to have both counties de clared disaster zones. Pensacola starts cleanup amid floodwaters G.M. ANDREWS / AP Area residents view autos sitting on top of each other in a washed out section of Dog Track Road in the Millview community as the Gulf Coast continues to clean up from damage caused by torrential rains in Pensacola on Thursday. SEE CLEANUP | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 Spanish at the University of Central Florida with ambi tions of becoming a transla tor. She is a member of Phi Theta Kappa and a recipi ent of the 2013 Presidents Award. McKay is a contrib uting writer for The Angler LSSCs newspaper. Von Cise is graduating with an associate in arts degree and will be furthering his education in English at the University of Central Florida with aspirations of becom ing an educator. Under his leadership as editor-in-chief, The Angler won third place in the 2014 General Excellence award category from the Florida College System Ac tivities Association. In 2013, he won the Student Leader Award from the Student Gov ernment Association, and this year he received the Stu dent Life Award. Student speakers for the 2 p.m. ceremony will be Pat rick Endicott as the inspira tional speaker and Charles Lacey as the commencement speaker. As an LSSC alum, Endicott earned an associate in arts degree in 2013 and is pursu ing a bachelors degree in or ganizational management at LSSC. In February 2014, he was selected as the Chancel lors Student of the Month for his leadership, academ ic excellence and campus in volvement. He also serves as the president of the Leesburg Campus Student Govern ment Association. Lacey is graduating with an associate in arts degree and will be pursuing a bachelors degree in mathematics at the University of Central Flori da in the fall. Last year, Lac ey received the 2013 Math ematics Department Award and is a recipient of a LSSC Foundation scholarship. The aspiring math professor has worked as a math tutor at the South Lake Learning Cen ter, a teacher assistant and as a South Lake Mathematics Department assistant. Endi cott is also a nominee for the Presidents Award. Randy Hanna, chancellor of the Florida College Sys tem, will serve as the keynote speaker for both ceremo nies. Prior to being named chancellor in October 2011, Hanna served as chair of the Florida State Board of Com munity Colleges, chair of the Florida College System Foun dation and as a member of Tallahassee Community Col leges governing board. He also has served as spe cial counsel to numerous governmental units, has rep resented clients before state agencies and has worked on numerous projects in the ed ucational, energy and utility areas. Hanna has a bachelors degree from the Universi ty of Florida and an M.B.A. from the Goizueta Business School at Emory University. He earned his juris doctorate at Florida State University. IN MEMORY DEATH NOTICES David E. Beitz David E. Beitz, 81, of Leesburg, died Wednes day, April 30, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals & Cre mations, Tavares. Evelyn Marie Conover Evelyn Marie Con over, 87, of Eustis, died Thursday, May 1, 2014. Allen J. Harden Funeral Home, Mount Dora. Canelia A. Dyer Canelia A. Dyer, 51, of Centerhill, died Sat urday, April 26, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations, Leesburg. Alice M. Kissinger Alice M. Kissing er, 85, of Orlando, died Thursday, May 1, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations, Wildwood. Lola Larsen Lola Larsen, 90, of Wildwood, died Thurs day, May 1, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations, Wildwood. CLEANUP FROM PAGE A3 Burst water pipes in Gulf Breeze compounded ooding from the rain, and receding waters exposed buckled roadways. About 660 Gulf Power customers remained with out power Thursday morning. A boil water notice remained in effect for parts of Pensacola along Escambia Bay. The Emerald Coast Utilities Authority lost three ser vice trucks in the ooding, includ ing one that maintenance work ers used to help free a woman trapped in her car, said executive director Stephen E. Sorrell. Kyle Schmitz returned to his Pensacola home Thursday to nd a dark brown line ringing the exterior, marking how high the water rose after he ed Tues day night with his 18-monthold son. He was packing clothes, dishes and books that had stayed dry on high shelves, but larger, soaked pieces of furniture such as his bed and couch were des tined to be left at the curb. Schmitz told his landlords that hed have to nd somewhere else to live. Its pretty obvious Im not coming back to this house, he said. I told them, Rents due to day, its the rst of the month, but Im not going to pay that. They said, We get that. In Washington County, Bridgette Phillips husband had to kayak from the road to the front door of their Greenhead home to assess the damage. They dont live near a creek or reservoir, but the neighbor hood has poor drainage. Their yard had been completely sub merged by the ooding. Without anywhere else to go, the water seeped into their home. There was 2 feet of water in the house. It was coming up through the oors, Phillips said. Its horrible. A woman who died when she drove her car into high water was identied as a retired school district employee. The Florida Highway Patrol says Betty Faye Word drowned Wednesday when her Mercedes was submerged by oodwaters just north of Pensacola. The system that had blown violent winds across parts of Tennessee and Mississippi early this week and then soaked the Panhandle continued to move east Thursday. It brought rain and some ooding to cities in the Mid-Atlan tic region and along the East Coast, but nothing as severe as what residents in the Panhandle and Al abamas Gulf Coast saw. The storm system caused ood ing in other areas as it moved up the East Coast. Heavy rains over owed rivers and creeks in the places including Washington area, Ohio, New Jersey and Pennsylva nia. Roads were closed across the region, and several people had to be rescued from waterlogged homes and cars. Commuter train service was also interrupted. In Bay County, Florida, ofcials warned residents that even though the rains had passed, high water levels in lakes, rivers and reservoirs were straining ood control mea sures and that more ooding and runoff may be possible. Were doing everything we possibly can, County Commis sion Chairman Guy Tunnell told The News Herald Its a situation where folks have to use common sense and look out for danger ous situations. MORE INFORMATION Although both LSSC graduation ceremonies are invitation only, the public can tune in to Lake Sumter Television (LSTV) to watch a live broadcast and encore presentations. LSTV can be watched on Comcast Channel 13, Bright House Channel 199, Florida Cable 4 and online at lakesumtertv.com. The ceremonies will re-air back-to-back on the following dates: 7 p.m. on May 10, 10 a.m. on May 11, and 2 p.m. on May 14. The live broadcast and repeat showings are made possible through production underwriting from PSL Construction, ERA Tom Grizzard Realty and Direct Connect to UCF. LSSC FROM PAGE A3 SAFETY FROM PAGE A3 drowning and how to swim more safely. Water Safety Day events are open to the public and registra tion is not required. All children under 18 must be accompanied by an adult, and are asked to wear proper swimming attire and bring towels. For more informa tion, call Edwards at 352-343-9458 or Harri son at 407-234-9921. MELISSA NELSON-GABRIEL Associated Press PENSACOLA The jail al ready had two feet of water in the basement from the re cord-setting rains when an apparent gas explosion lev eled the inside of the building, killing two inmates and injur ing more than 180 other peo ple, ofcials said Thursday. In the rubble and chaos, in mates were trapped and had to be rescued. Others were treated for their injuries in the parking lot. In all, 600 in mates rushed out of the jail. The injured were taken by bus to hospitals while the others were sent to nearby jails. Authorities lost track of three inmates in the confu sion, but by late afternoon, they were condent everyone was accounted for. Inmate Monique Barnes told The Associated Press by tele phone that she was knocked off her fourth-oor bunk. The explosion shook us so hard it was like we were in an earthquake, Barnes said. It was like a movie, a horrible, horrible movie. Pieces of glass, brick and in mates ip-ops were strewn about on the ground outside the jail. The front of the build ing appeared bowed, with cracks throughout. Barnes, who spoke to AP af ter she was taken to anoth er jail, said she and other in mates complained of smelling gas ahead of the blast, and some reported headaches. County spokesman Bill Pear son said they didnt receive any 911 calls about gas nor did they have any reports of an odor. Investigators said it could take days to determine what caused the explosion. They were having a hard time get ting to the epicenter in the back of the building because there was so much damage. Joseph Steadman, the head of the state re and arson bu reau, described it as a collapse of concrete oors between the basement and upper oors. He said it was still too early to say if the weather had any thing to do with it. Richard Long, a Colora do-based engineer who owns a construction consulting rm, said ooding could cause a gas leak by moving pipes around. The ooding occurred in the jails basement, where the kitchen and laundry were located. No inmates were housed there, ofcials said. More than 15 inches of rain fell on Pensacola on Tuesday, the rainiest single day since forecasters started keeping records in 1880. Neighbor hoods were ooded and hun dreds of people had to be res cued from homes and cars. The jail was running on gen erator power after the ood ing. Barnes, the inmate, said the toilets werent working, so inmates had to use plastic trash bags. Pearson said 184 people were taken to hospitals and only two inmates and one corrections ofcer were still there Thurs day afternoon. He wouldnt de scribe the extent of their inju ries, citing privacy laws. One female inmate went into labor during the explo sion and later had a healthy baby, county spokeswoman Kathleen Castro said. About 200 men and 400 women were in the building. Barnes said during the evac uation, hundreds of inmates and corrections ofcers had to use one stairwell, every one pushing and bleeding. The names of the inmates killed werent immediately released. Every inmate is accounted for, said Lumon May, chair man of the Escambia County board of commissioners. Most important to us was the lives and safety of our inmates. After the blast, a group of relatives and attorneys for the inmates stood behind po lice tape that cordoned off the area, trying to gure out where loved ones had been taken. Many family members were upset because they said they were left in the dark. Defense attorney Gene Mitchell was reviewing dozens of text messages from clients relatives. I have over 20 clients in there, he said. Ive had doz ens of calls. Every other call is a family member wanting to know what has happened to a loved one. He said he hasnt been able to get much informa tion about the inmates. Cas tro said ofcials were having trouble notifying families be cause for hours it wasnt safe to enter the jail to access com puters and paper records. Lat er, ofcials promised better updates for families on the countys website. Jail explosion kills 2, 184 injured JOHN RAOUX / AP Debris from an explosion at the Escambia County Jail is scattered at the entrance to the facility, on Thursday in Pensacola.

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 KIMBERLY HEFLING Associated Press WASHINGTON From huge state univer sities to small colleges and the Ivy League, 55 schools across America are facing federal inves tigation for the way they handle sexual abuse al legations by their stu dents. For the rst time, the Education Depart ment revealed its list of colleges under in vestigation on Thurs day though no de tails of the complaints as the Obama admin istration sought to bring more openness to the is sue of sexual violence on and around the nations campuses. The schools range from public univer sities, including Ohio State, Florida State, the University of California, Berkeley and Arizona State, to private schools including Knox College in Illinois, Swarthmore College in Pennsylvania and Catholic Universi ty of America in the Dis trict of Columbia. Ivy League schools includ ing Harvard, Princeton and Dartmouth are also on the list. The government em phasized the list was about investigations of complaints, not judg ments. Education Sec retary Arne Duncan said there was absolute ly zero presumption of guilt. Few details of indi vidual cases are known, but some are. One, at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, involves allegations of mishan dling of a matter involv ing a football player. The investigation began af ter federal authorities received complaints re lated to the expulsion of Brendan Gibbons, a for mer placekicker. A student group ex amined the schools stu dent sexual misconduct policy and last month determined the univer sity failed to explain a yearslong delay between the alleged incident and Gibbons expulsion in December. Spokesman Rick Fitzgerald says the university has been ful ly cooperating. Schools on the list, for the most part, were un willing to talk about spe cic incidents but said they have been work ing with the federal de partment to be more responsive to student complaints. We are hopeful at the end of this there will be a resolution that will strengthen our inter nal processes and result in a safer community, said Dartmouth spokes man Justin Anderson. Theres always some thing we can learn and ways to get better. The Obama adminis trations effort to bring more attention to the is sue of sexual assaults is not limited to colleges. Separately on Thurs day, the Pentagon said that reports of assaults by members of the mil itary have risen 50 per cent since the begin ning of a campaign to persuade more victims to come forward. De fense Secretary Chuck Hagel said he is order ing six initiatives to deal with sexual assaults, in cluding efforts to get more male victims to speak up. The college investiga tions are done under Ti tle IX of a U.S. law, which prohibits gender dis crimination at schools that receive federal funds. It is the same law that guarantees girls and women equal access to sports, but it also regu lates institutions han dling of sexual violence and increasingly is be ing used by victims who say their schools failed to protect them. The agency previous ly would conrm such Title IX investigations when asked, but stu dents and others were often unaware of them. PETER LEONARD Associated Press DONETSK, Ukraine Russian President Vladimir Putin said Thursday that Ukraine should withdraw its military from the eastern and southern regions of the country, a statement that could bolster anti-govern ment insurgents who are seizing buildings. Hours later, Ukraines acting president ordered that the mil itary draft be renewed, citing threats of encroachment on the nations territorial integrity and interference by Russia in its in ternal affairs. Moscow has consistently de nounced Ukrainian security forces largely ineffectual oper ation against the eastern insur gents and warned they should not commit violence against ci vilians. In a telephone conversation with German Chancellor Ange la Merkel, Putin said the remov al of military units was the main thing, but it was unclear if that could be construed as an out right demand. Oleksandr Turchynovs con scription order marked a turn around for the country, which last year announced plans to end military conscription in fa vor of an all-volunteer force. His order did not specify where con script-bolstered forces could be deployed. The renewal of mil itary conscription affects only men 18 to 25 years old. Earlier in the week, the acting president said police and secu rity forces had been effective ly helpless against insurgents in the Donetsk and Luhansk re gions, the heart of the unrest, and that efforts should be fo cused on preventing the insta bility from spreading to other parts of the country. In the regional capital city of Donetsk, anti-government dem onstrators took over the region al prosecutors ofce Thursday. Several dozen riot police stand ing guard at the ofce red stun grenades and tear gas when some at the front of the crowd of several hundred people at tempted to force their way into the building. As the confrontation escalated, some in the crowd threw rocks and managed to wrest away shields from police. An Associat ed Press reporter saw a handful of ofcers being dragged away and beaten by members of the crowd. Hundreds of onlookers accom panying the protesters shouted slogans and hurled abuse. A car outside the building blared out patriotic World War II music. Inside, a passenger waved a ag bearing a doctored image of Soviet leader Josef Stalin in a black vest and holding a ma chine gun superimposed with the words: Death to Fascism. Upon occupying the build ing, protesters discarded the Ukrainian ag and replaced it with that of the Donetsk Peoples Republic a movement that seeks either greater autonomy from the central government, or independence and possible an nexation by Russia. Donetsk is the heartland of support for Russia-friendly for mer President Viktor Yanu kovych, who was ousted in Feb ruary after months of protests in the capital. Opponents of the government that succeeded him have seized buildings in about a dozen cities and towns in east ern Ukraine. Local news website Novosti Donbassa reported that earlier in the day around 30 armed men arrived in six cars in the town of Amvrosiivka, which lies close to the Russian border, and took over the city council and forced the mayor to resign. CARLA K. JOHNSON Associated Press Blue or red, a majority of states have exceeded their health care signup targets under Pres ident Barack Obamas law something that would have been hard to imagine after last falls botched rollout of insurance markets. But the administra tions nal numbers, re leased Thursday, also expose shortcomings, including subpar en rollment among His panics, the nations larg est minority group and also its least insured. Still, strong state-bystate performance in dicates that the health care law is making in roads around the coun try, even as Republi cans insist repealing Obamacare will be a winning issue in the fall congressional elections. An Associated Press analysis of the gov ernment numbers found that 31 states met or exceeded enroll ment targets set by the administration before the insurance exchang es opened. Twenty of those are led by Repub lican governors, many of whom were hostile to the program. The Health and Hu man Services De partment said 8 mil lion Americans chose a health plan through the new insurance mar kets in the rst year of the historic health care overhaul. Some 4.8 mil lion more gained cover age through Medicaid and childrens insur ance programs. A surge in enrollments since March 1 doubled signups in some states, in cluding Texas, Georgia and Florida. There is reason to be optimistic about what the law can de liver, both in terms of coverage and afford able insurance options said Andy Hyman of the nonpartisan Robert Wood Johnson Founda tion. In time, it will be come part of the blood stream of our health care system. Hyman is a senior program ofcer working to expand cov erage. With Republicans vowing to make the fail ures of the law a main theme of their mid term election push, the Obama administra tion will need to con vince the public that it has been a success. A recent administration announcement of the 8 million sign-ups failed to move public opinion much, with negative views of the law more common than posi tive ones. But polls also have found that Ameri cans dont want the law repealed, preferring that Congress work to improve it instead. EILEEN NG Associated Press KUALA LUMPUR, Malay sia Air trafc controllers did not realize that Malaysia Air lines Flight 370 was missing until 17 minutes after it dis appeared from civilian radar, according to a preliminary re port on the planes disappear ance released Thursday by Malaysias government. The government also re leased other information from the investigation into the ight, including audio record ings of conversations between the cockpit and air trafc con trol, the planes cargo mani fest and its seating plan. It provided a map show ing the Boeing 777s deduced ight path and a document detailing actions taken by au thorities during the hours of confusion that followed the jets disappearance near the border between Malaysian and Vietnamese airspace. The report noted that there is no requirement for re al-time tracking of commer cial aircraft, and said the un certainty about Flight 370s last position made it much more difcult to locate the plane. It recommended that aviation authorities examine the safety benets of intro ducing a tracking standard. The plane went off Ma laysian radar at 1:21 a.m. on March 8, and Vietnamese air trafc controllers began contacting Kuala Lumpur at 1:38 a.m. after they failed to establish verbal contact with the pilots and the plane didnt show up on their radar, ac cording to the ve-page re port, which was dated April 9 and sent last month to the In ternational Civil Aviation Or ganization. The documents showed that Malaysian authorities did not launch an ofcial search operation until four hours lat er, at 5:30 a.m., after efforts to locate the plane failed. They indicated that Malaysia Airlines at one point thought the plane entered Cambodian airspace. The airline said that MH370 was able to exchange signals with the ight and y ing in Cambodian airspace, but that Cambodian authori ties said they had no informa tion or contact with Flight 370. FSU among schools facing sex assault probes HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO The seal of Florida State University is shown on the campus grounds in Tallahassee. Report: 8M chose new plan under Affordable Care Act Malaysia releases preliminary report into MH370 As insurgency grows, Putin calls on Ukraine to pull troops ALEXANDER ZEMLIANICHENKO / AP Ukrainian government troops guard a checkpoint near the village of Dolina, 18 miles from Slovyansk in eastern Ukraine on Thursday.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 DEE-ANN DURBIN and TOM KRISHER Associated Press Alan Mulally, the man who transformed Ford Motor Co. from a dysfunctional mon ey-loser to a thriving company, will retire July 1 and be replaced by Mark Fields, the current chief operating ofcer. During his eight-year tenure at Ford, Mulally gambled all of the companys assets on a cred it line that kept Ford out of bank ruptcy, then used a simple One Ford plan to change the compa nys culture. He was hired away from aircraft maker Boeing Co. in 2006 by Bill Ford, who at the time was running the company. Fields, 53, has been in charge of Fords daily operations since December of 2012 and was wide ly expected to one day ascend to the top job. The change in lead ership is taking place about six months ahead of schedule, but Ford said that was based on Mu lallys recommendation that the new leaders were ready. Alan and I feel strongly that Mark and the entire leadership team are absolutely ready to lead Ford forward, and now is the time to begin the transi tion, Bill Ford said in a state ment Thursday morning. Bill Ford, the companys executive chairman, is the great-grand son of company founder Hen ry Ford. Mulally, 68, was trained as an aeronautical engineer. He spent 36 years at Boeing and was president of the compa nys commercial airplane di vision when Bill Ford lured him to the struggling automak er eight years ago. Mulally over came skepticism about being an outsider in the insular ranks of Detroit car guys by quickly pin pointing the reasons why Ford was losing billions each year. Mulally put a stop to the in ghting that had paralyzed the company and instituted week ly management meetings where executives faced new levels of accountability and were encour aged to work together to solve problems. JOSH FUNK Associated Press OMAHA, Neb. War ren Buffetts failure to beat the stock market in four of the past ve years has raised the is sue of whether Berkshire Hathaways 83-year-old CEO has lost his touch. Buffett is likely to face questions about the con glomerates performance when more than 30,000 shareholders gather for Berkshires annual meet ing in Omaha, Nebraska, on Saturday. Its not the rst time people have wondered if Buffett is off his game. Criticism of Buffett reached its peak during the 1990s tech bubble because he refused to invest in dot-com busi nesses he didnt under stand. Berkshires Class A stock sunk to roughly $56,000 a share. When the tech bub ble burst, many of those businesses failed while Berkshire continued to prosper through acqui sitions and investments. These days, Berkshires A stock trades at more than $193,000 a share. Author and investor Jeff Matthews, who wrote Warren Buffetts Succes sor: Who It Is and Why It Matters, says criticism of Buffett is a byproduct of where the overall mar ket is because Berkshire tends to trail a surging stock market. The Stan dard & Poors 500 index soared 30 percent in 2013 and has nudged up an other 2 percent this year. Buffett always looks less exciting when ev eryone else does great, Matthews says. Many investors focus too much on recent his tory. Critics point out that Berkshire lagged the market in four of the past ve years, based on Buffetts own yardstick. That measurement, Berkshires book value, gained 18.2 percent in 2013, lagging S&P 500s rise of 32.4 percent, in cluding dividends. But that short-term view obscures the fact that Berkshire Hatha way has only trailed the S&P 500 10 times since Buffett took over in 1965. And cumulatively, Berk shire has delivered com pounded annual gains of 19.7 percent to the S&P 500s 9.8 percent. Berk shire is also sitting on at least $48 billion in cash. Buffett has told in vestors for several years that the massive size of Berkshire makes it impossible for him to match the investment gains he delivered de cades ago, but he still believes Berkshire will beat the overall market. Bill Smead, founder of Smead Capital Manage ment, says most people have a hard time relating to someone who thinks in terms of decades, and in his last sharehold er letter, Buffett empha sized he thinks Berkshire subsidiaries like BNSF railroad and MidAmeri can Energy will be thriv ing a century from now. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.32 102.12 Euro $1.3865 $1.3870 Pound $1.6895 $1.6888 Swiss franc 0.8791 0.8799 Canadian dollar 1.0967 1.0947 Mexican peso 13.0473 13.0659 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,558.87 -21.97 NASDAQ 4,127.45 +12.89 S&P 500 1,883.68 -0.27 GOLD 1,283.40 -12.50 SILVER 19.04 -0.131 CRUDE OIL 99.42 -0.32 T-NOTE 10-year 2.61 -0.04 www.dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Gators Dockside is planning on opening a new location in midJune in the Brownwood Paddock Square, ac cording to Gator Group Director of Operations Sandra Clark. Clark said the suc cess of another Ga tors Dockside in The Villages motivated the decision to open the Brownwood store. We have one in Span ish Springs that is wildly successful, she said. The new restaurant will have about 40 to 50 employees. I think that its go ing to bring a lot of new restaurants and busi ness opportunities, not only for the folks who live in The Villages, but also those that live in Wildwood, she said. The restaurant will offer the same menu seen at other locations, and will have 30 large screen televisions, a patio and an indoor/ outdoor bar. Wildwood Mayor Ed Wolf said there is going to be an abundance of eating establishments in that area. The more choice, the better things will be for everybody, he said. He added Wildwood would benet with the taxes coming from that commercial district. There are Gators Dockside stores in Cl ermont, Eustis, The Vil lages and in the Cagan Crossings/Four Cor ners area of south Lake County, according to the companys website. A statement on Ga tors Docksides website lists eight Gators Dock side locations, includ ing Clermont, Eustis and the current Villages store, as having a 1 per cent surcharge on bills to help pay for Afford able Care Act expens es. The Cagan Cross ings store is not listed as having the surcharge. Clark would not com ment if the new Brown wood Gators Dockside would also have the surcharge. WILDWOOD Gators Dockside to open new Brownwood location CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON The U.S. economy is emerging from hi bernation after a bleak winter. Consumers are ramping up spending, businesses are or dering more goods and man ufacturers are expanding. The strengthening numbers show that harsh snowstorms and frigid cold in January and Feb ruary were largely to blame for the economys scant growth at the start of the year. Growth appears to be pick ing up as the weather im proves, and economists think the government on Fri day will report a solid hiring gain in April exceeding 200,000 jobs. Harsh winter weather de ferred, delayed and displaced but did not destroy economic activity, said Diane Swonk, chief economist at Mesirow Financial. Meager growth early this year did not reect underly ing demand, she said. The economy bar ely ex panded in the rst quarter, eking out an annual growth rate of just 0.1 percent, com pared with a 2.6 percent rate in the nal three months of 2013. Americans spent more last quarter on utilities and health care, but their spend ing on goods barely rose. Businesses also reduced spending, and exports fell. One drag on the economy appears to be the faltering housing recovery. Home building and renovation declined in the January-March quarter, slowing growth for a second straight quarter. Builders started work on fewer homes in March than they did a year earlier. Sales and construction may rebound lat er this year, but economists dont expect housing to con tribute much if at all to growth. Still, other data indicate that the economy was already rebounding in March and probably improved further in April. Auto sales jumped 8.5 percent in April compared with the same month a year ago, the best April sales in crease in nine years. Consumers spent more at furniture stores and other re tail chains. Overall consumer spending soared 0.9 perc ent in March, the government said Thursday, the most in 4 years. Winter has given way to a warming economy Fords Fields to take drivers seat AP FILE PHOTO Ford Motor Company Chief Operating Ofcer Mark Fields delivers his keynote address at the New York International Auto Show, in New Yorks Javits Convention Center. Ford says CEO Alan Mulally will retire July 1 and be replaced by Fields. SALES DROP 1 PERCENT Ford Motor Co. says its April U.S. sales fell 1 percent as small-car sales sputtered and the Lincoln brand stumbled. The company says it sold just over 204,000 cars and trucks for the month, below the expected industry-wide increase of around 9 percent. Ford says its car sales fell 9 percent while trucks rose 8 percent. Focus small car sales dropped 15 percent, while the C-Max hybrid dropped more than 40 percent. But sales of the F-Series pickup, the most popular vehicle in the nation, rose 7.4 percent. Sales of the Lincoln luxury brand were down 11 percent, while Ford brand sales were down slightly. The company said its sales to rent al car companies fell 24 percent. Buffett may face questions about performance AP FILE PHOTO Billionaire investor Warren Buffett applauds during a seminar in Omaha, Neb. Ford C-Max

