Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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English
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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INSURGENTS IN UKRAINE TO HOLD REFERENDUM, A8 JOB MARKET: In positive sign, reports says unemployment applications fell by 319K, C5 SUMTER: Woman accused of covering up shooting A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, May 9, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 129 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C8 CROSSWORDS D3 DIVERSIONS C9 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS C5 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A8 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10. 91 / 71 Partly sunny and warm 50 Guitars and Cars: Two swap meets for the price of one from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sun day at Renningers Antique Center, 20651 U.S. Hwy 441, Mount Dora. Includes the Musicians Swap Meet and Classic Car and Cycle Swap Meet. Cost $2. The Little Foxes by Lillian Hellman is planned from 8-10 p.m. today, Saturday and Sunday at the Melon Patch Theater, 311 N 13th St., Leesburg. Cost: $18 adults, $9 students. LITTLE FOXES AT MELON PATCH Country music band Restless Heart will appear at 2:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. on Saturday at the Orange Blossom Opry, 13939 SE Highway 42 in Weirsdale. Tickets are $30. Call 352-821-1201. RESTLESS HEART AT OPRY GUITARS AND CARS 1 2 3 TOP WEEKENDS 3 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com B orn prematurely in South Africa and unable to stand on his weak hind legs, a baby elephant received custom leg braces made by a Bushnell company, which also has tted numerous horses, alpacas, donkeys, and a goose with prosthetic devices and limbs. Its a pretty incredible feel ing to help an animal who somebody says has to be put down because of a leg issue, said Ronnie Graves, 59, presi dent and owner of VIP Veteri nary Inclusive Prosthetics and Orthotics, who helped Moses, the baby elephant, from be coming prey to predators. And while many people have followed another Sum ter County story that has gone viral about Chris P. Bacon, the pot-bellied pig who has a wheeled device to get around, Graves has been creating a wide array of prosthetic devices for 35 years for people and the past 17 years for 120 animals. He once made a exible bucket for Hoppy, a goose, to sit in. Velcro straps came over in front of the gooses wing and behind it to hold her in place. A waterproof plas tic roller blade was attached and the height was adjusted so that Hoppy could push her self along and go wherever her LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com A report released this week to the Lake County School Board raises ques tions about whether there was a concerted effort by the school district to skirt Floridas class size law. The report by Carr, Riggs & Ingram, found that 136 teachers said they were asked to sign or submit in accurate class-size docu ments. The report further alludes to what it calls general statements from the District ofce that may have put perceived pressure on staff to meet CSR requirements. But despite those nd ings, the report charac terizes the underreport ing of class sizes in Lake County as misunder standings and misinter pretation of the rules and does not identify which district ofcials may have been involved in pressur ing schools to fudge their numbers. While the School Board as a whole did not offer a strong reaction to the re port, three members ex pressed concern this week that the document did not offer a denitive conclu sion about whether the underreporting of class sizes was intentional. Kyleen Fischer, who cast the one lone vote against Carr, Riggs & Ingram con ducting the review, said she found the report gen eral and supercial. Fischer said she intends to take the administration to task. I think the board has to speak to that, she said in a telephone interview. We have to be loud and clear that we do want ac countability and do want to know where the errors were made. If that cant be done, the administrators at the top have to accept full responsibility. As part of the review, School Board wonders: Were numbers fudged? I think there was manipulation.There is pride that they can get the job done. The pressure was on the principals. Kyleen Fischer School Board member Questions raised as to whether class-size issues were intentional SEE SCHOOLS | A2 BUSHNELL: PROSTHETICS FOR