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e23.94+.02 ACE Ltd2.26e102.01-.31 ADT Corp.8030.07-.17 AES Corp.2014.73+.28 AFLAC1.4863.17+.45 AGCO.4454.91-.79 AGL Res1.96fu53.87-.13 AK Steel...7.02+.02 AMC Ent n.8024.00+.86 AOL...43.88+1.07 A10 Nwks n...13.04-.05 Aarons.0829.59+.12 AbbottLab.88f38.67-.07 AbbVie1.68f51.61-.47 AberFitc.8037.84+1.08 Accenture1.86e79.84-.38 AccoBrds...6.01-.12 Accuride...5.70+.06 Actavis...207.77+3.44 Actuant.0433.99+.13 AMD...4.20+.11 AdvOil&Gs...6.30-.03 AecomTch...32.37-.05 Aegon.30e9.14-.08 AerCap...42.75+1.02 Aeropostl...4.92-.05 Aetna.9071.44-.01 Agilent.52m54.47+.43 Agnico g.32m29.59+.03 Agrium g3.0095.54-.53 AirLease.1235.81-.06 AirProd3.08f117.42-.10 Airgas2.20f102.35-3.91 AlaskaAir1.00f95.98+1.90 AlcatelLuc.18e3.90... Alcoa.1213.64+.17 Alere...34.04+.64 AllegTch.7240.89-.31 Allegion n.3251.25+1.90 Allergan.20u168.69+2.85 Allete1.9651.44-.32 AlliData...239.68-2.22 AlliBInco.41a7.43+.03 AlliantEgy2.04u58.78+.30 AlliantTch1.28f146.88+2.66 AlldNevG...3.25-.14 AllisonTrn.4830.45+.61 Allstate1.12fu57.29+.34 AllyFin n...24.01-.14 AlonUSA.24a16.40+.11 AlphaNRs...d4.53+.23 AlpAlerMLP1.09e18.20+.09 AltisResid.75e27.64-.48 Altria1.92u39.83-.28 Ambev n.22e7.15-.10 Ameren1.6041.29-.02 AMovilL.34e20.26+.18 AmApparel....64-.01 AmAxle...18.32+.67 AmCampus1.52f38.54+.34 AEagleOut.5011.49-.07 AEP2.0053.87+.06 AEqInvLf.18f22.36-.96 AHm4Rnt n.2016.33+.28 AmIntlGrp.50f52.94-.19 AmTower1.28fu86.23+2.71 AVangrd.20ed17.50-.31 AmWtrWks1.24f46.22+.69 Ameriprise2.32f111.60-.03 AmeriBrgn.9464.87-.31 Ametek.2452.75+.03 Amphenol.80u96.33+.98 AmpioPhm...6.38+.29 Anadarko.7299.55+.53 AnglogldA...17.97-.13 ABInBev2.82e106.69+.87 Ann Inc...39.10-.09 Annaly1.35e11.66+.11 AnteroRs n...65.86+.19 Anworth.49e5.44+.04 Aon plc1.00f85.39+.51 Apache1.00f87.04+.24 AptInv1.0431.15+.32 ApolloCRE1.6016.33-.68 ApolloGM3.98e27.00-.13 ApldIndlT1.0048.10+.18 ArcelorMit.2016.22-.03 ArchCoal.04m4.69+.11 ArchDan.9643.24-.49 ArcosDor.249.13+.02 ArmourRsd.604.25+.01 ArmstrWld...53.44+.88 ArrowEl...56.50-.25 ArtisanPtr2.20a58.56+.49 AshfordHT.4810.33+.07 Ashland1.36u100.74+4.14 AssuredG.44f24.04+.13 AstraZen2.80eu81.09+2.04 AthlonEn n...39.95-.46 AtlPwr g.403.04+.07 AtlasEngy1.8441.15+.20 AtlasPpln2.4832.96+.58 ATMOS1.4851.28+.24 AtwoodOcn...47.27-2.29 AuRico g.164.10-.06 Autoliv2.08102.71+.73 AvalonBay4.64f136.37-.18 AveryD1.40f48.48-.18 Aviva.48e17.89-.04 Avnet.6043.05-.08 Avon.24d13.72-1.56 Axiall.6446.03-.57 AXIS Cap1.0845.76+.01 B2gold g...2.84-.05 BB&T Cp.96f37.24-.09 BCE g2.4744.65+.11 BHP BillLt2.36e69.41-1.13 BP PLC2.2850.40-.22 BP Pru9.84e85.31-2.17 BPZ Res...2.55-.15 BRF SA.39e22.68+.08 BabckWil.40u35.45+.66 BakrHu.6069.14-.61 BallCorp.52u56.94+.75 BallyTech...65.61+.50 BalticTrdg.07e6.17+.18 BcBilVArg.42e12.38+.03 BcoBrad pf.45e14.80-.07 BcoSantSA.82eu9.99+.03 BcoSBrasil.95e6.67+.02 BcpSouth.2023.03-.33 BkofAm.0415.09-.05 BkNYMel.68f33.95+.08 Bankrate...16.70-.82 BankUtd.8432.68-.31 Banro g....42-.02 BarcUBS36...40.09-.43 BarcGSOil...23.71-.12 Barclay.41e17.37+.26 BarVixMdT...14.62-.01 B iPVix rs...40.21-.04 Bard.84138.02+.69 BarnesNob...16.42+.02 Barnes.4438.07-.45 Barracuda n...27.61+1.78 BarrickG.2017.11-.36 BasicEnSv...25.46-.96 Baxter1.9674.39+1.60 BeazerHm...19.80+.84 BectDck2.18111.59-1.44 Bemis1.08f40.13-.11 Berkley.4044.35+.11 BerkH B...u129.06+.21 BerryPlas...22.41-.08 BestBuy.6826.02+.09 BigLots...39.50... BBarrett...23.71+.03 BioMedR1.0020.82-.08 BitautoH...36.57+.74 BlackRock7.72f301.05+.05 BlkCpHiY.97a12.21-.01 Blackstone1.39e29.42-.11 BlockHR.8028.81+.39 BdwlkPpl.4015.97... 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Cinemark1.0029.64+.02 Citigp pfN1.9727.24-.02 Citigroup.0447.76-.14 CleanHarb...59.48-.52 CliffsNRs.6017.65-.07 Clorox2.8489.40-1.30 CloudPeak...19.91+.22 Coach1.35d44.01-.64 CobaltIEn...19.36+1.36 CocaCE1.0045.85+.41 Coeur...8.55-.11 ColgPalm s1.44f67.01-.29 ColonyFncl1.4021.49-.26 ColumPT n1.20u28.62+.28 Comerica.80f48.05-.19 CmclMtls.4819.35+.15 CmwREIT1.0025.62+.21 CmtyBkSy1.1236.97-.22 CmtyHlt...39.33+1.44 CompssMn2.40f91.33-.27 CompSci.8059.35+.17 ComstkRs.5026.62-1.18 Con-Way.4044.26+1.78 ConAgra1.0030.44-.07 ConchoRes...130.03-.42 ConocoPhil2.7675.03+.72 ConsolEngy.25mu45.16+.65 ConEd2.5258.08+.05 ConstellA...81.26+1.42 Constellm n...u30.75+.23 ContlRes...134.11-4.41 Cnvrgys.2421.64+.10 CooperTire.4225.74+.59 CoreLogic...28.44+.41 Corning.4021.06+.15 CorrectnCp2.04f32.95+.15 Coty n.2016.04-.01 CousPrp.3011.69+.06 Covance...88.03-.25 CovantaH.72f18.43-.02 Covidien1.2871.46+.21 CSVInvNG...2.82+.13 CSVLgNGs...28.46-1.47 CredSuiss.79e31.77+.10 CrestwdEq.5514.25+.14 CrwnCstle1.4073.54+.81 CrownHold...47.08-.09 CubeSmart.5218.61+.01 Cummins2.50u151.48+.63 CurtisWrt.52fu68.11+4.17 Cvent n...28.55+1.02 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.87+.05 DDR Corp.62f17.20+.03 DHT Hldgs.087.74-.07 DNP Selct.7810.00+.06 DR Horton.1522.83+.55 DSW Inc s.75f33.63+.24 DTE2.6278.19+.05 DanaHldg.2021.30+.13 Danaher.40f73.61+.23 Darling...19.80-.21 DaVitaH s...69.93+.63 DeVryEd.3444.66-.37 DeanFds rs.2815.74-.10 Deere2.0493.22-.12 DejourE g....23-.01 Delek.60a32.59+.60 DelphiAuto1.0067.10+.26 DeltaAir.24u37.12+.29 Deluxe1.20fu54.98+.03 Demandw...55.18+5.55 DenburyR.2516.75-.07 DenisnM g...1.32-.05 DeutschBk.97e44.20+.17 DevonE.96f69.89-.11 DiaOffs.50a53.66-.95 DiamRsts n...19.22+.51 DiamRk.41f12.41+.14 DianaShip...11.46+.20 DiceHldg...7.26-.39 DicksSptg.5051.95-.71 Diebold1.1537.60-.01 DigitalRlt3.3253.54+.14 DigitalGlb...30.14+.36 Dillards.2497.96+.03 DirSPBr rs...29.84+.02 DxGldBll rs...35.00-1.39 DrxFnBear...20.04-.12 DrxSCBear...17.20+.03 DirGMBear...24.14+1.50 DirGMnBull...18.15-1.30 Dx30TBear...51.65-1.54 DrxEMBull...26.69+.14 DrxFnBull...90.29+.59 DirDGdBr s...24.48+.92 DrxSCBull1.19e68.63-.22 DrxSPBull...67.14-.05 Discover.96f56.02+.12 DolbyLab...39.38-.47 DollarGen...56.65+.21 DomRescs2.40f72.48-.06 Dominos1.00f71.80-2.58 Domtar g3.00f94.15+.79 DoubIncSol1.8022.04+.09 DEmmett.8027.84+.24 Dover1.5086.02-.38 DowChm1.48f48.71-1.19 DrPepSnap1.64fu55.59+.17 DresserR...60.53+.09 DuPont1.8066.76-.56 DuPFabros1.40f24.00-.23 DukeEngy3.1274.58+.09 DukeRlty.6817.55+.03 DunBrad1.76f106.52-4.24 Dynegy...u29.26+.81 E-CDang...11.47+.68 E-House.20e8.90+.20 EMC Cp.46f25.62-.18 EOG Res s.50f97.12-.88 EP Engy n...u20.04+.61 EPAM Sys...32.80+1.67 EPL O&G...38.51-.63 EQT Corp.12109.25+.26 EagleMat.4083.78+.45 EastChem1.4085.98-1.19 Eaton1.9673.14+.99 EatnVan.8836.50+.43 EVTxMGlo.9810.20... 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The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or 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 Eye on unemploymentEconomists predict that the nations unemployment rate fell last month to the lowest level since January. The jobless rate dipped to 6.6 percent in January then edged up to 6.7 percent in February and March. That partly reflects a positive trend: More Americans, particularly younger people, are either working or looking for work. So far this year, about 1.3 million people have started looking for jobs, and most have found them. The government reports its April jobless rate estimate today.More production woes?The nations second-biggest oil company reports first-quarter financial results today. Lower oil and gas production and lower prices for refined fuels relative to the cost of crude hurt Chevrons earnings in the last three months of 2013. Investors will be listening for an update on the companys domestic production, which fell 4 percent in the fourth quarter as increases in Pennsylvania and Texas were offset by declining production in older fields.Kicking the habitCVS Caremark announced earlier this year that it would pull tobacco from its shelves by October. Since then, the nations second-largest drugstore chain has taken steps to reassure investors that its business can absorb the estimated loss of $2 billion in annual revenue it now makes from tobacco sales. Wall Street will be looking for more details on CVS post-tobacco strategy today when the company reports first-quarter earnings. 100 110 120 $130 1Q Operating EPS 1Q est.$3.18 $2.53 CVX$124.94 $122.01Price-earnings ratio: 11based on past 12 months resultsDividend: $4.00 Div. Yield: 3.2%Source: FactSet 6.0 6.2 6.4 6.6 6.8 7.0 Unemployment rate N D J F M ASource: FactSetest.6.6% 2014 Today 1,720 1,760 1,800 1,840 1,880 1,920 NDJFMA 1,840 1,880 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,883.68 Change: -0.27 (flat) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 NDJFMA 16,280 16,460 16,640 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,558.87 Change: -21.97 (-0.1%) 10 DAYS Advanced1778 Declined1338 New Highs133 New Lows35 Vol. (in mil.)3,295 Pvs. Volume3,585 2,012 2,002 1246 1344 60 70NYSE NASDDOW16604.7916525.2516558.87-21.97-0.13%-0.11% DOW Trans.7749.797675.067719.02+46.83+0.61%+4.30% DOW Util.556.69550.12555.54+1.96+0.35%+13.24% NYSE Comp.10647.7910595.6610629.34+2.16+0.02%+2.20% NASDAQ4149.564105.614127.45+12.89+0.31%-1.18% S&P 5001888.591878.041883.68-0.27-0.01%+1.91% S&P 4001365.541350.761358.57+2.61+0.19%+1.19% Wilshire 500020034.2019899.0619976.54+16.70+0.08%+1.37% Russell 20001133.731114.291125.97-0.89-0.08%-3.24%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74737.97 35.58-.12 -0.3sts+1.2+0.2111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.919129.99 120.98-.31 -0.3stt+9.3+44.9220.24 Amer Express AXP67.60894.35 86.82-.61 -0.7ttt-4.3+29.1171.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89856.10 52.82-.17 -0.3stt+6.3+16.417... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.79+.01 ...stt-5.1-3.0210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83643.43 40.78-.01 ...tss-1.3-0.9221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75955.28 52.11+.35 +0.7sss+0.3+27.3190.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78555.25 49.63-.08 -0.2ttt-8.7+0.5202.20 Disney DIS60.41983.65 79.56+.22 +0.3stt+4.1+27.6220.86f Gen Electric GE22.00828.09 26.77-.12 -0.4sss-4.5+24.3200.88 General Mills GIS46.18053.39 52.68-.34 -0.6sss+5.5+8.2191.64f Harris Corp HRS43.95075.33 73.48-.04 -0.1sts+5.3+62.7171.68 Home Depot HD72.21783.20 79.33-.18 -0.2tts-3.7+10.6211.88f IBM IBM172.196211.98 193.53-2.94 -1.5sss+3.2-1.1134.40f Lowes Cos LOW37.56752.08 46.37+.46 +1.0rtt-6.4+21.4220.72 NY Times NYT8.71917.37 15.75-.33 -2.1ttt-0.8+82.8390.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.780101.50 99.97+.12 +0.1sss+16.8+25.0222.90f PepsiCo PEP77.01987.06 85.57-.32 -0.4sss+3.2+6.9202.27 Suntrust Bks STI28.85841.26 37.96-.30 -0.8ttt+3.1+32.2130.80f TECO Energy TE16.12719.22 18.00+.04 +0.2tss+4.4-1.5190.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51981.37 79.70-.01 ...sss+1.3+5.0161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.26912.65 12.08-.01 -0.1sss-0.7+43.6130.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.45+.02+17.8Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 68.01-.25+26.0BuffaloSmallCap d 33.75+.06+19.5CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.74+.10+23.3CGMFocus 38.25-.06+17.5CRMMdCpVlIns 34.82-.09+23.2CalamosGrIncA m 33.35+.04+14.2 GrowA m 45.92+.26+25.7 MktNeuI 12.88+.01+4.8 MktNuInA m 13.01+.01+4.5CalvertEquityA m 47.85+.17+20.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.42+.10+20.1Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.56+.02+5.0 Realty 70.99+.27+3.2 RealtyIns 46.04+.18+3.5ColumbiaAcornA m 34.90+.09+18.0 AcornIntZ 47.30+.16+12.3 AcornUSAZ 35.01+.07+20.6 AcornZ 36.44+.10+18.3 CAModA m 12.33+.02+9.2 CAModAgrA m 13.37+.02+11.3 CntrnCoreZ 20.79-.02+22.2 ComInfoA m 52.05+.01+23.7 DivIncA m 18.68-.05+15.4 DivIncZ 18.69-.05+15.6 DivOppA m 10.50-.02+16.9 DivrEqInA m 13.98...+19.2 IncOppA m 10.20+.01+4.1 IntmBdA m 9.17+.02-0.5 IntmMuniBdZ 10.71+.01+0.5 LgCpGrowA m 32.95+.11+19.0 LgCrQuantA m 8.65...+22.9 MdCapIdxZ 15.27+.03+20.7 MdCpValZ 18.89+.06+28.3 SIIncZ 9.98...+0.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48...+0.6 SmCaVaIIZ 18.40-.03+26.4 SmCapIdxZ 23.06-.05+26.8 StLgCpGrA m 18.25+.11+27.0 StLgCpGrZ 18.55+.11+27.4 TaxExmptA m 13.75+.020.0 ValRestrZ 49.44-.05+21.9ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.08+.13+25.5 SndsSelGrII 16.68+.13+25.2Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.78-.08+2.8CullenHiDivEqI d 17.26-.01+16.7DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.4 5YearGovI 10.68+.01-0.2 5YrGlbFII 10.97+.010.0 EmMkCrEqI 19.72...-1.0 EmMktValI 27.61+.01-3.0 EmMtSmCpI 20.98+.02-1.2 EmgMktI 26.04...-1.1 GlAl6040I 15.79+.02+11.9 GlEqInst 18.31+.01+20.7 GlblRlEstSecsI 9.89+.02+0.9 InfPrtScI 11.89+.04-6.3 IntCorEqI 13.20+.03+18.5 IntGovFII 12.52+.02-2.0 IntRlEstI 5.42-.01-0.9 IntSmCapI 21.56+.06+26.7 IntlSCoI 20.07+.04+22.4 IntlValu3 17.69+.03+19.8 IntlValuI 20.09+.03+19.5 ItmTExtQI 10.69+.03-1.1 LgCapIntI 23.04+.05+15.0 RelEstScI 29.62+.12+2.1 STEtdQltI 10.86+.01+0.7 STMuniBdI 10.21...+0.5 TAUSCrE2I 13.55...+25.2 TAWexUSCE 10.57+.02+13.2 TMIntlVal 16.49+.03+19.0 TMMkWVal 24.05+.02+25.7 TMUSEq 20.53+.01+22.5 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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. 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 F aith is making a comeback among liberal Democrats, but they still have a way to go. First, some history. Hoping to attract some Evan gelical Christian votes more than 20 years ago, former vice presi dent Al Gore wrote that the bib lical story of Noah and the Ark could be paraphrased in modern terms, Thou shalt preserve bio diversity (Earth in the Balance p. 245). Gore also claimed the rst recorded instance of pollution was when Cain killed Abel and Abels blood falls on the ground, rendering it fallow (p. 247). Gore seemed uent in re ligious language and theolo gy compared to a comment by Vice President Walter Mondale in his October 7, 1984 debate with President Ronald Reagan. Re sponding to a question from po litical commentator Fred Barnes about his faith and whether he had been born again, Mon dale replied: I dont know if Ive been born again, but I know I was born into a Christian fam ily. And I believe I have sung at more weddings and more funer als than anybody ever to seek the presidency. Whether that helps or not, I dont know. Fast-forward to last Saturday in Louisville, Ky., where Hillary Clinton addressed 7,000 women gathered for the United Method ist Womens Assembly. According to an Associated Press account of her remarks, Mrs. Clinton said that while she was secretary of state her faith prompted her to begin initiatives to combat hu man trafcking, promote ma ternal health care in developing countries and ght for wom ens rights. Thats nice, but a per son of no faith could be in fa vor of the same initiatives. What about abortion and same-sex marriage? The same Scripture she uses as marching orders for her worldly initiatives speaks to when human life begins and to traditional marriage, but she ig nores those. Mrs. Clinton said her faith in God was shaped as a young woman by her grandmothers hymn singing and her grandfa thers bedtime prayers. She said she struggled between her fa thers insistence on self-reliance and her mothers compassion for the needy. Clinton said she rec onciled these in the Bible sto ry about Jesus feeding the 5,000. She added she believes in the social gospel, which in reality is more social than gospel. Evangelical theologians be lieve the feeding of the 5,000 was not an early food bank, or a fore runner of food stamps, but one of many demonstrations by Je sus of Nazareth to authenticate His Divinity. His next miracu lous act, as recorded by Matthew, was walking on water (Matthew 14:22-33). Under the social gospel of Mrs. Clinton does it fol low the government should buy water skis for the needy? In her remarks to the Meth odist women, Mrs. Clinton de scribed an America reminiscent of the Great Depression. She said too many women dont just face ceilings on their aspirations and opportunities, rather its as if the oor is collapsing be neath them. She added, I dont think we can sit back and wait for someone else to step forward and solve these problems. Yes, it takes a village of politicians and government bureaucrats. Was this a shot at President Obama, who promised a stron ger economy? The numerous social programs we have arent working, as Da vid Muhlhausen has chronicled in his book, Do Federal Social Programs Work? The social gos pel of Mrs. Clinton and her fel low liberal Democrats aims to pile more programs on top of the ones that are not working hoping the new ones will miraculously work better. Why not try some thing new, or something old that worked? How about motivation for start ers? The same Scripture from which Mrs. Clinton selective ly quotes also says this about the able-bodied: If a man does not choose to work, neither shall he eat. (2 Thessalonians 3:10). When Bill Clinton signed the Welfare Re form bill 20 years ago, many wel fare recipients found jobs. Hillary Clinton is more comfort able with religious language than some of her predecessors who stumbled on the sawdust trail, but her policies are little different from those of a liberal skeptic. Cal Thomas latest book is What Works: Common Sense Solutions for a Stronger America is available in bookstores now. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Hillary Clintons social gospel good enough for Democrats I wanted you to see what real cour age is, instead of getting the idea that courage is a man with a gun in his hand. Its when you know youre licked be fore you begin, but you begin anyway and see it through no matter what. Atticus Finch in To Kill a Mockingbird. To Kill a Mockingbird is one of Americas most beloved books. The seminal tale follows Atticus, a courageous, strong-willed, moral ly impeccable lawyer, and his preteen daugh ter and teenage son as Atticus defends a black man wrongfully accused of raping a young white woman in a small Alabama town. Published in 1960, the novel helped shape our national consciousness about race. It particular ly helped whites reconcile with their racial past by offering a painfully honest portrait of those who manipulate and prot from race, and then counterbalancing it with Atticus patient, per ceptive, honest, courageous, conscientious pro tector of the weak and voiceless. The father ev ery child wants, the lawyer every defendant hopes for. The person wed all like to be. The combination of compelling characters and issues, an honest and contentious sto ryline, and its introduction in the early 1960s a time when the country was grappling with race turned To Kill A Mockingbird into an instant American treasure. According to a study by the Center for the Learning and Teaching of Literature, it is the fth-mostwidely taught piece of literature in schools, just behind Romeo and Juliet, Macbeth, Huckleberry Finn and Julius Caesar. To Kill a Mockingbird is at once charming and repulsive, forgiving and cruel all with in the pages of one book. And for 50 years, that was the only way you could access the beautifully written prose of Harper Lee: in traditional book form. So, we were delighted when, in a rare public statement Monday, Lee announced that she would allow To Kill a Mockingbird to be offered as an e-book and digital audiobook, beginning July 8. Im still old-fashioned. I love dusty old books and libraries, said Lee, 88. I am amazed and humbled that Mockingbird has survived this long. This is Mockingbird for a new generation. Indeed it is. According to the Kids and Fam ily Reading Report, the percentage of chil dren who have read an e-book almost doubled from 2010 to 2013. And one has only to follow the past weeks news to understand the im portance of continuing to expose new genera tions of Americans to this coming-of-age tale about race and stereotypes: Nevada rancher Cliven Bundys outrageous commentary about slavery, Los Angeles Clippers owner Donald Sterlings reportedly bigoted attitude toward blacks. With Mockingbird now set for e-release, we can only hope that other major works fol low suit. We nominate: The Catcher In the Rye, The Autobiography of Malcolm X and One Hundred Years of Solitude to start. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE A Mockingbird for a new generation Classic DOONESBURY 1973 The numerous social programs we have arent working, as David Muhlhausen has chronicled in his book, Do Federal Social Programs Work? The social gospel of Mrs. Clinton and her fellow liberal Democrats aims to pile more programs on top of the ones that are not working hoping the new ones will miraculously work better.

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 FLEA & FARMERS MARKETFresh Seafood, Pets & Pet Supplies, Cosmetics, Foliage, T-Shirts, Pictures & Framing, Candies, Fudge & Nuts, Pickles & Honey, Luggage, Clothing, Carpets, Vacuum Cleaners & Repairs, and Great Food.20651 U.S. Hwy 441, Mt. Dora, FL 32757(just 20 minutes Northwest of Orlando)www.renningers.com MAY 11TH ANTIQUE CENTERFRIDAY 10am 4pm SATURDAYS & SUNDAYS 9am 5pm352-383-8393Furniture Paintings, Gold, Diamond and Custom made Jewelry Books, Costume Jewelry, Antique Cameras, Vintage Furniture, Decorative Items, Antique Pottery Military Items, Jewelry, Watch and Clock Repairs.ANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLES INDOORS & OUTDOORSGUITARS, CARS & CYCLESSECOND SUNDAY OF EVERY MONTHOVER 700 VENDORS 200 BOOTHS INDOORS & OUTDOORSLAKE COUNTYS LARGEST LAKE COUNTYS LARGEST ANTIQUE FAIRMAY 17TH & 18Mount Dora, FLOver 300 Dealers Indoors & Outdoors MAY 16TH, 17TH& 18TH DJ Playing Proud to Be an American MusicOnly $20 For 3 Days! or Pay $10 Per DaySATURDAYS AND SUNDAYS 8am 4pm352-383-3141