PONIES AND PACHYDERMS Out on a limb to help animals THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Ronnie Graves shows a cast of a horse leg at his Bushnell company, VIP Veterinary Inclusive Prosthetics and Orthotics. He has been helping animals for the past 17 years, while being in the prosthetics business for 35 years. PHOTO COURTESY OF RONNIE GRAVES One of Ronnie Graves favorite photos is of him with Luigi, a miniature donkey, as the two show off their prosthetic limbs. SEE ANIMALS | A2 CRAIG RUTTLE / AP Central Florida quarterback Blake Bortles poses with NFL commissioner Roger Gooddell after being selected by the Jacksonville Jaguars. BORTLES TO JACKSONVILLE Associated Press The Jacksonville Jaguars made the rst surprise se lection in the NFL draft by choosing UCF quarterback Blake Bortles with the third overall pick. The Jaguars took Bortles over fellow signal callers Johnny Manziel and Teddy Bridgewater, as well as dy namic receiver Sammy Wat kins and versatile defensive end Khalil Mack. Jacksonville has long need ed a quarterback since tak ing Byron Leftwich in 2003 and Blaine Gabbert in 2011. But general manager Dave Caldwell made it seem like drafting a quarterback was a long shot, saying that I think the majority of this (quarter back) class has a ways to go. The 6-foot-5 Bortles com pleted 68 percent of his pass es last season for 3,581 yards, with 25 touchdowns. UCF QB selected third overall in NFL Draft For more on the draft, see Sports, Page B1

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 HOW TO REACH US MAY 8 CASH 3 ............................................... 0-5-5 Afternoon .......................................... 9-6-2 PLAY 4 ............................................. 3-3-5-3 Afternoon ....................................... 6-7-8-3 FLORIDA LOTTERY MAY 7 FANTASY 5 ......................... 13-16-23-28-34 FLORIDA LOTTO ............... 4-12-15-24-38-40 POWERBALL .................. 17-29-31-48-4934 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION STEVE SKAGGS publisher 352-365-8213 ........................... steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.com MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.com PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call ing 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com GOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Email news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. CALENDAR Email upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. Montverde Academy swim coach Aril son Champam De Almeida is the schools swimming coach and director of the re cently opened Aquatics Center. He is the rst coach in school history to hold both titles. Also, George Karos is Montverde Acad emys director of communications. CLARIFICATION surveys were sent to teachers, administra tors and data processing staff. Out of 2,818 surveys, 1,517 responses were re turned. According to the sur veys, 206 teachers 15 percent of respondents said they have had students placed in their classrooms who were as signed to other classes. In addition, 23 percent of administrators sur veyed said they knew that students were in class rooms while assigned to other classes. The review, presented at a School Board meeting Monday, pointed to lack of training and the vague Florida statute regarding class-size compliance as major contributors to the problem district wide. Fischer said she is trou bled by the teachers sur veyed who said they were asked to sign class-size re ports they knew were in accurate. No teacher should be put in a position to have to tell anything but the truth, she said. I think when we do something like that we are intention ally moving students. Indeed, while the re port blamed the errors on misunderstandings and misinterpretation of the rules, Fischer did not buy those conclusions. I think there was manip ulation, she said. There is pride that they can get the job done. The pressure was on the principals. She believes that pres sure trickled down from the top. General statements from the district ofce such as we will make class size and be cre ative and make it work may have put perceived pressure on staff to meet class size requirements, the review stated. I feel the schools may have perceived some pressure to meet those requirements based on that, said Sara Apple white, the CPA who con ducted the review. Lake County Superin tendent Susan Moxley previously said no one in her ofce knowingly co erced school principals to lie about their class sizes to skirt