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: Standings, leaders, box scores / B3 MINNEOLA FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Freddie Cole knows what it takes to win. The only coach the Lake Minneola boys basketball pro gram has ever had, Cole built the Hawks from scratch and in three years, he has trans formed them into one of the top teams in the state. During his tenure, Lake Minneola is 60-22, including a 28-4 mark this season and an appearance in the Florida High School Athletic Association Class 6A state championship game. Cole played college bas ketball at Bethune-Cookman College (now University) in the 1990s and went overseas for a time to play professionally. Coles reputation as a player was that of a hard-nosed com petitor, who left everything on the oor whenever he played. Thats the same attitude he will take to the court on May 22 when a team of Lake County educators host the Harlem Wiz ards show team at The Nest the Lake Minne ola gym. Were not go ing to lay down for them, Cole said, tongue in cheek. There are some teach ers in the county who have played college basketball and some who have even played professionally. Theres a com petitive drive in all of us. Were going out to win. The game is to benet the Lake Minneola athletic pro gram. In addition to th e game, there will food trucks on hand, along with a silent auction with DEDE SMITH / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Lake Minneola High School boys basketball coach Freddie Cole (right) defends University of Florida guard Greg Williams during a 1996 game between Bethune-Cookman and Florida. Cole will play for a team of Lake County educators on May 22 against the Harlem Wizards show basketball team at Lake Minneola in a game to benet the Hawks athletic programs. Harlem Wizards set to play charity game at Lake Minneola HS items up for grabs such as tickets to Walt Disney World, autographed mem orabilia, rounds of golf and more. Tickets are $10 and can be purchased from any Lake Minneola student-athlete or online at www.harlem wizards.com. There will be a parking fee of $5. In addition to Cole, oth er area educators expect ed to play include Lake Minneola Principal Lin da Shepherd-Miller, East Ridge Principal Julie Rob inson-Lueallen and Grove land Elementary Principal Kimberly Sneed Jarvis. Cole said the roster is still being compiled and will not be n alized for another week or two. The Harlem Wizards were founded in 1962 and have provided basketball fans with on-court com edy, along with athleticism, FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Lake and Sumter counties will be well represented today and Saturday at the Flor ida High School Athlet ic Associa tion Track and Field Champi onships at Hodg es Stadi um on the campus of the University of North Florida in Jacksonville. Mount Dora Bible leads the local contin gent with 10 competi tors vying for top hon ors in the Class 1A meet, which is being held to day along with the Class 2A meet, while East Ridge and Lake Minne ola will send rep resenta tives to the Saturdays Class 4A meet. The Bull dogs are one of a relative ly small number of teams with student-athletes in the track events as well as eld activities. Cooper Monn, Mikayla Bak er, Jessie Hiteshew, Local standouts head to state track, field finals GARRY JONES / AP Exercise rider Dana Barnes rides on Kentucky Derby hopeful Hoppertunity on Saturday at Churchill Downs in Louisville, Ky. Hoppertunity, the second favorite for the Kentucky Derby, is out of the race. Trainer Bob Baffert says the colt has a sore left front foot. BETH HARRIS Associated Press LOUISVILLE, Ky. Bob Baffert is down to one horse for the Ken tucky Derby after ear ly 6-1 second choice Hoppertunity was scratched Thursday be cause of a sore left front foot. The colt was to have been ridden Saturday by Hall of Fame jockey Mike Smith. Bad news travels fast, Baffert said out side his barn, where onlookers gathered as word spread around Churchill Downs. The horse is OK. Hes just not 100 percent and its too close to the race, so I pulled the plug. Baffert rst noticed signs something wasnt quite right on Wednes day, when Hoppertuni ty took a few steps. The inside quarter of his left foot was sore, so part of his shoe was cut off. As the colt walked to warm up, he didnt ap pear bothered. But Baf fert decided to scratch him anyway. Hoppertunity will have a full scan Thurs day to eliminate any other possible prob lems than a sore foot, which will be soaked. In a bit of gallows hu mor, Baffert joked, We missed a Hoppertuni ty. He said the colt could return in time for the Preakness on May 17. Churchill Downs oddsmaker Mike Batt aglia revised the Der by morning line odds, although California Chrome remained the favorite at 5-2. Wicked Strong, the colt named for the victims of last years Boston Marathon bombings, replaced Hoppertunity as the early second choice at 6-1. Arkansas Derby win ner Danza and Intense Holiday were installed as the co-third choic es at 8-1. Tapiture was made the fth choice at 12-1. The odds for Can dy Boy were lowered to 15-1 from 20-1. Louisiana Derby win ner Vicars In Trouble, to be ridden by Rosie Napravnik, dropped to 20-1 from 30-1. Smith will still be busy on Derby day, rid ding in seven of the 13 races on the card. I could still have a pretty good day, he said. Id rather lose it this way than some thing happen on the track. The scratch moved also-eligible horse Pab lo Del Monte into the maximum 20-horse Hoppertunity out of Derby BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake Minneola pitcher Brandon Hartley (21) works during Thursdays Class 6A regional quarternal game against New Smyrna Beach in Minneola. The game was scoreless in extra innings at press time. The winner will play Leesburg, a 7-5 winner against Daytona Beach Seabreeze on Tuesday. HAWKS HOST REGIONAL SEE DERBY | B2 SEE FHSAA | B2 SEE WIZARDS | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlanta 3, Indiana 2 Saturday, April 19: Atlanta 101, Indiana 93 Tuesday, April 22: Indiana 101, Atlanta 85 Thursday, April 24: Atlanta 98, Indiana 85 Saturday, April 26: Indiana 91, Atlanta 88 Monday, April 28: Atlanta 107, Indiana 97 Thursday, May 1: Indiana at Atlanta, late x-Saturday, May 3: Atlanta at Indiana, 5:30, 7 or 8 p.m. Miami 4, Charlotte 0 Sunday, April 20: Miami 99, Charlotte 88 Wednesday, April 23: Miami 101, Charlotte 97 Saturday, April 26: Miami 98, Charlotte 85 Monday, April 28: Miami 109, Charlotte 98 Toronto 3, Brooklyn 2 Saturday, April 19: Brooklyn 94, Toronto 87 Tuesday, April 22: Toronto 100, Brooklyn 95 Friday, April 25: Brooklyn 102, Toronto 98 Sunday, April 27: Toronto 87, Brooklyn 79 Wednesday, April 30: Toronto 115, Brooklyn 113 Friday, May 2: Toronto at Brooklyn, 7 p.m. x-Sunday, May 4: Brooklyn at Toronto, 1 or 8 p.m. Washington 4, Chicago 1 Sunday, April 20: Washington 102, Chicago 93 Tuesday, April 22: Washington 101, Chicago 99, OT Friday, April 25: Chicago 100, Washington 97 Sunday, April 27: Washington 98, Chicago 89 Tuesday, April 29: Washington 75, Chicago 69 WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 3, Dallas 2 Sunday, April 20: San Antonio 90, Dallas 85 Wednesday, April 23: Dallas 113, San Antonio 92 Saturday, April 26: Dallas 109, San Antonio 108 Monday, April 28: San Antonio 93, Dallas 89 Wednesday, April 30: San Antonio 109, Dallas 103 Friday, May 2: San Antonio at Dallas, 8 p.m. x-Sunday, May 4: Dallas at San Antonio, 1 or 3:30 p.m. Memphis 3, Oklahoma City 2 Saturday, April 19: Oklahoma City 100, Memphis 86 Monday, April 21: Memphis 111, Oklahoma City 105, OT Thursday, April 24: Memphis 98, Oklahoma City 95, OT Saturday, April 26: Oklahoma City 92, Memphis 89, OT Tuesday, April 29: Memphis 100, Oklahoma City 99, OT Thursday, May 1: Oklahoma City at Memphis, late x-Saturday, May 3: Memphis at Oklahoma City, 8, 8:30 or 9:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers 3, Golden State 2 Saturday, April 19: Golden State 109, L.A. Clip pers 105 Monday, April 21: L.A. Clippers 138, Golden State 98 Thursday, April 24: L.A. Clippers 98, Golden State 96 Sunday, April 27: Golden State 118, L.A. Clippers 97 Tuesday, April 29: L.A. Clippers 113, Golden State 103 Thursday, May 1: L.A. Clippers at Golden State, late x-Saturday, May 3: Golden State at L.A. Clippers, 9 or 10:30 p.m. Portland 3, Houston 2 Sunday, April 20: Portland 122, Houston 120, OT Wednesday, April 23: Portland 112, Houston 105 Friday, April 25: Houston 121, Portland 116, OT Sunday, April 27: Portland 123, Houston 120, OT Wednesday, April 30: Houston 108, Portland 98 Friday, May 2: Houston at Portland, 10:30 p.m. x-Sunday, May 4: Portland at Houston, 3:30 p.m. HOCKEY NHL Playoffs (Best of 7) SECOND ROUND EASTERN CONFERENCE Boston vs. Montreal Thursday, May 1: Montreal at Boston, late Saturday, May 3: Montreal at Boston, 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 6: Boston at Montreal, 7 p.m. Thursday, May 8: Boston at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. x-Saturday, May 10: Montreal at Boston, TBD x-Monday, May 12: Boston at Montreal, TBD x-Wednesday, May 14: Montreal at Boston, TBD N.Y. Rangers vs. Pittsburgh Friday, May 2: N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Sunday, May 4: N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Monday, May 5: Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 7: Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m. x-Friday, May 9: N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, TBD x-Sunday, May 11: Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, TBD x-Tuesday, May 13: N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, TBD WESTERN CONFERENCE Minnesota vs. Chicago Friday, May 2: Minnesota at Chicago, 9:30 p.m. Sunday, May 4: Minnesota at Chicago, 3 p.m. Tuesday, May 6: Chicago at Minnesota, 9 p.m. Friday, May 9: Chicago at Minnesota, TBD x-Sunday, May 11: Minnesota at Chicago, TBD x-Tuesday, May 13: Chicago at Minnesota, TBD x-Thursday, May 15: Minnesota at Chicago, TBD Los Angeles vs. Anaheim Saturday, May 3: Los Angeles at Anaheim, 8 p.m. Monday, May 5: Los Angeles at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Thursday, May 8: Anaheim at Los Angeles, 10 p.m. Saturday, May 10: Anaheim at Los Angeles, TBD x-Monday, May 12: Los Angeles at Anaheim, TBD x-Wednesday, May 14: Anaheim at Los Angeles, TBD x-Friday, May 16: Los Angeles at Anaheim, TBD GOLF PGA Tour Wells Fargo Championship Thursday At Quail Hollow Club Course Charlotte, N.C. Purse: $6.9 million Yardage: 7,562; Par: 72 (36-36) First Round Angel Cabrera 33-33 66 Martin Flores 33-34 67 Phil Mickelson 32-35 67 Jonathan Byrd 33-35 68 Stewart Cink 36-32 68 Webb Simpson 34-34 68 Shawn Stefani 35-34 69 Vijay Singh 35-34 69 Martin Kaymer 34-35 69 Kevin Na 34-35 69 Charles Howell III 34-35 69 Rory McIlroy 36-33 69 Hideki Matsuyama 37-32 69 Justin Rose 34-35 69 Martin Laird 37-32 69 David Hearn 34-36 70 Scott Langley 35-35 70 Daniel Summerhays 35-35 70 J.B. Holmes 33-37 70 Brian Harman 33-37 70 Ryan Moore 35-35 70 Retief Goosen 35-35 70 Jim Renner 37-34 71 Brice Garnett 34-37 71 John Merrick 34-37 71 Gary Woodland 36-35 71 Jonas Blixt 34-37 71 Brendon Todd 35-36 71 Danny Lee 35-36 71 Wes Roach 35-36 71 Will Wilcox 35-36 71 Bronson LaCassie 37-34 71 Bud Cauley 38-33 71 Roberto Castro 34-37 71 Michael Thompson 35-36 71 Zach Johnson 37-34 71 Scott Brown 35-36 71 Lee Westwood 36-35 71 Chris Kirk 33-38 71 Jeff Overton 36-35 71 Troy Merritt 36-35 71 Robert Streb 35-36 71 Ben Martin 37-34 71 Brian Stuard 35-37 72 Stephen Ames 35-37 72 Chad Collins 36-36 72 Ricky Barnes 36-36 72 Josh Teater 36-36 72 Kevin Streelman 36-36 72 Mark Wilson 36-36 72 D.A. Points 37-35 72 Mike Weir 38-34 72 Hunter Mahan 38-34 72 Sang-Moon Bae 36-36 72 Harrison Frazar 37-35 72 Ted Potter, Jr. 37-35 72 Geoff Ogilvy 36-36 72 Jim Furyk 36-36 72 Brendan Steele 36-36 72 Padraig Harrington 36-36 72 John Peterson 36-36 72 Billy Hurley III 34-38 72 Kevin Kisner 35-37 72 Fielding Brewbaker 37-35 72 Andrew Svoboda 36-36 72 Dustin Bray 35-37 72 Jason Bohn 37-36 73 Kevin Chappell 37-36 73 John Rollins 34-39 73 Robert Allenby 34-39 73 Y.E. Yang 37-36 73 Charlie Wi 35-38 73 Nicholas Thompson 37-36 73 Robert Karlsson 36-37 73 Camilo Villegas 37-36 73 Pat Perez 37-36 73 Morgan Hoffmann 38-35 73 Lee Williams 33-40 73 Kevin Foley 36-37 73 Michael Putnam 38-35 73 Carl Pettersson 40-33 73 Derek Ernst 37-36 73 Kevin Tway 36-37 73 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 37-37 74 Kyle Stanley 40-34 74 Jhonattan Vegas 37-37 74 Jimmy Walker 36-38 74 Matt Jones 37-37 74 Rickie Fowler 38-36 74 Charlie Beljan 36-38 74 Jason Gore 36-38 74 Brian Davis 36-38 74 Scott Gardiner 36-38 74 Cameron Tringale 37-37 74 Spencer Levin 38-36 74 Brian Gay 37-37 74 Rory Sabbatini 35-39 74 Woody Austin 36-38 74 Justin Hicks 36-38 74 James Driscoll 38-37 75 Scott McCarron 38-37 75 Lucas Glover 38-37 75 Chesson Hadley 39-36 75 Bill Haas 35-40 75 Davis Love III 38-37 75 Nick Watney 37-38 75 Jamie Donaldson 37-38 75 Sean OHair 38-37 75 Richard H. Lee 37-38 75 Greg Chalmers 38-37 75 Jason Kokrak 36-39 75 Will MacKenzie 39-36 75 Ben Crane 35-40 75 Johnson Wagner 37-38 75 Thorbjorn Olesen 38-37 75 William McGirt 35-40 75 Nicolas Colsaerts 37-38 75 Chris Stroud 39-36 75 Frank Lickliter II 37-38 75 Peter Malnati 38-37 75 James Hahn 37-39 76 Seung-Yul Noh 36-40 76 Darren Clarke 39-37 76 Jim Herman 40-36 76 Hunter Green 36-40 76 Steve Marino 37-39 76 David Lingmerth 37-39 76 D.H. Lee 38-38 76 Tommy Gainey 35-41 76 Ernie Els 37-39 76 Scott Stallings 37-39 76 Joe Ogilvie 37-39 76 Heath Slocum 36-41 77 Hudson Swafford 38-39 77 Andrew Loupe 42-35 77 Bo Van Pelt 39-38 77 Stuart Appleby 38-39 77 K.J. Choi 38-39 77 J.J. Henry 37-40 77 Paul Goydos 39-39 78 George McNeill 39-39 78 Russell Henley 38-40 78 Trevor Immelman 40-38 78 Andres Romero 38-40 78 Harold Varner III 36-42 78 Tim Wilkinson 40-38 78 Jamie Lovemark 38-40 78 Tyrone VanAswegen 40-38 78 Kelly Mitchum 38-40 78 Troy Matteson 36-43 79 Ben Curtis 40-39 79 Ben Kohles 38-41 79 Rod Perry 40-39 79 LPGA Tour North Texas Shootout Thursday At Las Colinas Country Club Course Irving, Texas Purse: $1.3 million Yardage: 6,410; Par: 71 (36-35) First Round Suzann Pettersen 33-33 66 Dori Carter 36-31 67 Cydney Clanton 34-33 67 Cristie Kerr 33-34 67 Christina Kim 35-32 67 Caroline Masson 33-34 67 Michelle Wie 35-32 67 P.K. Kongkraphan 35-33 68 Amelia Lewis 33-35 68 Xi Yu Lin 36-32 68 Chella Choi 36-33 69 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 34-35 69 Juli Inkster 36-33 69 Lorie Kane 36-33 69 Haeji Kang 36-33 69 Katherine Kirk 35-34 69 Mi Hyang Lee 34-35 69 Jenny Shin 35-34 69 Moira Dunn 35-35 70 Paz Echeverria 36-34 70 Victoria Elizabeth 35-35 70 Natalie Gulbis 35-35 70 Felicity Johnson 34-36 70 Danielle Kang 34-36 70 Brittany Lang 34-36 70 Meena Lee 37-33 70 Megan McChrystal 38-32 70 Azahara Munoz 35-35 70 Haru Nomura 33-37 70 Ryann OToole 36-34 70 Pornanong Phatlum 34-36 70 Reilley Rankin 37-33 70 Thidapa Suwannapura 35-35 70 Lexi Thompson 35-35 70 Sun Young Yoo 37-33 70 Amy Anderson 35-36 71 Danah Bordner 37-34 71 Silvia Cavalleri 36-35 71 Julieta Granada 38-33 71 Jeong Jang 37-34 71 Jennifer Johnson 36-35 71 Jimin Kang 35-36 71 Stacey Keating 36-35 71 Sarah Kemp 37-34 71 TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 6:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for Aarons 312, at Talladega, Ala. GOLF 9 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, The Championship at Laguna National, second round, at Singapore 12:30 p.m. TGC LPGA, North Texas Shootout, second round, at Irving, Texas 3 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Wells Fargo Championship, second round, at Charlotte, N.C. 7:30 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, Insperity Invitational, rst round, at The Woodlands, Texas HORSE RACING 3 p.m. NBCSN Thoroughbreds, Kentucky Oaks, at Louisville, Ky. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2 p.m. MLB St. Louis at Chicago Cubs 7 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay at N.Y. Yankees FS-Florida L.A. Dodgers at Miami MLB Oakland at Boston NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. ESPN2 Playoffs, rst round, game 6, Toronto at Brooklyn 8 p.m. ESPN Playoffs, rst round, game 6, San Antonio at Dallas 10:30 p.m. ESPN Playoffs, rst round, game 6, Houston at Portland NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7 p.m. NBCSN Playoffs, conference seminals, game 1, N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh 9:30 p.m. NBCSN Playoffs, conference seminals, game 1, Minnesota at Chicago 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 Staff Report Lake County recently launched www.SportsIn LakeFL.com, a website to showcase the countys sports venues and facilities. Lake County Economic Development and Tourism Director Robert Chandler said this week that having a website is critical for sports in the county because event organizers go on line rst when are looking for a location. In a press release announcing the website, Chandler said Lake Countys proximity to Or lando-area attractions, major airports and road ways, along with its economical and accommo dating hotels, put it on the map for many site selectors. Our sports friendly staff takes a hands-on ap proach to helping organize local athletic events of all sizes, which makes hosting a sporting event here a no-brainer, he said. Sporting events are a key for economic de velopment, Chandler said, because the money spent by visitors ripples throughout the com munity. Lake Countys Economic Development and Tourism Department currently works with The Central Florida Sports Commission, a non-prof it private organization that helps with sports-re lated events and businesses. TAVARES Lake launches sports tourism website eld. However, the 50-1 shot would have to start from the No. 20 post position. It wasnt immedi ately known if Pablo Del Montes owners want to start under that condition. Its amazing to have the opportunity to run, said Wesley Ward, who trains and co-owns the colt. With my 25 percent there is nothing Id love better, with a horse that I bred, than to run. But I have to go with what my partners want to do. The original plan for Pablo Del Monte, who was third in the Blue Grass, was to wait for the Preak ness. His other owners are in Europe, and Ward expected to learn their decision later Thursday or early Friday. Hoppertunity had drawn the No. 11 post. With his scratch, the other horses in the outside start ing gate all moved up one spot. DERBY FROM PAGE B1 Christina McKinney, Madison Cooney, Syd ney Bugg, Regan Sauls bury, Rebecca Clark, Kiley Brock, and Troy Clark make up the Mount Dora Bibles traveling party. Monn will be in two events the girls dis cus and shot put. Bak er also is a multi-event performer, competing in the discus, pole vault, and 4x800 relay. Other multi-event competitors from Mount Dora Bible in clude: McKinney, Brock, and Rebecca Clark. Like Baker, Clark will com pete in three disciplines 3200 meters, 1600 meters and 4x800 relay. First Academy of Leesburg sent six rep resentatives to Jackson ville: David Elliott, Al lison Palmer, Chandra Mills, Caroline Kenne day, Noelle Cox, and Joy Frymier. Elliott and Palmer are two event competitors for the Eagles. Elliott will compete in the 400 meters and tri ple jump. Palmer is set to go in the long jump and the 4x400 relay. Joshua Petro from The Villages will vie for a top nish in the Class 2A shot put and dis cus. Petros teammate, Courtney Hancock, will compete in the girls high jump. Tavares has two team mates in Jacksonville. Alana Johnson quali ed for the triple jump in Class 2A and Harley Horsley run in the girls 400 meters. Tahj Malone will rep resent Montverde Acad emy in the Class 2A boys high jump compe tition. His teammates, Jesse Wear will run in the boys 800 meters and Ciara Hopkins qualied for the girls 3200 meters nals. Mount Doras lone representative is Jere miah Brown, who will compete in the boys Class 2A high jump. Umatilla has two teammates in the Class 2A nals: Kennie Stever son in boys 110 me ter hurdles and Leanna Bryant in the girls dis cus. South Sumter has a team in the girls 2A 4x800 relay Alex andra Arnold, Shelby Lovett, Morgan ODon nell, Morgan Feldt, Cay la Starlin and Paige Ruiz. Feldt qualied for a second discipline at 800 meters. Xavier Story is the Raiders lone boy and will compete in the long jump. Wildwoods lone con tingent will run in the Class 1A boys 4x100 re lay. Stevonta Sanders, Dionte Pew, Marquice Mitchell, Devin Graham and Charles Williams make up the team. All told, student-ath letes from Lake and Sumter counties qual ied for 31 spots in the Class 1A and Class 2A nals. Lake Minneolas Av ery Brown and Ryan ODonnell are the only area competitors in Sat urdays Class 3A meet. Brown will vie for a po dium nish in the boys high jump and ODon nell will run in the boys 110 meter hurdles. In the Class 4A meet, East Ridge will send multiple performers. Kaylin Whitney is the Knights only girl. The sophomore will run in the 100 meters and 200 meters. Terry Jernigan is set for three events 100 meters, 200 meters, and as part of the 4x400 re lay. Montray Chambers, Heriberto Soto, Tyler Seaton, Jalen Lozano and William Melson will ll out East Ridges relay squad. Seaton also will run as an individual at 400 me ters. Field events and run ning preliminary heats today and Saturday will begin at 9 a.m., with nals set for 4 p.m. Hodges Stadium is a 9.400-seat facility that was built in 2004. It is lighted and features a 9-lane international track. Admission to the state nals is $9 per day. There is an additional charge of $8 for parking. FHSAA FROM PAGE B1 teamwork and ball-han dling wizardry. Accord ing to Wizards President Todd Davis, the organi zation has built a repu tation over the past 50plus years of creating awe-inspiring fund raiser events for schools and nonprots. Davis said the team expects to play more than 300 games this season and believes it will help raise more than $1 million. We look to push the envelope on fun, com bining pre-planned acts that fans of all ages will nd laugh-out-loud funny, Davis said. Our halftime show, which often involves having many kids from the au dience on the oor, plus our postgame interac tion, with the Wizards staying on the oor to sign autographs un til every fan who wants one gets one, is our cherry on top. Many b asketball fans might consider the Wiz ards to be a spinoff of the older and better known Harlem Globe trotters. Davis, however, is quick to point out the differences. The Globetrotters are quite well known and synonymous with show basketball, but they do not deliver the kind of connection, feeling, fun, community and ex citement that the Wiz ards do, Davis said. The Wizard experience is unique in the world. Many fans tell us that the Wizards show is be yond comparison. We play to smaller crowds (than the Globetrotters), but that works to our advantage because it al lows us to interact more with the fans. Like they used to say in the old Avis commer cial tag line, We do try harder, but even more important to us is that you laugh harder at a Wizards show. C ole admits he is look ing forward to the Wiz ards visit to the school. It will be the Wizards sec ond trip in two years and he is hoping to use the experience he gained from last years game. He knows the pur pose of the game is to raise money, but he also wants the Wizards to remember that Lake County educators take their basketball serious ly. Plus, since the game is being played on Lake Minneolas home court, Cole said he feels a need to defend his house. Its going to fun and entertaining, but we want to win, Cole said with a wink and a slight smile forming at the corners of his mouth. I started stretching this week so I can be loose by game time. By then, Ill have my shot locked in on the basket. The Harlem Wizards are coming into The Nest and Hawks dont like when people invade our home. Lake Minneola High School is at 101 N. Han cock Road in Minneola. For more informa tion, call the school at 352-394-9600. For more information about the Harlem Wizards and to see a 2013-14 team vid eo, visit to www.har lem wizards.com. WIZARDS FROM PAGE B1

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Box scores and results for games ending after 10 p.m. will appear in our next edition. AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY New York 15 11 .577 5-5 L-1 8-5 7-6 Baltimore 13 12 .520 1 5-5 W-1 6-6 7-6 Boston 13 15 .464 3 2 5-5 L-1 6-9 7-6 Toronto 12 15 .444 3 2 3-7 L-2 5-7 7-8 Tampa Bay 12 16 .429 4 3 3-7 W-1 7-7 5-9 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 14 9 .609 7-3 W-2 9-5 5-4 Kansas City 14 12 .538 1 5-5 W-3 8-3 6-9 Chicago 14 15 .483 3 1 5-5 L-2 9-7 5-8 Minnesota 12 13 .480 3 1 4-6 L-2 6-7 6-6 Cleveland 11 17 .393 5 4 3-7 L-6 7-6 4-11 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 18 10 .643 5-5 W-3 6-6 12-4 Texas 15 13 .536 3 4-6 L-4 9-7 6-6 Los Angeles 14 13 .519 3 6-4 W-3 6-6 8-7 Seattle 11 14 .440 5 2 4-6 W-2 5-6 6-8 Houston 9 19 .321 9 6 4-6 L-2 5-11 4-8 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Atlanta 17 9 .654 6-4 L-2 9-3 8-6 New York 15 11 .577 2 7-3 W-2 8-8 7-3 Washington 16 12 .571 2 6-4 W-2 9-8 7-4 Philadelphia 13 13 .500 4 2 6-4 L-1 4-6 9-7 Miami 13 14 .481 4 2 6-4 W-2 11-4 2-10 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 20 8 .714 7-3 L-1 9-6 11-2 St. Louis 15 14 .517 5 1 4-6 W-1 7-5 8-9 Cincinnati 12 15 .444 7 3 5-5 L-1 5-6 7-9 Pittsburgh 10 17 .370 9 5 2-8 L-2 6-8 4-9 Chicago 9 17 .346 10 6 4-6 W-1 5-8 4-9 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY San Francisco 17 11 .607 7-3 W-2 10-5 7-6 Los Angeles 16 12 .571 1 5-5 W-2 6-9 10-3 Colorado 16 13 .552 1 6-4 L-1 8-4 8-9 San Diego 13 16 .448 4 3 4-6 L-2 7-6 6-10 Arizona 9 22 .290 9 8 4-6 W-1 3-15 6-7 WEDNESDAYS GAMES Detroit 5, Chicago White Sox 1 L.A. Angels 7, Cleveland 1 Pittsburgh at Baltimore, ppd., rain Seattle at New York, ppd., rain Tampa Bay at Boston, ppd., rain Oakland 12, Texas 1 L.A. Dodgers 6, Minnesota 4 Kansas City 4, Toronto 2 Washington 7, Houston 0 WEDNESDAYS GAMES St. Louis 9, Milwaukee 3 N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, ppd., rain Pittsburgh at Baltimore, ppd., rain Miami 9, Atlanta 3 Chicago Cubs 9, Cincinnati 4 L.A. Dodgers 6, Minnesota 4 Washington 7, Houston 0 Arizona 5, Colorado 4, 10 innings San Francisco 3, San Diego 2 THURSDAYS GAMES Tampa Bay 2, Boston 1, 1st game L.A. Dodgers 9, Minnesota 4, 1st game Baltimore 5, Pittsburgh 1, 1st game Seattle at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Minnesota, 2nd game, late Tampa Bay at Boston, 2nd game, late Pittsburgh at Baltimore, 2nd game, late Toronto at Kansas City, late THURSDAYS GAMES L.A. Dodgers 9, Minnesota 4, 1st game Baltimore 5, Pittsburgh 1, 1st game Atlanta at Miami, late L.A. Dodgers at Minnesota, 2nd game, late Milwaukee at Cincinnati, late Pittsburgh at Baltimore, 2nd game, late N.Y. Mets at Colorado, late ELISE AMENDOLA / AP Tampa Bay manager Joe Maddon, right, celebrates with shortstop Yunel Escobar after the Rays defeated Boston Red Sox 2-1 on Thursday in the rst game of a doubleheader at Fenway Park in Boston. TODAYS GAMES Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 2-1) at Cleveland (Salazar 0-3), 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Price 3-2) at N.Y. Yankees (Nuno 0-0), 7:05 p.m. Toronto (Morrow 1-2) at Pittsburgh (Cole 2-2), 7:05 p.m. Oakland (Straily 1-1) at Boston (Buchholz 1-2), 7:10 p.m. Baltimore (Jimenez 0-4) at Minnesota (Nolasco 2-2), 8:10 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 3-1) at Kansas City (Shields 3-2), 8:10 p.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 3-1) at Houston (Peacock 0-2), 8:10 p.m. Texas (Lewis 1-1) at L.A. Angels (H.Santiago 0-4), 10:05 p.m. TODAYS GAMES St. Louis (Wainwright 5-1) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 1-3), 2:20 p.m. Toronto (Morrow 1-2) at Pittsburgh (Cole 2-2), 7:05 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 2-2) at Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 3-2), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 0-0) at Miami (Koehler 2-2), 7:10 p.m. Milwaukee (W.Peralta 3-1) at Cincinnati (Leake 2-2), 7:10 p.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 1-1) at Atlanta (Minor 0-0), 7:35 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Wheeler 1-2) at Colorado (J.De La Rosa 2-3), 8:40 p.m. Arizona (Arroyo 1-2) at San Diego (Cashner 2-3), 10:10 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: AlRamirez, Chicago, .351; Viciedo, Chicago, .348; MeCabrera, Toronto, .342; Wieters, Baltimore, .338; RDavis, Detroit, .333; Trout, Los Angeles, .321; Rios, Texas, .321. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 25; Bautista, Toronto, 24; Don aldson, Oakland, 22; Pujols, Los Angeles, 21; Trout, Los Angeles, 21. RBI: JAbreu, Chicago, 32; Colabello, Minnesota, 27; NCruz, Baltimore, 25; Donaldson, Oakland, 23; Pujols, Los Ange les, 23; Moss, Oakland, 21. HITS: MeCabrera, Toronto, 41; AlRamirez, Chicago, 40; Rios, Texas, 35; Trout, Los Angeles, 35; Donaldson, Oak land, 34; Altuve, Houston, 32; HKendrick, Los Angeles, 32; Pedroia, Boston, 32; Zobrist, Tampa Bay, 32. DOUBLES: Plouffe, Minnesota, 11; Viciedo, Chicago, 11; Donaldson, Oakland, 10; AGordon, Kansas City, 10; Loney, Tampa Bay, 10; 7 tied at 9. TRIPLES: 12 tied at 2. HOME RUNS: JAbreu, Chicago, 10; Pujols, Los Angeles, 9; Bautista, Toronto, 8; NCruz, Baltimore, 7; Donaldson, Oak land, 7; Dozier, Minnesota, 7. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 9; Andrus, Texas, 9; RDa vis, Detroit, 8; Ellsbury, New York, 8; LMartin, Texas, 8; Crisp, Oakland, 7; Gardner, New York, 7. PITCHING: Kazmir, Oakland, 4-0; MPerez, Texas, 4-1; Buehrle, Toronto, 4-1; Gray, Oakland, 4-1; Lackey, Bos ton, 4-2; CWilson, Los Angeles, 4-2; 17 tied at 3. ERA: Ventura, Kansas City, 1.50; Gray, Oakland, 1.76; JChavez, Oakland, 1.89; Shields, Kansas City, 2.03; Scherzer, Detroit, 2.08; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.11; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.16. STRIKEOUTS: Scherzer, Detroit, 51; Price, Tampa Bay, 47; FHernandez, Seattle, 47; Tanaka, New York, 46; Les ter, Boston, 43; Sabathia, New York, 41; CWilson, Los Angeles, 41; Shields, Kansas City, 41; JChavez, Oakland, 41. SAVES: Axford, Cleveland, 8; Holland, Kansas City, 7; TomHunter, Baltimore, 6; Soria, Texas, 6; Uehara, Bos ton, 6; Perkins, Minnesota, 6; Balfour, Tampa Bay, 5; Santos, Toronto, 5; Nathan, Detroit, 5; Rodney, Seattle, 5. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Blackmon, Colorado, .374; Tulowitzki, Colorado, .364; Utley, Philadelphia, .355; YMolina, St. Louis, .350; Morneau, Colorado, .343. RUNS: Tulowitzki, Colorado, 24; Blackmon, Colorado, 23; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 21; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 21. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 31; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 24; Morneau, Colorado, 22; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 22; Morse, San Francisco, 20; Rendon, Washington, 20. HITS: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 40; Blackmon, Colorado, 37; Arenado, Colorado, 36; Rendon, Washington, 36; Uribe, Los Angeles, 36. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 12; HRamirez, Los Ange les, 11; Utley, Philadelphia, 11; Hill, Arizona, 10; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 10; Rendon, Washington, 10. TRIPLES: Hechavarria, Miami, 3; Simmons, Atlanta, 3; 13 tied at 2. HOME RUNS: AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 8; Stanton, Mi ami, 8; JUpton, Atlanta, 8; Belt, San Francisco, 7; CGo mez, Milwaukee, 7; Trumbo, Arizona, 7; Tulowitzki, Colo rado, 7. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 14; EYoung, New York, 12; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 11; Bonifacio, Chicago, 10; Revere, Philadelphia, 10. PITCHING: Greinke, Los Angeles, 5-0; Wainwright, St. Louis, 5-1; Haren, Los Angeles, 4-0; Machi, San Fran cisco, 4-0; Simon, Cincinnati, 4-1; Hammel, Chicago, 4-1; Lynn, St. Louis, 4-1; Hudson, San Francisco, 4-1; Lohse, Milwaukee, 4-1; Fernandez, Miami, 4-1. ERA: Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.15; Wainwright, St. Louis, 1.20; Teheran, Atlanta, 1.47; Fernandez, Miami, 1.59; Simon, Cincinnati, 1.60; Gallardo, Milwaukee, 1.91. STRIKEOUTS: Fernandez, Miami, 55; Strasburg, Washing ton, 53; Cueto, Cincinnati, 50; Greinke, Los Angeles, 46; Wacha, St. Louis, 44; Wainwright, St. Louis, 42; ClLee, Philadelphia, 40; Lohse, Milwaukee, 40; Lynn, St. Louis, 40. SAVES: FRodriguez, Milwaukee, 13; Street, San Diego, 10; Jansen, Los Angeles, 10; Hawkins, Colorado, 9; Kim brel, Atlanta, 8; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 8; Romo, San Francisco, 7; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 7. Rays 2, Red Sox 1 First Game Tampa Bay Boston ab r h bi ab r h bi Zobrist 2b 4 0 0 0 Pedroia 2b 4 1 2 0 DJnngs cf 4 1 1 0 Victorn rf 4 0 0 0 Joyce lf 3 0 0 0 D.Ortiz dh 4 0 1 0 Longori 3b 4 0 1 0 Napoli 1b 2 0 0 0 Loney 1b 3 0 1 0 JGoms lf 4 0 1 1 Myers rf 3 0 0 0 Bogarts ss 2 0 0 0 DeJess dh 2 1 1 2 Mdlrks 3b 4 0 1 0 SRdrgz ph-dh 1 0 0 0 D.Ross c 2 0 0 0 YEscor ss 3 0 0 0 Przyns ph-c 2 0 1 0 JMolin c 2 0 0 0 BrdlyJr cf 4 0 0 0 Totals 29 2 4 2 Totals 32 1 6 1 Tampa Bay 001 100 000 2 Boston 100 000 000 1 ELoney (1). DPBoston 2. LOBTampa Bay 6, Bos ton 11. 2BDe.Jennings (8), D.Ortiz (4). HRDeJe sus (2). IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay C.Ramos 4 2 / 3 1 1 1 6 6 B.Gomes W,2-1 1 1 / 3 2 0 0 0 0 McGee H,2 1 2 0 0 0 2 Jo.Peralta H,3 1 0 0 0 1 0 Balfour S,5-6 1 1 0 0 0 1 Boston Peavy L,1-1 6 1 / 3 3 2 2 5 4 Capuano 2 / 3 0 0 0 1 0 Badenhop 1 0 0 0 0 2 A.Miller 1 1 0 0 0 1 WPC.Ramos. UmpiresHome, CB Bucknor; First, Toby Basner; Sec ond, Dale Scott; Third, Dan Iassogna. T:27. A,621 (37,071). Dodgers 9, Twins 4 First Game Los Angeles Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi DGordn 2b 5 1 0 1 Dozier 2b 5 0 2 2 Puig rf 4 0 4 2 Mauer 1b 3 1 1 0 HRmrz ss 5 0 0 0 Plouffe 3b 3 1 0 0 AdGnzl 1b 2 2 1 0 Kubel lf 4 0 2 1 Kemp dh 5 1 1 1 Pinto dh 4 0 0 0 Ethier cf 4 2 2 0 KSuzuk c 4 0 1 0 Uribe 3b 5 2 4 2 Fuld rf 4 0 0 0 Olivo c 3 1 2 2 A.Hicks cf 2 1 0 0 Crwfrd lf 5 0 1 1 Hrmnn ph 1 0 0 0 EEscor ss 4 1 1 0 Totals 38 9 15 9 Totals 34 4 7 3 Los Angeles 032 000 301 9 Minnesota 200 020 000 4 EC.Crawford (2), Olivo (1), D.Gordon (3). DPLos Angeles 1, Minnesota 3. LOBLos Angeles 9, Minnesota 6. 2BPuig (5), Kemp (8), Uribe (9), E.Es cobar (3). SBD.Gordon (14), Puig (2). SFOlivo. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Haren W,4-0 6 2 / 3 6 4 3 3 7 Howell 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 C.Perez S,1-1 1 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 2 Minnesota Pelfrey L,0-3 4 7 5 5 3 2 Deduno 4 7 3 3 2 4 Burton 1 1 1 1 1 0 WPC.Perez. UmpiresHome, Adrian Johnson; First, Tom Woodring; Second, Tim Welke; Third, Chris Segal. T:01. A,306 (39,021). Orioles 5, Pirates 1 First Game Pittsburgh Baltimore ab r h bi ab r h bi Tabata rf 5 1 1 0 JWeeks 2b 3 0 0 0 I.Davis 1b 5 0 0 0 Schoop 2b 0 0 0 0 AMcCt cf 3 0 2 0 N.Cruz lf 4 0 1 0 PAlvrz 3b 5 0 3 1 Markks rf 3 1 1 1 GSnchz dh 4 0 1 0 A.Jones cf 4 0 0 0 NWalkr 2b 2 0 0 0 DYong dh 4 1 1 0 Marte lf 3 0 2 0 Clevngr c 3 2 1 0 TSnchz c 4 0 0 0 Hardy ss 3 1 1 0 Mercer ss 3 0 0 0 Pearce 1b 4 0 3 2 Snider ph 1 0 0 0 Flahrty 3b 3 0 1 2 Barmes ss 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 1 9 1 Totals 31 5 9 5 Pittsburgh 001 000 000 1 Baltimore 000 031 10x 5 EN.Walker (1), P.Alvarez (5), ODay (1). DPPitts burgh 1, Baltimore 1. LOBPittsburgh 13, Baltimore 6. 2BClevenger (4). 3BTabata (1). HRMarkakis (1). SBMarte 2 (9). CSN.Cruz (1). SJ.Weeks, Hardy. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Morton L,0-4 5 1 / 3 7 4 2 2 4 J.Gomez 2 2 / 3 2 1 1 0 1 Baltimore B.Norris W,2-2 5 1 / 3 7 1 1 1 3 R.Webb H,3 1 0 0 0 0 0 Z.Britton H,4 1 0 0 0 1 1 ODay 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 Matusz 2 / 3 1 0 0 1 1 Tom.Hunter S,7-8 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 HBPby Z.Britton (A.McCutchen), by B.Norris (G.San chez, N.Walker). WPB.Norris. UmpiresHome, Pat Hoberg; First, Jeff Gosney; Sec ond, Eric Cooper; Third, Chris Guccione. T:08. A (45,971). Late Wednesday Diamondbacks 5, Rockies 4 10 innings Colorado Arizona ab r h bi ab r h bi Blckmn rf 4 1 1 0 GParra rf 4 0 0 0 Stubbs cf 4 1 1 0 Prado 3b 4 1 3 2 CGnzlz lf 4 1 1 2 Gldsch 1b 5 1 2 1 Tlwtzk ss 3 0 0 0 Monter c 4 1 1 1 Mornea 1b 4 0 0 0 Hill 2b 4 0 0 1 Arenad 3b 4 0 1 0 C.Ross lf 4 0 1 0 Pachec c 4 0 1 0 Pnngtn ss 2 0 0 0 LeMahi 2b 4 0 0 0 Campn cf 3 0 0 0 Lyles p 2 1 1 1 Pollock ph-cf 1 1 0 0 Barnes ph 1 0 1 0 Cllmntr p 2 0 0 0 Belisle p 0 0 0 0 EChavz ph 1 0 0 0 Ottavin p 0 0 0 0 Cahill p 0 0 0 0 Brothrs p 0 0 0 0 Owings ph 1 1 1 0 Dickrsn ph 1 0 1 0 A.Reed p 0 0 0 0 Kahnle p 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 4 8 3 Totals 35 5 8 5 Colorado 202 000 000 0 4 Arizona 000 001 012 1 5 No outs when winning run scored. DPArizona 1. LOBColorado 5, Arizona 8. 2BBlack mon (7), Pacheco (4), Dickerson (3), Goldschmidt (12), Owings (5). 3BPrado (2). HRC.Gonzalez (5), Lyles (1), Goldschmidt (4), Montero (3). SBlack mon, Stubbs. IP H R ER BB SO Colorado Lyles 6 3 1 1 2 1 Belisle H,4 1 0 0 0 1 3 Ottavino H,7 1 1 1 1 0 1 Brothers BS,3-3 1 3 2 2 0 1 Kahnle L,2-1 0 1 1 1 0 0 Arizona Collmenter 7 7 4 4 2 2 Cahill 2 0 0 0 0 2 A.Reed W,1-2 1 1 0 0 0 1 Kahnle pitched to 1 batter in the 10th. HBPby Lyles (Montero), by Brothers (G.Parra). WP Collmenter 2. UmpiresHome, Ron Kulpa; First, Ed Hickox; Second, Lance Barrett; Third, Dana DeMuth. T:57. A,135 (48,633). Giants 3, Padres 2 San Diego San Francisco ab r h bi ab r h bi ECarer ss 4 0 0 0 J.Perez cf 4 0 0 0 Venale rf 4 0 0 0 Pence rf 4 1 2 0 S.Smith lf 4 0 0 0 Posey c 4 0 2 1 Grandl c 4 1 2 1 Morse lf 3 0 1 1 Gyorko 2b 3 0 1 0 Blanco lf 0 0 0 0 Thayer p 0 0 0 0 Belt 1b 4 0 1 0 Denor ph 1 0 0 0 B.Hicks 2b 4 1 1 1 Alonso 1b 3 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 4 0 1 0 Maybin cf 3 1 1 0 Arias 3b 3 1 1 0 Petersn 3b 3 0 1 0 THudsn p 2 0 1 0 Erlin p 2 0 0 0 Romo p 0 0 0 0 Amarst 2b 1 0 0 1 Totals 32 2 5 2 Totals 32 3 10 3 San Diego 000 000 011 2 San Francisco 110 000 10x 3 DPSan Diego 1. LOBSan Diego 3, San Francisco 7. 2BGrandal (4), Maybin (3), Morse (6), Belt (3). 3BB.Crawford (2). HRGrandal (2), B.Hicks (5). SB Peterson (2), Pence (5). ST.Hudson. IP H R ER BB SO San Diego Erlin L,1-4 6 2 / 3 8 3 3 1 5 Thayer 1 1 / 3 2 0 0 0 3 San Francisco T.Hudson W,4-1 8 2 / 3 5 2 2 0 6 Romo S,7-7 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 UmpiresHome, Mark Ripperger; First, Paul Nauert; Second, Larry Vanover; Third, Angel Hernandez. T:17. A,164 (41,915). Dodgers 6, Twins 4 Los Angeles Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi DGordn 2b 5 1 1 0 Dozier 2b 5 1 1 0 Puig rf 4 2 2 1 Mauer 1b 4 0 2 0 HRmrz ss 5 0 1 1 Plouffe 3b 5 0 1 2 AdGnzl 1b 5 0 2 1 Colaell rf 4 0 0 0 Kemp cf 3 1 1 0 Kubel lf 4 0 0 0 Ethier dh 4 1 2 1 Pinto dh 4 1 2 0 Uribe 3b 5 0 1 2 KSuzuk c 4 0 1 0 Butera c 5 1 2 0 Fuld cf 4 1 1 0 Crwfrd lf 4 0 0 0 EEscor ss 4 1 4 2 Totals 40 6 12 6 Totals 38 4 12 4 Los Angeles 002 000 310 6 Minnesota 010 000 003 4 EE.Escobar (1). LOBLos Angeles 11, Minnesota 9. 2BD.Gordon (5), Ad.Gonzalez (9), Ethier (1), Mauer (3), Plouffe (11), K.Suzuki (4), Fuld (5), E.Escobar (2). IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Greinke W,5-0 6 7 1 0 1 6 Howell 2 / 3 1 0 0 1 2 Withrow H,4 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 B.Wilson 1 0 0 0 0 2 P.Rodriguez 2 / 3 3 3 3 0 1 Jansen S,10-12 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 Minnesota Gibson L,3-2 6 2 / 3 9 5 5 3 2 Tonkin 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 Duensing 1 2 1 1 0 0 Swarzak 1 0 0 0 1 0 Greinke pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. PBButera. UmpiresHome, Chris Segal; First, Tim Timmons; Second, Adrian Johnson; Third, Tim Welke. T:38. A,588 (39,021). Nationals 7, Astros 0 Washington Houston ab r h bi ab r h bi Span cf 5 2 2 0 Altuve 2b 5 0 1 0 Rendon 3b 5 2 4 3 Fowler cf 3 0 0 0 Werth dh 4 0 1 1 Hoes lf 1 0 0 0 McLoth ph-dh 1 0 0 0 JCastro c 3 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 5 0 1 0 Corprn c 1 0 0 0 TMoore 1b 4 0 0 0 Springr rf 4 0 1 0 Frndsn lf 4 1 2 0 Guzmn 1b 4 0 3 0 Espinos 2b 4 1 2 1 Presley lf-cf 4 0 1 0 Leon c 2 1 1 0 Carter dh 4 0 0 0 SouzJr rf 4 0 0 0 MDmn 3b 2 0 1 0 Villar ss 4 0 2 0 Totals 38 7 13 5 Totals 35 0 9 0 Washington 001 411 000 7 Houston 000 000 000 0 EGuzman (1), Springer (5). DPWashington 1, Hous ton 1. LOBWashington 7, Houston 10. 2BRendon 2 (10), Frandsen (2), Guzman (2). 3BSpan (2). HR Rendon (4), Espinosa (3). SBEspinosa (3). IP H R ER BB SO Washington Zimmermann W,2-1 6 1 / 3 7 0 0 1 7 Barrett 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Detwiler 1 2 0 0 0 1 Mattheus 1 0 0 0 0 0 Houston Oberholtzer L,0-5 4 2 / 3 11 6 6 2 5 Clemens 3 1 / 3 2 1 1 1 1 Cisnero 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBPby Mattheus (M.Dominguez). UmpiresHome, Paul Schrieber; First, Will Little; Sec ond, Mark Carlson; Third, Ted Barrett. T:02. A,172 (42,060). This Date In Baseball May 2 1917 Fred Toney of the Cincinnati Reds and Hippo Vaughn of the Chicago Cubs pitched a double no-hit ter for nine innings, but the Reds won 1-0 on two hits in the 10th. Jim Thorpe drove in the winning run. 1923 Walter Johnson recorded his rst shutout of the season and the 100th of his major league record 113 career shutouts as the Washington Senators de feated the New York Yankees 3-0. Yankees shortstop Everett Scott received a medal from the American League for playing in his 1,000th consecutive game. 1939 Lou Gehrig of the New York Yankees did not play against the Detroit Tigers at Briggs Stadium, ending at 2,130 his streak of consecutive games played. Gehrig never played again. Babe Dahlgren took his place at rst base. The Yankees didnt miss his bat, however, as they beat the Tigers 22-2. 1954 Stan Musial hit ve home runs in a double header split with the New York Giants at St. Louis. The Cardinals won the rst game 10-6 but lost the second 9-7. 1995 Hideo Nomo of the Los Angeles Dodgers became the rst Japanese native to play in the ma jors in three decades. Nomo pitched ve scoreless innings of one-hit ball, but the Dodgers blew a 3-0 lead and lost to San Francisco 4-3. 2000 Atlanta became the rst NL team in 49 years to win 15 straight games by defeating Los Angeles 5-3. 2002 Mike Cameron hit four homers and came close to a record-setting fth in leading the Seattle Mariners to a 15-4 victory over the Chicago White Sox. He became the 13th player in major league history to homer four times in a game. Cameron con nected in his rst four at-bats, in just ve innings. He joined Bret Boone as the rst teammates to hit two home runs in the same inning. They connected backto-back twice in a 10-run rst. 2005 Jim Edmonds hit a three-run homer off closer Danny Graves, and John Mabry added a tworun shot that completed the greatest ninth-inning comeback in St. Louis Cardinals history. The Cardi nals sent 12 batters to the plate and scored seven runs in the top of the ninth to beat Cincinnati 10-9. 2009 Carl Crawford tied a modern major league record with six stolen bases to help Tampa Bay beat Boston 5-3. Crawford was 4-for-4 with an RBI and be came the fourth player to swipe six bases in a game, joining Eddie Collins, Otis Nixon, and Eric Young. 2009 The Los Angeles Dodgers beat San Diego 2-1 in 10 innings to improve to 9-0 at home, and tie the franchise record set in 1946 in Brooklyn. 2012 Jered Weaver pitched the second no-hitter in the majors in less than two weeks, completely overmatching Minnesota and leading the Los Ange les Angels to a 9-0 win over the Twins. The Twins never came close to getting a hit against Weaver, who struck out nine and walked one. Todays birthdays: Jonathan Villar 23; Erasmo Ramirez 24; Jarrod Saltalamacchia 29.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014