state rules. Moxley called for the re view after nding that six principals broke the law by inaccurately report ing their class sizes to the state. Simone Maduro-Fer guson, a teacher at Lake Minneola High School, re cently tipped off the Flor ida Department of Educa tion (FLDOE) about the class-size violations. In her complaint, she states she was asked to re move kids from her class roster during FTE count ing week, where schools are required to provide an accurate count of student enrollment to the state. School district ofcials subsequently launched an investigation and found additional report ing problems in ve oth er schools. Principals at Mount Dora High School, Tav ares Elementary School, Sawgrass Bay Elementary in Clermont, Sorrento El ementary, Lake Minneo la High School and Grassy Lake Elementary in Minneola, reported to the FLDOE that their average class sizes were smaller than was actually the case. By Florida law, pub lic schools are not per mitted to exceed certain class-size limits: 18 stu dents per class in pre-kin dergarten through grade 3, 22 per class in grades 4 through 8 and 25 in grades 9 through 12. Schools that violate those limits are subject to nes. School Board Member Tod Howard said he was also disappointed by the review. I dont think we are go ing to be able to identify the intent of the adminis tration, he said. I asked for the scope to be made more in depth and they chose to ignore it. Howard added the tax payers deserve to have the facts and we did not end up with that. We had an opportuni ty to make sure we are be ing transparent, he said. For whatever reason, that is not what we ended up with. We have a serious management problem at the district level within Lake County schools. As a result, Howard said the board needs to nd a solution for the systemic issues we are having. This is not just an iso lated incident, he said. But Rosanne Bran deburg, another board member, lauded Moxley for addressing the prob lem by beginning training at the district level. The superintendent has accepted ownership of this, she said. How do we learn from our mis takes and how do we train our employees so that it never happens again? Meanwhile, Board Mem ber Bill Mathias said he was pleased with the spirit of the report, but also ques tioned its depth and scope. If what we were try ing to do was to x a bro ken procedure, the an swer was the scope was broad enough, he said. If the intent was to bring absolute responsibility to an individual or multiple individuals, that should have been specically discussed and it wasnt. Over a two-day period, Board Chairwoman Deb bie Stivender did not re turn a call for comment. While several board members expressed frus tration with the report, it is not clear if anything will be done to address the concerns board members raised. Stuart Klatte, president of the Lake County Educa tion Association, said the report left out information such as narratives teach ers were asked to write. They did not take the next step of what is the course of the prob lem and who we hold ac countable, he said, add ing $20,000 for a 20 page report was not money well spent. Fischer said she heard from teachers that some had been interviewed by phone while others were not interviewed at all. Superintendent Susan Moxley and Applewhite, the auditor, did not return phone calls for comment. Chris Patton, spokes man for the district, said the employee investiga tion regarding the class size violations was still ongoing. SCHOOLS FROM PAGE A1 heart desired. She could swim in it, too. The goose never received the notoriety like Chris P. Bacon, who has his own website, childrens books and T-shirts. Its my fault. Im not one to go out and toot my own horn, said Graves, whose passion for his work goes beyond his training and ex pertise to a more personal level. Graves is an amputee who lost his left leg below the knee at age 20 af ter a train accident in Council Bluff, Iowa, on May 15, 1975. I would have never gotten into prosthetics and orthotics if I had not lost my own leg, Graves said. It was most denitely a blessing. His began in the prosthetics eld by working in an Orlando pros thetics lab. I started growing in the busi ness, learning from a lot of my peers, he said. I think it has made it easier for people to relate to me. They feel like I know what Im talking about and what Im feeling. Graves understands the range of emotions some people feel in the beginning in adjusting to life as an amputee. Its tough to get over the hur dle, he said. Most adults are an gry and upset that this has hap pened, so youve got to get past the anger, then you have to get them to realize, Hey, I can do anything I want to do, and once you get to that point, you can do miracles with them. You can get them run ning and get them dancing. He was dancing on the dance oor for four hours with his own prosthetic leg when he met the love of his life. Graves and his wife, Linda, have been married for 32 years. I have learned from my hus band, that in many cases, disabil ity is a state of mind, Linda said. Together we built a business and started a non-prot organization that we are passionate about. We love animals and helping people; we believe in sharing our blessings and through our love of animals and passion for helping people, we have been fortunate to successful ly accomplish both. Linda runs the day-to-day oper ations, personnel and accounting functions of the business, while Graves handles the fabrication, patient care and the creative side of the company. Graves developed a working pro tocol in helping animals, and he only does his work under requests from veterinarians. There is a mindset somewhere that you can make a device for an animal stick it on the horse and turn him out to pasture and forget about it, and you cant, he said. You dont do this with humans and you cant do it with animals. His process has involved having a device worn and taken off every two hours for seven days for the animal to get acclimated, along with being given treats such as food or attention. One special case was work ing with Sitka and Belmont, two horses that belonged to Jill and Tony Curtis, the late actor. Graves stayed at the couples home as he tted the horses. Sitka could not get up and walk when I met her, said Graves, who was pleased the horse took right away to wearing the device. Bel mont had suffered from an old knee fracture and arthritis, and he was videotaped as he happi ly wagged his tail as he limped to a hay pile. It brought tears to my eyes, Graves said. Some of the animals that he has helped can be seen on Facebook, and one of Graves favorite photos shows him standing next to Luigi, a miniature donkey, as they both show their prosthetic legs. ANIMALS FROM PAGE A1 We had an opportunity to make sure we are being transparent. For whatever reason, that is not what we ended up with. We have a serious management problem at the district level within Lake County schools. Tod Howard School Board member PHILIP ELLIOTT and LAURIE KELLMAN Associated Press MEMPHIS, Tenn. Its too early to say the tea partys over. But with a Senate majority in reach, the Republican Party and its allies are using campaign cash, positions of inuence and other levers of power to defuse what they consider challeng es by weak conservative candi dates before the 2014 midterm elections and the 2016 presi dential race. The party is cher ry picking other candidates, in cluding some who rode the tea party wave to a House majori ty in 2010. Some of those law makers are getting boosts from the very establishment the class vowed to upend. It all adds up to an expensive and sweeping effort by nation al and state Republicans to blur the dividing line between fac tions that many believe cost the GOP the Senate majority and prolonged the 2012 presiden tial nomination ght. We cant expect to win if we are ghting each other all the time, said Matt Borges, chairman of the Ohio Republican Party. This year, Republicans are within six seats of controlling the Senate. By changing rules at the presidential level and show ering money and support on candidates in North Carolina, Georgia, Michigan and more states, Republican leaders are trying to drum out tea par ty-approved candidates they consider awed like ones who were seen as costing the GOP winnable Senate seats in Delaware, Missouri and Neva da in recent years. It makes sense to get con trol of the process, said Borg es, who was attending the na tional Republicans meeting in Memphis this week where of cials were rewriting the rules on presidential debates. Merging the factions is un comfortable for all sides, and weighted heavily in favor of the well-nanced and organized Republican Party, its state af liates and allied groups like the Chamber of Commerce. In contrast, the tea party is a loosely afliated group of con servative activists some who now call themselves the lib erty movement who fa vor smaller government and a balanced budget. Public favor is waning for the rebrands, polls nd. And as the Republi can Party calculates how to cull the best of the tea partys can didates and energy, the activ ists are trying to gure out what theyve won in the four-yearlong struggle. Tea party power wanes as GOP elite work for electoral wins

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLS Womens Golf Championship returns to El Campeon The Central Florida Sports Commission, Oglethorpe University and Lake County will host the 2014 NCAA Division III Womens Golf Championships at Mission Inn Resort & Club in Howey-in-theHills, May 13-16 for the fth time. The event will feature 21 teams traveling to Lake County to compete for an NCAA title with tee times be ginning at 7:45 a.m. every morning and admission is free. For information, go to www.ncaa. com or call David Broussard at 407515-6552 or email to dbroussard@ centraloridasports.org. TAVARES Mustang Music Association hosts barbecue fundraiser Teaming up with the Tavares Elks Lodge, the Eustis High School Panther Band is hosting a barbecue fundraiser on Saturday to be held at the Elks Lodge, 2540 Dora Ave. Dinner will include 1/4 chicken, pulled pork, barbecue beans, cole slaw and a dinner roll and will be available from 5 to 7 p.m., with take out, eat-in and local business deliv eries starting at 2:30 p.m. The Mustangs will also have a bin available for donations of canned goods and non-perishable food items to be donated to the Hearts and Hands ministry in Eustis. For information, go to www.eus tisband.com, or call band director Gerald Ricke 352-357-3366. FRUITLAND PARK American Legion hosts 5K Fun Run/Walk event Honoring Armed Forces Day, American Legion Post 219, 194 W. Fountain St., will host a 5K Fun Run/Walk event, observing the day that pays tribute to the men and women who serve/served in the United States armed forces. Pre-registration deadline for the event and the non-refundable entry fee of $25 per runner and $20 per walker, is due by Saturday. Race day check-in begins at 7 a.m. on May 17 at the Post. For information and to register, call the Post at 352-787-2338 or Jim Maynard at 352-978-9197. LEESBURG Food Truck-N-Flick Night announces film title The feature lm for the Food Truck-N-Flick Night is Parental Guidance to be shown at 8 p.m. downtown on Saturday. A variety of food trucks, which will begin serving at 5:30 p.m., will be available to visitors and live en tertainment will be provided by Jill Towers. For information, go to www. foodtrucknick.leesburgpartner ship.com. MOUNT DORA Clubs team up to collect eye glasses The Mount Dora Lions Club and the East Lake Leo Club have teamed up to collect eye glasses to be recy cled for the community. These two community groups will collect your used eye glasses and hearing aids to be recycled for dis tribution at 10 a.m., on Saturday, at three local post ofces: 711 N. Donnelly St., in Mount Dora; 111 E. Clifford Ave., in Eustis; and 24106 State Road 46 in Sorrento. For information about the eye glass collection and the Lions, call Mary Pezzo at 352-735-9629 or go to www.mtdoralions.org. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com A 37-year-old Sumter County woman has been arrested on a number of charges after allegedly covering up an accidental shooting in her home. According to ofcials with the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, an uniden tied 23-year-old woman victim showed up on Tuesday at Citrus Memorial Hospital in Inverness with a gunshot wound, ex plaining she was at a large gathering in the Croom area of Sumter County when an argument erupted and she was shot in the leg. Sheriffs ofcials said deputies conduct ed an exhaustive search for other potential victims and evidence be fore learning the actual shooter was one of two young men that Christina Lynn Baxter had brought to her Bushnell home. They had been drinking alcohol when one of the men pulled out a gun and it went off accidentally. Baxter was charged with interfering in the custody of a minor, contributing to the delinquency of a mi nor, obstruction without violence, tampering with evidence and child ne glect, the latter charge the BUSHNELL Woman charged in shooting cover-up BAXTER MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com If you are driving with a sus pended license, its probably not a good idea to replace the li cense tag on your vehicle with a picture of a hand with its middle nger extended. According to an arrest afdavit, a Lake sheriffs dep uty was traveling on U.S. Highway 27 on Wednesday when he saw a gray scooter make an illegal turn from Longview Avenue. The vehicle had a piece of cardboard with a draw ing of a middle nger where the li cense plate should have been. The ofcer pulled over the LADY LAKE Motorist without license tag arrested FREEMAN TAMARA LUSH and MIKE SCHNEIDER Associated Press TAMPA A man, his wife and their two teenage children were shot before the mil lion-dollar home they were renting burned down in what inves tigators called arson, a re perhaps exacer bated by reworks and gasoline, authorities said Thursday. Autopsies were still being completed to de termine how they died, but investigators have said they are looking into the possibility of a murder-suicide. Au thorities recovered a gun at the home registered to Darrin Campbell and he bought an exceed ingly large amount of reworks and gas cans days before the re, Hillsborough Coun ty Sheriffs Col. Donna Lusczynski said. Authorities still have not positively identied the bodies, but the fami ly has not been account ed for and a relative said they were inside the home when it burned. As ames shot through the roof Wednesday morning, neigh bors reported explosions, pre sumably hearing re works go off inside. Authorities have not indicated who may have started the re or why. Campbell bought $650 of reworks on Sunday and author ities said re works were found through out the ve-bed room home. Still, it wasnt clear what role the reworks might have played, though Lusczynski said they couldve been used to ignite the re or keep it going. Campbell had been an executive for sev PHOTO COURTESY OF HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY SHERIFFS OFFICE Flames destroy a mansion owned by former tennis star James Blake on Wednesday in a gated community in Tampa. EVE EDELHEIT / AP This aerial photo shows the burned out home on Thursday in Tampa. Authorities have said they think the re at the ve-bedroom home was intentionally set and that they found reworks inside the home. Police: 4 found dead in Tampa home were shot SEE SHOOTING | A4 SEE SCOOTER | A4 SEE FIRE | A4 SEE CRIST | A4 BRENDAN FARRINGTON AP Political Writer TALLAHASSEE Repub lican gubernatorial candi date Charlie Crist criticized his opponent for traveling to Cuba on a fact-nding trip. Democratic guberna torial candidate Crist now wants to visit the commu nist-run island to nd facts of his own. Crist said during his 2006 campaign that Dem ocratic opponent Jim Da vis shouldnt have visited Cuba on a congressional trip, saying I know when its time to visit Havana, and its when its free. But times, along with Crists party, have changed. In his second run for gov ernor, Crist believes the United States should scrap the 52-year-old embargo, and he wants to visit the island to see what condi tions are like there. Crists shift on Cuba has evolved along with his po litical registration. Crist criticized for planning trip to Cuba MATT SEDENSKY / AP Former Republican Gov. Charlie Crist signs a copy of his book before he speaks to the Forum Club of the Palm Beaches in West Palm Beach, Monday. BLAKE AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Jeannie Lawrence, the moth er of a motorcyclist injured in a crash on the last day of Leesburgs Bikefest, remains cautiously opti mistic hell pull through. They think hes going to make it, she said Thursday. But any amount of damage thats been done to his brain he hasnt come around yet, hes not awake and not cognizant. Her son, Stephen E. Tuttle, 46, remains at Orlando Regional Medical Center after sustaining blunt force trauma to the head. A Leesburg police incident re port released May 2 states Lees burg City Commissioner Truman Jay Hurley, 45, apparently was in the center lane of U.S. Highway 441 when he made a quick right turn at Gartor Harley-Davidson and his pickup truck struck the motorcyclist. Hurley contends he was in the right lane when the LEESBURG Mother opens up on sons Bikefest crash SEE CRASH | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 collision occurred. Lawrence said her son is a server at Red Lobster but is a vegan himself. The Leesburg High School graduates hobbies are music he owns 600 to 700 albums and riding his 1987 Yamaha motorcycle. Lawrence said Leesburg po lice have been nice to her and are doing their job to nd out what happened that morning. The police report states two witnesses put Hurley in the cen ter lane, with one saying Tut tle had no time to react and the other saying he did not see the motorcyclists brake lights or hear tires screeching before the collision. Police testing with a sim ilar vehicle to Hurleys 2010 F-150 also showed it apparently was in the center lane, the report states. Leesburg police Capt. Rob Hicks said in an email Thursday there was nothing new to report on the investigation. Lawrence said her son is a very positive person. Steve wouldnt want all this drama, she said. driver, Brandon De wayne Freeman, of Lady Lake, who alleged ly admitted to the dep uty that he didnt have a license and the vehicle was not registered. Police said a check of his record revealed Freemans license was revoked for being a ha bitual trafc offend er and the 26-yearold was arrested on charges of driving on a suspended license. Another driver also brought unnecessary attention to herself on Wednesday, Mount Dora police reported. Stacia Bawgus, of Mount Dora, was driv ing around with her passenger hanging out side the vehicles win dow, according to an arrest afdavit. A back ground check deter mined the 20-year-old womans license was revoked after a convic tion for driving under the inuence. The ofcer spoke with the passenger, Alex is Gross, who said the car was hers but she al lowed Bawgus to drive because Gross was un familiar with the area. The ofcer said Gross was aware of Bawgus li cense status. Bawgus was jailed on a charge of driving on a revoked license. result of the home being full of young children in her care at the time. She remained in the Sumter County Jail Wednes day in lieu of $12,000 bail. According to Capt. Kevin Hofecker, sheriffs spokesman, the victims story began to unravel and the investigation eventually led detectives to Baxters home. Hofecker said people in the home initially told false stories, including Baxter, who allegedly lied for eight hours before detectives learned the truth. eral high-prole busi nesses. He was current ly working at a records management rm and volunteering as treasurer at his childrens private school. His wife, Kimber ly, was a stay-at-home mom, according to her father, Gordon Lambie. The family moved to Tampa more than a decade ago. They sold their home in 2012 for $750,000 and signed a two-year lease for the 6,000 square-foot home owned by former tennis pro James Blake. He bought the home in the Avila community in 2005 for $1.5 million, accord ing to property records. Avila is known for its mansions, heavy secu rity, country club and golf course. Many wellknown athletes have called the community home over the years. Lambie said the family wanted to move closer to the childrens school, Carrollwood Day School. Nineteen-year-old Colin Campbell was a talented baseball play er who planned to grad uate high school next month. His teenage sister, Megan, was a ninth-grader who made an honor roll and took dance lessons. Ive lost my entire family, Lambie said from his Michigan home. Its very tough right now because Im 1,500 miles away. Campbell bought six packages of recrackers and about the same num ber of reworks designed to shoot into the air, said William Weimer, vice president of Ohio-based Phantom reworks. He described them as back yard reworks some one might set off on the Fourth of July. IN MEMORY OBITUARIES James Watson Hagan Jr. James Watson Jake Hagan Jr., 86, of Co coa, passed away Sun day, May 4, 2014. Born in Callahan, Flori da, he attended Eustis High School in the early 1940s. He was a prolif ic mechanic and loved stock car racing, even driving early in his ca reer. He worked in sales & service for American Can. Jay was the trea surer and very active member of Trinity Bap tist Church, Wildwood, prior to moving to Co coa in 1996. He was a member at First Baptist Church, Merritt Island. He is survived by his wife of 47 years, Mar garet Hagan, Cocoa, FL; 2 daughters, Lin da McFadden, Orlando, FL, Angie Hayes, Bax ter, TN; step-son, Tony Kirby, Palm Bay, FL; 3 step-daughters, Aza Bo gardum Orlando, FL, Pamela Schenker, Or lando, FL, Tami Scheip, Mooresville, NC; sister, Eloise Matthews, Eustis, FL; former wife, Virgin ia Corbett; 9 grandchil dren and 8 great-grand children. Services will be held at Harden/Pauli Funeral Home Chapel, Eustis on Monday, May 12, 2014 at 2:00 PM. In terment will follow at Lakeside Memory Gar dens, Eustis. The fami ly will receive friends at the funeral home prior to the service from 1-2 PM. Online Guestbook available at www.hard enpauli.com Arrange ments by Harden/Pau li Funeral Home, Eustis. Sally Ford Toomes Sally Ford Toomes, 59, of Eustis, FL passed into the arms of Jesus on May 1, 2014. Sally, a servant and follower of God the Father, Je sus the Son, and the Holy Spirit was a loving wife, daughter, mother, grandmother, friend, and Nurse Prac titioner at Adult Med icine of Lake County, was survived by: hus band, Jim Toomes; par ents, Herb and Martha Ford of Eustis; broth er, Robert Ford of Hous ton TX; daughter, Sarah Crow, of Orlando; niec es, Christine, Andrea, Brittany, and Danielle Ford of Houston, TX; step children, Forrest and Clay Toomes and Meredith Toomes Gibbs of Orlando; grandchil dren: Kalen Winston of Winter Park, Joshua and Lily Gibbs of Or lando. Celebration of Life to be held May 10, 2014 at 11:00 a.m. at First Baptist Church, Eustis, where she and Jim are members. In lieu of owers, Sally wished for donations to be made to her favor ite foundations/chari ties: www.tnbcfounda tion.org (triple negative cancer research), www. lifeschoices.net/ (for pregnant women), www.z883.com (praise and worship radio sta tion) www.alphamin istries.org She loved and served with her whole heart, mind, and soul and will be dear ly missed. Online guest book at www.hardepau li.com Arrangements by Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis. DEATH NOTICES Laura Ann Aponik Laura Ann Aponik, 48, of Astor, died Tuesday, May 6, 2014. Beyers Fu neral Home, Astor. TOOMES SHOOTING FROM PAGE A3 SCOOTER FROM PAGE A3 FIRE FROM PAGE A3 CRIST FROM PAGE A3 As a Republican gov ernor he had a tough approach to the com munist-run island and supported tighter re strictions on travel and money sent to Cuba. As an independent candi date for Senate in 2010, he supported President Barack Obamas decision to allow Cuban-Ameri cans unrestricted travel to visit relatives in Cuba and to send them more money. This year as a Demo cratic candidate for gov ernor, he said he would support lifting the em bargo, which he says hasnt worked and has hurt Cubans. Crist didnt immedi ately return a voicemail left on his cellphone and campaign spokesman Kevin Cate said he wouldnt be available to talk Thursday. The cam paign sent an email to the news media earlier in the week highlighting a Miami Herald story about Crist planning the trip. Its not sitting well with some. Messing with peoples turbulent political histo ry should not be taken lightly, said Republican state Rep. Jose Felix Diaz of Miami, whose parents are Cuban immigrants. He said it is one thing for a congressman, sena tor or even a sitting gov ernor to visit the com munist-run island for fact-nding; but to do so as a political candidate crosses a line, Diaz said. There absolutely is a political calculation in volved and that has up set a lot of people in Mi ami, Diaz said, adding that Crist wont be able to see real conditions in Cuba or talk to dissi dents. Hes going to be in a state-led trip by the Castro regime, he said, referring to Cuban Pres ident Raul Castro. Simply being in favor of lifting the embargo wouldnt likely hurt Crist politically since there is growing support for the idea in the Cuban-Amer ican community, said Fernand Amandi, a Miami-based pollster whose company special izes in Hispanic public opinion and works more often with Democrats than Republicans. But the idea of actu ally visiting the country is upsetting some Crist supporters, Amandi said. I think hed be wise to consult with leaders of the Cuban exile com munity before coming to a denitive decision on whether this is the right move or not, Amandi said. This may yet prove to be a bridge too far. Republican Gov. Rick Scott also criticized Crists plans. Any trip Charlie Crist takes to Cuba will only serve to promote the Cu ban dictatorship and their oppressive regime, Scott said in a statement released by his cam paign spokesman, Greg Blair. If hes interested in helping a dictatorship, thats his choice. Im fo cused on helping Flori da families and standing with our Cuban commu nity, not against it. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Robert J. Marsala Jr. allegedly told a Tavares policeman at his door Wednesday if the of cer wanted him to step outside to address a loud music complaint, he would have to bring back his whole force. I know my rights, the 36-year-old Marsa la reportedly told the ofcer. You dont know what you got comin to you if you stay here. According to an arrest afdavit, the entire shift on duty was then or dered to the Rosewood Lane home while loud music continued to blast during their arrival. Ofcers sur rounded the res idence and less than an hour lat er, Marsala found himself on the ground with police stun gun prongs in his back. Marsala was treat ed by Emergency Medi cal Services and taken to the Lake County Jail on charges of aggravated assault on a law en forcement ofcer, resist ing arrest and breach