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Live MariachisrffnPARTY ROOM AVAILABLE352-323-1444 Lets Celebrate Cinco de Mayo! KARAOKESundays & Tuesdays5pm-8pm FREE Food SamplingFREE Drink Sampling C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 Around the Block 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Which came rst, the chicken or the egg? / C3 www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG | COMMUNITY CARE MEDICAL CENTER BACK ROW, DR. RICH, TAMMY HALSEY, IRENE OWENS, BONNIE ELLIOTT, DEBORAH ABERY AND LORETTA TAYLOR. FRONT ROW, MELISSA MARTIN, SUE MILLER AND LINDA TINSLEY. Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN LINDA TINSLEY, DENTAL COORDINATOR IRENE OWENS, NURSE PRACTITIONER BONNIE ELLIOTT, R.N. CASE MANAGER DEBORAH ABERY, PATIENT FINANCIAL COUNSELOR DR. RICH, VOLUNTEER DENTIST MELISSA MARTIN, ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT TAMMY HALSEY, OFFICE DIRECTOR

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 D001797-May 2, 2014NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGOrdinance O2014-25, Small Scale Comprehensive Plan Amendment in the City of Wildwood, Florida Notice is hereby given that the City of Wildwood, Florida will hold a Public Hearing on Ordinance Number O2014-25, during the 3:00 p.m. Planning and Zoning Board as Local Planning Agency/Special Magistrate Meeting of June 3, 2014, in the City Hall Commission Chamber, located at 100 North Main Street, Wildwood, Florida. ORDINANCE O2014-25 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORIDA; PROPOSING A SMALL SCALE LAND USE AMENDMENT TO THE ADOPTED LOCAL COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AND FUTURE LAND USE MAP IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE COMMUNITY PLANNING ACT OF 2011, AS AMENDED; PROVIDING FOR CODIFICATION; PROVIDING FOR CONFLICT; AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE Small-scale land use change from City Medium Density Residential (MDR) to City Commercial (COM) The proposed Ordinances may be inspected by the public at the Development Services Department, Wildwood City Hall, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. weekdays. Interested parties are encouraged to attend the hearing and provide comments regarding the proposed ordinance. Any person requiring special accommodation under the ADA should contact the City Clerk at (352)330-1340. APPEAL: NECESSITY OF RECORD Notice is hereby given that any person wishing to appeal any decision made by the Commission on any matter considered during the meeting will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made, which includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based. _____________________________________________ Melanie D. Peavy, Development Services Director City of Wildwood, Florida TODAY MOUNT DORA PADDLE FEST: At the Lakeside Inn, 100 N. Alexander St., Dragon Boat Regatta, races and food vendors, today through Sunday. Go to www.mountdorapad dlefest.com or call 407227-5606 for information. GRAND OAKS RESORT HOSTS STATE OF FLORIDA SPECIAL OLYMPIC EQUES TRIAN CHAMPIONSHIP: Today and Saturday, opening ceremony at 6 p.m. More than 120 ath letes will compete. Go to www.thegrandoaks.com or call 352-750-5500. FIRST FRIDAY STREET PARTY DOS DE MAYO IN DOWNTOWN EUSTIS: From 6 to 10 p.m. The Cali ente Band is the musical guest. Call 352-357-7969 or go to www.eustis.org. EUSTIS MUSTANG BAND FUNDRAISER AT FIRST FRI DAY STREET FEST IN EUS TIS: Students will be sell ing art they have created and other pieces to raise funds. Go to www.eustis band.com. SUMTER SINGLES AND COUPLES DANCE: Lake Panasoffkee Recreation Park, 1582 County Road 459. No alcohol. Finger foods and soda welcome. Call 352-424-1688 for time and information. GRAPHIC EXCELLENCE WITH TENA COTTLE, JENNI FER CAHILL HARPER AND JENNIFER MYERS KIRTON AT LEMA: Opening re ception today from 6 to 8 p.m., 1 W. Orange Ave., in Eustis. Call 352-4832900 or go to www.la keeustisartmuseum.org. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN, MOUNT DORA: From 7 to 10 p.m., with jazz trio, Johny Carlsson on pi ano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass. EXHIBIT MAGNIFIED BY JOSHUA ALMOND OPENS TODAY AT THE MOUNT DORA CENTER FOR THE ARTS: Gallery hours are Monday Friday, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 138 E. 5th Ave., in Mount Dora. Ex hibit runs through June 20. CHURCH YARD AND BAKE SALE FOR MIS SIONS: Today from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., Oxford Assembly of God, 12114 N U.S. Highway 301 in Oxford. Call 352-7386124. EZNUTRITION OFFERS FREE HEALTH ASSESS MENTS IN MAY: Sched ule an appointment for this test that includes body weight, BMI, body fat test, muscle test and a detailed plan on cal orie needs and protein needs, 320 E. Alfred St., in Tavares. Call 352-5169855 to schedule an ap pointment. SATURDAY VENETIAN GARDEN VI SIONING WORKSHOPS: From 9 a.m. to noon, Saturday, Leesburg Community Building at Venetian Garden, 109 E. Dixie Highway in Lees burg. KIDS FISHING CLINIC AT LAKE GRIFFIN STATE PARK: From 9 a.m. to noon, 3089 U.S. Highway 441 in Fruitland Park. Par ent/guardian must ac company kids. Call 352360-6760. Cost is $5 per car. BAKER HOUSE HERI TAGE FESTIVAL IN WILD WOOD: From 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., with living his tory displays, pioneer skills demonstrations, food and live music, 6106 County Road 44A in Wildwood. Call Gidget Gibson at 352-461-1140 for details. THE VILLAGES CRAFT FESTIVAL AT LA PLAZA GRANDE: From 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday and Sunday, 1120 Bichara Blvd., in Lady Lake. Go to www.artfestival.com for details. REGAL RAILWAYS MODEL TRAIN SHOW AND SALE: From 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Citrus County Au ditorium, 361 S. Florida Ave., in Inverness. Go to www.regalrailways.com. Cost is $5 for adults.. No charge for age 12 and younger. FIRST SATURDAY BREAK FAST AT LEESBURG MA SONIC LODGE NO. 58 A&FM: Full breakfast menu, 200 Ritchey Rd. in Leesburg, from 8 to 9:30 p.m. Cost is $6 per person. PARROT HEADS UNITE FOR BLOOD DRIVE: From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., at the Colony Cottage Recre ation Center, 510 Colony Blvd., in The Villages. Ap pointments can be made at www.oneblood.org or by calling 352-750-4088. CENTRAL FLORIDA LANDSCAPE AND GARDEN FAIR: At 9 a.m. today and 10 a.m. Sunday. This free event offers landscaping and gardening exhibits, at the Lake County Ag riculture Center, 1951 Woodlea Dr., in Tavares. Go to www.lakecounty. gov or call Tina Chavez at 352-343-9647 for de tails. MAXS PET CONNECTION ADOPTION EVENT: From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Saturday, at PetSmart, 434 N. U.S. Highway 27/441 in Lady Lake. Call 352-669-2855 for infor mation. REGAL RAILWAYS MODEL TRAIN SHOW AND SALE: From 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Citrus County Au ditorium, 3610 S. Flor ida Ave., in Inverness. Admission is $5 for adults and free for age 12 and under. Go to COMMUNITY CALENDAR SEE EVENTS | C3

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 FL State Certified 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info Custom Screen Doorsand more . T he difference between in volvement and commitment is like an eggs-and-ham breakfast: The chick en was involved the pig was committed. And other humorous chicken leftovers. Which came rst, the chicken or the egg? Its an age-old dilem ma, but last week we learned chickens have had a gloried if some what troubled past in local history. Once again county and city leaders think chickens still have a place in Lake County. Both the Board of Coun ty Commissioners and Leesburg City Commis sioners approved ordi nances allowing for rais ing chickens in urban areas. While the sky might be falling according to Chicken Little, theres nothing new under the sun. Chickens were an early part of the local currency when Ches ter Lee, grandson of Leesburgs namesake, Evander Lee, was born in 1872. He was asked to write his memoirs for the Daily Commer cial in 1939. In 1868 Leesburg be came the trading post of all south Florida as far down as Tampa, wrote Lee, traveling for a week in covered wag ons loaded with cotton, syrup, sugar, cowhides, chickens and eggs ex changing them for our, coffee, dry goods and other necessities and a few jugs of whiskey. Chicken continued as a local staple for many years. Ethel Schaeffer Meador arrived in Lees burg by train on Dec. 30, 1905, and stayed with her father and stepmother, Hen ry L. and Columbia E. Schaeffer. Papa and Mamma and Evelyn together have sixteen big chick ens and seven little ones, wrote Meador in a journal. Evelyn brought in seven eggs this evening. I think that is doing very well. They have one cat and a stray dog they are try ing to get rid of. Chickens were around in 1916 when George Rast, then 12, moved to Leesburg with his family. He was Leesburgs rst muse um curator, and was more than 102 when he passed away. Most people had chickens, maybe a pig or two and a cow even, said Rast in a 1995 talk to the Leesburg Heri tage Club. If they lived in town they raised a garden. Mary Ann McIr vin Jones talked about growing up at the old Lake View Hotel to the Lake County Histor ical Society in 2006. One of Leesburgs two most popular hotels, the Lake View was torn down in 1957 to make a parking lot at the cor ner of Palmetto and Main Streets. The old hotel had a wonderful side yard and a grove large enough to supply all the fresh fruit needed for the guests. For many years we had our own chickens, said Jones. My grand father, uncle and dad dy always had bird dogs for hunting that they kept in the backyard. We even had a cow. How fresh were the chickens when Princi pal Paul Colbert asked Blanche Sperry to start a lunch program at his Tavares school in 1939? Back then, you had to make everything from scratch, said Sperry in an interview about 15 years ago. You peeled potatoes by hand. You cleaned chickens by hand. Before Sperry or ganized the cafete ria, members of the PTA served sandwich es and crackers with hot cocoa. Or students brought a bag lunch. Things were different back then. We made homemade peach cobbler, and homemade cherry cob bler and homemade cin namon rolls, she said. And homemade piz za, and homemade hot rolls, and homemade beef stew, and home made chicken and rice, and homemade meat loaf and homemade mashed potatoes. But Sperry did use dried eggs in some rec ipes. Naturally a par ent complained. Sper ry invited the parent to eat lunch with her child and the complaining was settled, once and for all. The mother en joyed her meal so much she asked Sperry for another invitation in the future. Belle S. Hamilton wrote the rst of her popular 945 First Na tional Bank Tell-TaleTeller columns for the Leesburg Commercial June 19, 1942. Poultry made it into her column of Oct. 2, 1942. Remember the little red hen that laid gold en eggs for the Giant in the old Jack and the Beanstalk story? asked Hamilton. This is a tale of a chicken that, while it did not lay a gold en egg, did perform a miracle for Mrs. Vivian DeVancy, of Sunnyside, this week. After a hard day of work in her yard, DeVancy was horried to discover she had lost the diamond setting from her ring. She was crushed as searching the entire yard seemed hopeless. She gave up and sor rowfully resigned her self to the loss. The next day shed chased an obstreperous and reluctant chick en all over her yard, wrote Hamiliton, the fowl having been cho sen as a sacrice to the family appetite. And while preparing it for the tableyes, youve guessed it!...There in the chickens craw was the missing diamond! Miracles DO happen. Isnt it too bad the chicken couldnt collect a reward? More next week. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-383-1458 or email him at ricoh007@aol.com. Which came first, the chicken or the egg? RICK REED REFLECTIONS MIKE SPENCER / STARNEWS MEDIA Baby chickens stay close to their mother in the backyard of Lee Gushmans Sunset Beach, N.C., home on April 17. www.regalrailways.com for details. MUSTANG 50TH ANNI VERSARY CAR SHOW AND BENEFIT FOR COMPAS SIONATE CANINES RES CUE: From 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., 1551 E. Semoran Blvd., in Apopka. Entry fee for car show is $10. MONTHLY BARBECUE AND BAKE SALE AT AMER ICAN LEGION POST 219: From 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., 194 W. Fountain St., in Lady Lake. HIGHLANDERS CHAPTER OF THE FLORIDA TRAIL AS SOCIATION HOSTS FIREFLY HIKE AND POTLUCK DIN NER: Meet at Lake Norris Trailhead at 6 p.m. Bring a dish to share. Call 352589-2721 for details. PARK RANGERS HOST FLORIDA SCRUB-JAY HIKE: From 8 to 10 a.m., Pine Forest Park in Deland, 32350 State Road 44. Register by calling 352253-4950. FLOTILLA 43 OF THE COAST GUARD AUXILIARY IN LAKE COUNTY HOSTS ABOUT BOATING SAFETY COURSE: From 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Mid-Flor ida Lakes Community Room, 188 Forest Dr., in Leesburg. To register or for information, call Bill Griswold at 352-3838889. LOW COST PET VACCINA TION CLINIC: From 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Trac tor Supply, 1706 Citrus Blvd., Leesburg. Call 352-787-7333. LOW COST PET VACCI NATION CLINIC: From 2 to 5:30 p.m., Tractor Supply, 100 Ardice Ave., in Eustis. Call 352-3570152. CHRISTIAN HOME AND BIBLE SCHOOL BAND CAR WASH AT FIRST NATIONAL BANK IN MOUNT DORA: From 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., in front of Walmart. Tickets are $5 and support the band at the school. Call the school at 352-3832155 for details. SUNDAY WALK AT HILOCHEE WILDLIFE MANAGEMENT AREA WITH THE TLNC: At 1:30 p.m., in the Green Swamp in Groveland. For information and res ervations, call 352-3577536. SUNDAY NITE DANCE: From 7 to 10 p.m., at Recreation Plantation, 609 County Road 466 in Lady Lake. Cost is $10. Call 352-304-8672. EUSTIS ELKS LODGE 1578 SERVES BREAKFAST: From 8:30 to 11 a.m. ev ery Sunday at the lodge, 2540 Dora Ave., in Tava res. Cost is $6. Call 352589-2702 for details. EVENTS FROM PAGE C2

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 SUBMITTED PHOTO Christian Keen, a graduate of the First Academy in Leesburg and Sumter County native, has recently been recognized as one of 20 students nationwide, and the only student from Florida selected to receive the 2014 All-USA Community College Academic Team award in Washington D.C, by the Phi Theta Kappa International Honor Society, which every year assembles a team of 20 of the best and brightest students from across the U.S. out of 12.8 million community college students. Keen was recognized by The Gainsville Sun newspaper in an article, and there was also an article in USA Today on April 8 recognizing all of the student award winners. Keen is the son of Bill and Keri Keen, owners of Salescorp of Florida in Wildwood. He will transfer to the University of Florida this year and will continue his education in pursuit of becoming a large animal veterinarian. KEEN RECOGNIZED AT BEST AND BRIGHTEST Makira ODonnell, an eighth grader at South Sumter Middle School who competed in the 2014 FBLA State Leadership Conference at the Orlando Hilton in March, is shown holding the trophy she received for placing rst in the Business Math Competition. SUBMITTED PHOTO ODONNELL WINS MATH COMPETITION SUBMITTED PHOTO Taking part in a recent groundbreaking ceremony at the Mission Oaks Assisted Living and Memory Care facility in Oxford managed by Health Care Managers were, from left, Dr. Keith Kim, owner; Dr. John Kim, owner; Phil Bravo, lender Ameris Bank; Steve Sell, owner manager; Dennis Robinson, executive vice president Douglas Company; Ariel Rilon; Bo Russ, Architectural Concepts and Will Wise, superintendent Douglas Company. MISSION OAKS GROUNDBREAKING SUBMITTED PHOTO Joshua Loren, center, a student at Lake Panasoffkee Elementary School, won the 2014 Fifth Grade Essay contest, an annual, nationwide effort to encourage writing skills among fth grade students. He is joined by, from left, Stephen Loren, father; Sarah Loren, sister; Jennifer Loren, mother and Wanda Goodson Pearce, grandmother, at the February meeting of the Sumter County Retired Educators, during which the award was presented. For his awardwinning essay, The Great Day at Lego Land with my Nana and Papa, Joshua was awarded a certicate and a monetary award. Mary Simmons, chairman of the essay committee, also announced other elementary school winners at the event who received a monetary award: Websters Jessica Carter, Wildwoods Andrea Miranda-Alaijo and Bushnells Makayla Bedgood. LAKE PANASOFFKEE ELEMENTARY WRITER WINS AWARD

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 I remember High School in Apollo. Apollo was a little steel mill town in west ern Pennsylvania. I say was because it isnt a steel mill town any more. The steel mill closed many years ago and so did the high school. The building is still there, and every time I go home and drive by that old high school building the memories come ooding back. This year I will try for one more high school reunion. I lived in North Apollo and walked to school, rain or shine, snow or sleet. That was over 2 miles a day. It is no wonder that we were never overweight. I was downright skin ny. I was 5 feet 6 inches tall and weighed barely 100 pounds. I also had buck teeth. That should give you some idea as to what my high school days were like. I was never part of the popular crowd, but I had a nice group of friends. Of course in high school everyone wants to be part of the shining stars. Besides being skin ny and buck-toothed, I liked school and I liked to study. I especial ly liked English class and home economics. I didnt just do my own homework, I did my sis ters and my cousins. My senior year I de cided I was going to have some fun and not work so hard. I joined the Senior Girls Cho rus, the Glee Club, GAA, Speech Club and got a part in the senior play. I was even part of the prom commit tee, though I never was invited to attend the dance. My history teach er decided she was go ing to make sure I kept up my grades so that I would graduate with honors. She prodded me and nagged at me so that I didnt get be hind. My cousin Janet was valedictorian, but I was still in the running as salutatorian. I got enough grade points at the last minute, so my history teacher even wrote my speech, but I threw it away and wrote one for myself. I must admit I was pretty miserable as a high school student, but I was in for a sur prise when I left home for a job in the big city. Things changed for me big time. The study habits and work ethic I had learned to practice in high school proved to be a great advantage in the working world. The things that made me an unpopular stu dent made me an out standing employee. By the time I was 20, I was managing an ofce staff of about 15 employees. I had also begun to see myself in a different light. I was no longer a skinny, insecure teen ager but a competent member of the working staff of the Commerce Department in Wash ington, D.C. My working success led to my being a much more secure person and my social life im proved as well. While I was still work ing in the newsroom of the Daily Commercial I was asked by a teacher at South Sumter High School to speak to her class. It was a great ex perience. The boys and girls seemed quite con cerned about the tests they were about to take and we discussed how to study for them. I hope they all passed their SATs and gradu ated. It would be fun to hear from them. If you are a graduat ing senior this spring, you are about to discov er a whole new world. For some of you, col lege awaits. But those going straight into the job market may be sur prised at who will be the most successful. It isnt high school anymore. This is the real world where you will sink or swim, not only based on your personality but on your work ethic and your ability to do the job for which you are hired. Being top dog in high school wont mean a thing if you havent learned to be conscien tious on the job. Your high school wardrobe will proba bly not put you in good standing in the em ployment line. Dressing for success is not just a phrase, it is an import ant part of getting hired. A pair of low riding jeans and a letter sweater ar ent going to get you any where in the job mar ket and they wont pay the rent or buy the gro ceries. You cant live off mom and dad forever. Sooner or later you will have to get serious about a career, whether it is by earning a college degree or learning a trade. Remember the guy who sat in front of you in math class, the guy with the glasses, shiny shoes and pants that were too short, the guy who always had his homework done and answered all the ques tions? Tomorrow hell be the guy in the Brooks Brothers suit who works for a big accounting rm and walks around New Yorks nancial dis trict with a briefcase in one hand and a classy woman on his arm. When you were in high school you could get away with copying someone elses note book and cheating on an exam, but in real life that wont work. In real life, nerds rule. Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com. This isnt high school anymore this is real life NINA GILFERT FROM THE PORCH STEPS SUBMITTED PHOTO Pastor Ken Scrubbs, left, from The Genesis Center, 1414 W. Main St., in Leesburg, is shown accepting a check from Karen Mercer, right, of Chick-l-A in The Villages, and Project Legacy for the Genesis Center on March 10, as Pastor Sidney Brock looks on. The Genesis Center is a faith-based mentoring program ministering to local families in the community. GENESIS CENTER GETS DONATION SUBMITTED PHOTO Miss Florida United States is proud to announce that Lilly Parker and Emily Pelton have both been crowned in the Miss Florida United States Pageant held in Daytona Beach on March 30. Lilly Parker, the new Miss Pre-Teen Florida United States, attends Umatilla Middle School, while Emily Pelton, the newly crowned Miss Teen Florida United States, is a junior at Tavares High School. Both young ladies will compete for the national titles in their age divisions in Washington, D.C., in July. LAKE COUNTY GIRLS PLACE IN MISS FLORIDA UNITED STATES PAGEANT

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTS Comics www.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 561 SalonMarlenes HairFull Service Salon 352-343-3663 Color, Hair Cut & Conditioner Reg. $7500Now $5500Ladys Hair Cut Reg. $2000Now $1200Call Lilly to schedule one of these specials Affordable ~ Seniors Welcome Ask About Our Permanent Make-Up Specials! Marlenes Dollar StoreSouthridge Plaza www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated 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 Friday, May 2 the 122nd day of 2014. There are 243 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History: On May 2, 1908, the origi nal version of Take Me Out to the Ball Game, with music by Albert Von Tilzer and lyrics by Jack Norworth, was published by Von Tilzers York Music Co. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, May 2, 2014: This year you draw in a lot of opportunities. Your normal circle of friends and advisers seem to give you less posi tive feedback than they have in the past. At least you will know that your choices will be yours and no one elses. Take some time for your self, and incorporate some kind of centering activity into your life. If you are single, be careful, as you could attract someone who is emotional ly unavailable. Get to know a potential sweetie very well before committing. If you are attached, the two of you ben et from frequent weekends away as a couple. By sum mertime, you will act as if Cu pids arrow has hit you once more. CANCER is a good friend, and he or she often picks up on what you dont. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You might feel over whelmed by what you think you have to get done. You could work yourself into a tiz zy if you are not careful. Do not sit on negativity for too long. Reach out to a friend who offers a different per spective. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) A loved one or dear friend could push you too far. This person has a history of giving you the cold shoulder and developing an attitude when you least can handle it. You could be overwhelmed, and your vulnerability might be high. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You are a force to be dealt with, especially when fac ing a problem. You could feel overworked. You might want to push someone away who is negative. A friend who re ally cares about you will let you know that he or she sup ports you. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Let go, and understand what is happening around you. You could be disap pointed by a loved ones re sponse. Do not make a fuss over this issue. Know that an older friend or relative really admires the way you handle situations. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Oth ers like to be with you, but you might not have enough time to accomplish what you want. Retreat in order to get done what you must, and leave some free time for your friends. A call from a loved one at a distance will cheer you up. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Take a stand that is long overdue. You might want to look at a personal matter in a new way. Others might see you as cold or remote. Make an effort later in the day to ward a friend or loved one. Once you do, the caring will ow once more. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Take an overview of what is going on in front of you. You cant underestimate the im portance of a nancial mat ter. You need to have a con versation with a key person who can give you some im portant information. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Others see you as closed-off. Ask yourself why this impression of you exists. You might be in the habit of being overserious and not even realize it. A friend will try to help you loosen up, but rst you need to clear the air. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Allow others to run the show for now. You might want to take some time off to enjoy yourself. You could see the caring emerge once more in an old relationship. Sometimes you are too tired and withdrawn for your own good. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You tend to pick up where others have slacked off. You might not be as sure of yourself as you normal ly are. Indulge a roommate or loved one later in the day, when you have more time. Make it OK to postpone plans for now. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Holding you back on a Friday might seem close to impossible, yet a statement by a superior could stop you in your tracks. You under stand your priorities and de cisions. Make calls, and follow through on what is im portant to you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Consider your priorities and what works for you. Fam ily and your home life contin ue to be instrumental to your well-being. Do not minimize a needed expenditure. It is im portant to indulge yourself a little more than you have in the recent past. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: My wife and I both served in the military. When she returned from Egypt 19 months ago, she dropped a bomb on me, saying she didnt want to be married anymore. She said she had settled for sec ond best all her life and thats what she had done with me. She went on to say she knows theres some one better than me out there, and shes going to nd him. All the evidence points to an affair, which she denies constant trips out of town, emails and phone calls. We are now living paycheck to paycheck. We have no more savings and Im paying all the expens es when it comes to the kids. She retired a year ago and refuses to get a job worthy of her expe rience. The worst part is, our kids have suf fered. We have been sepa rated ever since she got back. She says our kids arent worth her trying to save our marriage. Our close friends and family are still shocked, but no one more than me. It has been a strug gle, which almost caused me to have a breakdown. Everything I do now is to lessen the impact on our kids. What advice can you offer me? TRYING TO COPE IN VIRGINIA DEAR TRYING TO COPE: Please accept my sym pathy. Your marriage is over and you have to accept it. If you havent con sulted a lawyer, you should do it NOW to gure out what your responsibility and HERS will be to the children once your di vorce is nal. They should be cared for by the parent who is will ing and able to give them stability, and the lawyer can help you determine this. From your description of your wife, that would be you, while she searches for someone she deserves. Person ally, I hope she nds him, because the way she has treated you has been brutal. DEAR ABBY: Im a stu dent in a community college. I enjoy the di versity of the students here; many are adults who are changing ca reers or getting the ed ucation theyve always wanted. One woman in my class has a habit of bringing her toddler with her. I understand that sitters can be un reliable and child care is expensive, but this disrupts the class and I know it distracts the mother, as well. She often has to get up mid-lesson when her child needs to use the restroom. I dont want to step on toes or intrude in peoples personal lives, but college is no place for an unruly toddler. How can I handle this? STUDENT IN NEW YORK DEAR STUDENT: I wholeheartedly agree with you that toddlers do not belong in col lege lectures where they distract the stu dents. This is some thing that should be discussed with whom ever is conducting the class, and if that doesnt x the prob lem, with the dean. P.S. Some colleges have baby-sitting facil ities on campus. 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. Kids are collateral damage in wifes war on marriage JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX Untitled art#: order#: 6 X 11 Black 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHERS NOTICE rf ntr btb tnt t f rtt fbr tfb Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance r t t rbb rrf tt t b bbr trtb brf tr br f marital TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL352-314-FASTFind It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST! Classified IndexLegal Notices . . . . . .0001 Notices . . . . . . . . .1000 At Your Service . . . . .9000 Employment . . . . . .2000 Pets/Animals . . . . . .6865 Merchandise . . . . . .6000 Real Estate/For RENT . .3000 Real Estate/For SALE . . .4000 Recreation . . . . . . .7000 Transportation . . . . . .8000 DEADLINES For Insertion COPY DATE Friday Thursday, 5pm Saturday Friday, 3pm Sunday Friday, 5:00pm Monday Friday, 5:00pm Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmCancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by 3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be made by 5:00pm Friday.ADJUSTMENTS department immediately at 314-3278 or 748-1955. CHECK OUT OUR SPECIALS! PROFESSIONALSERVICE DIRECTORY$65FOR FIRST ADAND 2ND ADHALF OFF SPECIAL Ad must be non-commercial only with single item priced at $100 or less. Price must appear in ad. Two line maximum. Pets, animals, guns and ammo excluded. Some restrictions. Limit 1 per household per month. ONE FREE AD PER MONTH! 2 LINES/7 DAYS:

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014

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MORRIS REALTY & INVESTMENTS Scottish HighlandsPopular Scottish Highlands in Leesburgis home features 3 bedrooms and 2 baths with living room and has a separate family room. Kitchen with breakfast bar. Wood oors in most of the rooms. Home has over 1500 sq of living area. Large spacious bedrooms with lots of closet space. Master bath has walk in shower and guest bath has tub and shower. Home is well maintained and ready to move in. Oversized 2 car garage. Home backs up to a private community area for even more privacy. Home shows well and is waiting for new owners to enjoy this Florida lifestyle. Amenities galore for the active including a heated pool, outside pool, Jacuzzi, tennis courts, work out rooms, rec room for all those community get togethers, and lots of activities on the monthly calendar. Join in and enjoy the fellowship. Shopping is close and so are the restaurants. Great place to live. Call Jo Leen Cooper Howe with Morris Realty and Investments at 352-2670770. Priced to sell at $115,000. Check out the virtual tour at http://www.tourfactory. com/idxr1128736 Home is well maintained and ready to move in. FOUR STAR HOMES Resort Style Living in The PlantationYou will not be at a loss for things to do. In one of Central Floridas most active and largest communities, e Plantation has just about everything to see and do, and to top it o, the location is perfect for easy commutes to both coasts, Orlando & the attractions! Enjoy a round of golf at one of the communities 18 hole Championship Courses. Or how about a relaxing evening by one of the pools, and then dinner at the on-site, fullservice restaurant. ere are many other amenities spanning from shing, shueboard and tennis, to billiards, arts & cras and soball. With over 2000 square feet, this 3 bedroom has been meticulously kept and is ready for a new owner. e split oor plan boosta a Bose surround sound system, solar tubes, and a 2 car garage. Right o the master suite, you will nd a sitting room, perfect for your morning coee, or a small oce! Enjoy a low, low HOA fee and all the xins! Call for your private viewing today.G4700519. $199,999. Four Star Homes has oces throughout Central Florida and the East Coast. Our team of experienced and professional sta and agents are ready to nd you that perfect home, that ts your needs. Call our oce today at (352) 505-8740 or stop by our oce in Fruitland Park. Located approximately 1/8 mile North of the Leesburg Walmart, right on Highway 27. You can also visit our website at www.FourStarHomes.com. We Sell Homes for a Living... But People are our Business!Right down the road from Publix, Winn-Dixie & the Florida Turnpike! PAL REALTY Pristine Home with a Private Pool!Gorgeous pool plan, open views, over 2000 square feet of luxury, two bedrooms, two baths and den or oce. Hardwood oors, ceramic tile in wet areas, open and split oor plan, inground pool with saline system and solar heat. A large kitchen features corian counters. Master bath features dual sinks, soaking tub and walk-in shower, spacious walk-in closets in bedrooms, access from guest bath to pool area, interior of the property recently painted with neutral colors. Low monthly association fees. Nicely priced in the 260s. e Plantation at Leesburg is a resident owned active adult gated golf and tennis community with 2 manned gates, a 3rd is monitored plus a roving patrol. On site restaurant, 2 golf courses with equity memberships available, 3 clubhouses, 3 pools, full time activity directors, 100+activities per week, state of the art tness centers, walking and biking trails & a 30-45 minute drive to all Orlando attractions. Stop by or call the sales oce for your personal tour of this home and the facilities. PAL Realty, 25327 US Hwy 27, Suite 202, Leesburg, FL 34748 (352) 326-3626. See more pictures of #1616 on our web site www.PALREALTY.net Gorgeous pool plan, open views, over 2000 square feet of luxury. Preview 2 LocationsMattress Market & Furniture OutletIn the Green Roof Buildings Ste. 101-102407-877-6677 Mattress Market Outlet 352-460-4816 BRAND NEW MATTRESS SETSStarting at $199 Queen & $399 KingPLUSManufactured Overstock Considered Excessive Stock 90 Days Same As Cash No Credit Checks MAGRUDER: Lead paint in a home cannot be ignored / C2 E1 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, April 30, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com Real Estate

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 Staff Report The Orlando Region al REALTOR Associa tion is pleased to an nounce that a member of its 2014 board of di rectors, Real tor Juan Car los German has been recognized as one of the na tions rising stars in real estate by REAL TOR Magazine. The 30 Under 30 honors program se lects young profes sionals from around the country who ex emplify raising the bar in real estate today, ex plains ORRA Chair man Zola Szerencses, RE/MAX 200 Realty. In addition to sales performance, the pro gram considers quali ties such as creativity, ambition, and leader ship. We are lucky to have Carlos in a posi tion of leadership at ORRA, where his pos itive inuence can be felt by the associations entire 9,500 members. Carlos, the only 30 Under 30 honoree in Florida this year, is broker-owner of Carlos Ger man & Team Inc., and en joyed a compa ny-wide sales volume of $10.6 million in 2013. My intent for the future is to grow the brokerage to the point where it be comes a respected and driving force in Cen tral Floridas real es tate market, says Ger man. The goal is for my company to be a vehicle to a better life style for those we help achieve their dreams of homeownership, and to be a catalyst for economic growth for those communities we serve. For information, go to www.orlandoreal tor.org or call 407-5137272. I n 2008, the United States Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) developed a Lead Renovation, Repair and Painting Rule (RRP Rule), which was implemented in 2010 and regulates how ren ovations can be completed on residential homes, apart ments and child-occupied facilities such as schools and daycares. Lead was an ingredient commonly used in paint up until the 1970s, and the EPA has deemed it a serious health risk for children who ingest it through deteriorat ing old paint. The consump tion of lead can adverse ly affect the nervous system creating growth and learning disabilities. The RRP Rule is no ordi nary regulation, and the EPA has come down with a heavy hand ning companies who do not follow their lead paint protocol in renovations. In the rst quarter, the EPA assessed huge nes across the country to remodeling companies who did not have their employees properly trained or who failed to doc ument their procedures. The nes have spooked remodel ers across the country. Essentially, before any work that disturbs the paint of a home constructed be fore 1978 is commenced, the homes paint must be tested for lead. The scopes of work include remodeling and re pair, electrical, plumbing, painting preparations, car pentry and window replace ment. All rms conducting the lead paint test and ren ovations must complete an eight-hour program to be properly certied by the EPA. The rm must remain up-todate on documentation and training. Minor work on a home with lead, which requires less than six-square feet per room, or 20-square feet or less on the exterior, can be done without following the RRP Rule. This does not in clude window replacement. Work beyond square-foot guidelines for lead requires very specic steps, includ ing total connement of the work area; cleaning with a HEPA vacuum; construc tion site posting; controlled debris removal; and special protective equipment for all workers. The process is very structured and costly. As a result of the EPAs RRP Rule, many remodelers and installers will not work on properties older than 1978 due to the cost and expo sure to EPA nes. Remod eling companies trained in lead abatement renovations are emerging, but the cost and availability are treach erous. Families will be faced with hard decisions when it comes to remodeling Grand pas old home. For many, the allure of owning an older home and renovating it has been a dream, but the EPA RRP Rule could make it cost prohibi tive. Great thought must be given to a home older than 1978, especially if it is in need of repair. There are many old er homes in Lake and Sum ter Counties that have lead, and homeowners should in sist that a simple lead test be done before purchasing it. Do-it-yourself kits are avail able at most home centers, and qualied home inspec tors can typically perform these tests. Lead paint in the home is a serious issue and homeowners should not un derestimate the potential costs. Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House Ra dio Show heard every Monday at noon on My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. DON MAGRUDER AROUND THE HOUSE Lead paint in a home cannot be ignored GERMAN ORRA Realtor receives 30 Under 30 award HBA hosts CAPS courses TAVARES The Home Builders Association of Lake-Sumter will host Certied Aging in Place Specialist courses at their ofces in Tavares. Course schedule is from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., on Tues., May 20 offering, Marketing and Communication Strategies for Aging and Accessibility (CAPS I). On Wed., May 21 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., with Design/Build Solutions for Aging and Accessibility (CAPS II); On Thurs., May 22 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., with Business Management for Business Professionals. Deadline for registration and payment is May 15. Registration forms and information for each course can be found online at. www.LakeSumterHBA.com or by calling 352-343-7101. KEVIN G. HALL / MCT A house is ready for sale in Phoenix, Ariz., once an epicenter of the national housing crisis. KEVIN G. HALL McClatchy Washington Bureau WASHINGTON A spate of new econom ic reports shows that a speedier recovery of the housing market does not appear in the cards this year. Housing ex perts are dialing back rosier projections in fa vor of another ho-hum year, where home sales are at and prices climb to make ownership less affordable. The National Associ ation of Realtors hinted Tuesday that itll low er, perhaps as soon as Monday, its forecast for sales of existing homes. The group reported that sales dipped 0.2 percent in March to an annual ized rate of 4.59 million, with sales of single-fam ily homes dipping 7.3 percent compared with the pace of March 2013. Wednesday brought similarly weak data on new home sales. Sales of newly built, single-fam ily homes dropped 14.5 percent in March to an adjusted annual rate of 384,000 units, accord ing to data from Depart ment of Housing and Urban Development and the U.S. Census Bureau. Thats a dou ble whammy, since new homes tend to be pur chased by homeowners who are trading up. A week earlier, the two agencies reported that nationwide hous ing production rose 2.8 percent above Febru ary numbers, a positive data point but one hard ly indicative of a sizzling housing market. It all adds up to the likelihood of yet anoth er subpar year for the housing sector. The (sales) forecast will be coming down and that is largely due to affordability chal lenges, Danielle Hale, director of housing sta tistics for the Realtors group, said in an inter view. Incomes have not kept pace with the pace of house price increas es, which has made homes less affordable this year than they were last year. The weak sales of new and existing homes come even as hiring ap pears to have moved onto more solid ground in the past six months. Im puzzled by the fact that existing home sales have been so weak, conceded Pat rick Newport, an econ omist specializing in housing for forecaster IHS Global Insight. There are contribut ing factors to the slug gish housing market, he said, including nearly a full percentage-point rise on 30-year xed mortgage rates and an unusually harsh win ter. The average rate on a 30-year xed mort gage is still below 4.5 percent, according to multiple surveys. Thats lower than mortgage rates in the long stretch between 1990 and 2008, when home sales and prices ourished na tionally. The problem is that ve years since the end of the Great Recession, few Americans can qualify for the histori cally low mortgage rate. After the near-collapse of the housing mar ket in 2007-2008, lend ing standards tightened and rst-time home buyers with little cred it history still struggle to get a loan. Thats led to home sales falling across the lower price points. Homes priced un der $100,000 are go ing backward, sales of those priced between $300,000 and $600,000 are at, and only those worth more than $1 mil lion are up, by about 8 percent. And rst-time homebuyers account ed for about 30 percent of sales in March, vs. 40 percent in more normal times. What weve seen in the data is that the low er end of the market (for mortgage applications) seems to be contract ing while the higher end seems to be growing, said Joel Kan, director of economic forecasting for the Mortgage Bank ers Association. Every thing below $417,000 is declining; every thing above that has been increasing. One of the reasons (why) is were seeing less rsttime homebuyers in the market. Credit products ex tended to homebuy ers are now about oneeighth of what they were during the bus tling 2006-2007 period, Kan added. Whether it is tight credit or not, people are denitely putting off home purchases, he said. Another wrinkle is that distressed sales are down. The Realtors data show that 10 per cent of sales in March were foreclosures and 4 percent were short sales, where the bank agrees to take a hit on homes valued below the mortgage they car ry. These distress sales in recent years helped clear away invento ry but held back home price appreciation. As 2014 moves along, housing goes from hopeful to underwhelming SEE HOUSING | E3

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Friday, May 2, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 Their reduced presence means fewer sales but also points to a market re turning to normal. The reduction in distress sales is particularly true in California, which was an epicenter state for the hous ing crisis along with Florida, Arizona and Nevada. We started our recovery about two years before the nation, said Leslie Appleton-Young, chief economist for the California Association of Realtors. So in California, we had big increases in sales in 2008 and 2009 as investors started to pick up properties selling at below replacement costs. With the investor frenzy ebbing, only the San Francisco Bay Area and Silicon Valley are still seeing rapid gains in sales and prices. I think the market is really a little bit exhausted. You have so many buy ers who have been disappointed, Appleton-Young said, noting that cash investors still snap up homes while average folks must lumber through the mortgage process. In some of these areas, it seems like you are working with people who dont really have a budget constraint. HOUSING FROM PAGE E2 SUBMITTED PHOTO Danny Smith, broker of Smith & Smith Realty in Wildwood, shown with his wife, Billie Faye Smith, was awarded the Central Florida Commercial Association of REALTORS Top Overall Land Producer for 2013 at the Annual Hallmark Awards ceremony that took place on April 22 at the Citrus Club in downtown Orlando. The CFCAR is the Commercial Realtors Overlay board representing 10 counties including Alachua, Brevard, Flagler, Lake, Marion, Osceola, Orange, Seminole, Sumter and Volusia Counties, with awards given to top producers in each county for specialty areas, as well as specialty nominated awards. Smith was awarded the No. 1 Top Land Producer for all 10 counties and was in the top ve in Investment Sales. He was also in the Top Ten for overall sales for the 10 county area and was the Top Producer for Sumter County. SMITH AWARDED CFCAR TOP OVERALL LAND PRODUCER JC REINDL Detroit Free Press Residential mortgage lending has been in a nosedive since the end of the renancing boom last year, heralding lean er times for big lenders. And this years ex treme winter hasnt help. People really didnt want to look at hous es and people didnt re ally want snowy boots traipsing through their houses for sale, said Kim Alexander, pres ident of the Michigan Mortgage Lenders As sociation. Nationwide, lenders made $226 billion worth of mortgages in the rst quarter, down 57 per cent from the same pe riod a year ago, when borrowers were lining up to renance their home mortgages at ul tra-low interest rates, according to data from the Mortgage Bankers Association. The past quarter rep resented the smallest volume of U.S. mort gage originations since 1997, despite rates that are still low by histori cal standards about 4.3 percent last week for a 30-year xed loan ver sus 3.4 percent a year ago. The problem is that most people in a po sition to renance al ready have. Mortgage lenders have responded to the market shift by laying off employees or re training staff to do more mortgage purchases and fewer renancings. Yet there hasnt been enough new purchase activity to compensate for the expired re nancing bonanza, forc ing the mortgage indus try to make do with a smaller overall market. Industry observers say that, with some excep tions, there have been fewer layoffs among some smaller, locally owned rms that didnt expand to capture the gust of renancing ac tivity that represented about 75 percent of the nations overall mort gage market in late 2012 and early 2013. Bose George, a mort gage analyst with New York-based investment rm Keefe, Bruyette & Woods, said it was com mon for large lenders to ramp up hiring to take advantage of the re nancing boom. But renancing activi ty was falling by last sum mer and slid to under 50 percent of the mortgage market this past quar ter. The Mortgage Bank ers Association forecasts that it will average 39 percent for 2014 as inter est rates continue their gradual rise. Citing the indus try-wide decline in mortgages, Troy, Mich.based Flagstar bank announced early this year it was trimming its workforce by 600 peo ple from its September headcount. Industry gures show Flagstar was eighth in the U.S. last year for mortgage volume and had 3,253 employees. The mortgage busi ness has basically fallen off a cliff, Flagstar CEO Alessandro (Sandro) Di Nello told the Detroit Free Press in January. Mortgage lenders see big drop in business LAWRENCE K. HO / MCT Sarah Luna graduated USC with about $75,000 in student-loan debt. She currently lives in an apartment in Glendale, Calif., and would like to buy a home but knows her student debt will keep that dream somewhere down the road. TIM LOGAN Los Angeles Times Sarah Luna wants to buy a home in up-and-coming north east Los Angeles before its too late. At 31, she has a masters de gree and earns more than $70,000 as a court reporter and freelance editor. She daydreams about trading the Glendale, Ca lif., apartment she shares for a little c ondo, maybe in Echo Park or Highland Park. Just one thing holds her back: The $700 shes paid every month since 2008, after she graduated from the University of South ern California with $75,000 in student debt. With about half that total left to pay, buying that condo seems a long way off. Honestly, I dont know if itll ever happen, she said. Barring some sort of awesome miracle, a down payment is hard to wrap my head around right now. Of the many factors hold ing back young home buyers rising prices, tougher lending standards, a still-shaky job mar ket none looms larger than the recent explosion of college debt. The amount owed on student loans has tripled in a decade, to nearly $1.1 trillion, according to the Federal Reserve Bank of New York. People in their 20s and 30s often the best-educated and highest-earning among them owe most of that tab. That is keeping a crucial segment of home buyers on the sidelines, deferring one of the traditional markers of adult success. The National Association of Realtors recently identied stu dent debt as a key factor in soft demand for home-buying this spring. A recent study by the trade group identied student loans as the top reason many home buyers delayed their pur chase. Many more didnt buy at all. Surveys show todays adults value homeowners hip just as much as their parents did. But the shaky job market, higher debt loads, and the roller-coast er market of recent years is keeping many from pulling the trigger, said Selma Hepp, senior economist with the California Association of Realtors. Theyre just postponing, she said. Its the economy and the recession and what that genera tion has gone through. The share of buyers who are rst-timers has dropped well below historical averages 28 percent of California buyers last year, compared with 38 percent typically, according to CAR sur veys. The absence of a new gen eration of customers could be come a long-term problem for the industry, said Dustin Hobbs, spokesman for the California Mortgage Bankers Association. You have to have that swath of rst-time buyers who will eventually be your move-up buyers, he said. When you take that out, it damages the whole chain. Traditionally, student borrow ers were more likely than most people to buy a house, experts say, because college graduates tend to earn more. But thats ipped since 2008, according to researchers at the New York Fed. Today, the share of 30-yearold homeowners who have stu dent debt is lower than that of 30-year-old homeowners with out it. Its a sign that skilled, educat ed workers are getting pushed out of the housing market. When people have less mon ey to commit to housing, they dont buy a house, Hobbs said. Jay Stewart Samilin sees that all the time. Hes an agent at Ro deo Realty in Beverly Hills, Ca lif., and runs a tax preparation business on the side. Many of his younger clients are skipping the house until they pay down their debt. Theyre maxed out on stu dent loans, and theres nothing else they want to think about until they pay that down, he said. Some who do start shopping quickly realize they cant afford as much house as their income suggests. The more they pay each month on student loans, the less the bank will lend them to buy a house, said Natalie Lohrenz, director of counsel ing at Consumer Credit Coun seling Services of Orange Coun ty, Calif. In a pricey market such as Southern California, that can severely limit a buyers options. You have to think about your quality of life after you purchase this home, she said. Its OK to rent for a while. Thats not to say some people dont make it work. Marco Manansala is start ing to shop for a house, maybe a two-bedroom in Long Beach, Calif., or on Los Angeles East side, close to a freeway. When he began to think about it, the 28-year-old got preapproved for a loan but only for $180,000. That gets you a shack, he said. I asked, How do I get more? They said I need to pay down debt. So he started aggressively pay ing off his car, and hes worked his student loan balance down to $6,000, from $10,000. With a good job as a creative director for a Venice marketing agency, he has cut his spending to save up for a down payment. Hes getting close. I have a goal of buying some thing by June, Manansala said. Im gearing up for it. But many others, like Luna, are forced to take a much lon ger view. She graduated into the worst job market in decades. Al though she eventually found work that enabled her to keep up with loan payments, its been hard to save much. In six years, shes paid down nearly half of her original tab. When she bor rowed the money for a masters in professional writing, Luna ac knowledges, she was an ideal istic 22-year-old, and the num bers didnt seem real. Now the reality of a $700-a-month student loan payment makes it hard to get ahead, house or no house, even with a good salary. And shes worried shell get priced out of the city she loves. Its frustrating, she said. I think by the time I get a chance to get together that money and nd a house, itll be unattainable. Student debt holds back many would-be home buyers

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 2, 2014 M/I Homes to open six new communities in 2014 ORLANDO M/I Homes plans to open six new communities in Central Florida this year in Winter Garden, Lake Mary, East Orange County, East Lake County, Oviedo, and West Orange County at Horizons West. David Byrnes, area president at M/I Homes in Orlando, said the home builder plans to build neotraditional homes and town homes in addition to tradition al single-family homes. Altogether 700 new home sites are planned in the new communi ties, Byrnes said, with starting prices that range from the low $200s to the $700s. Thank you for reading the local newspaper! THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL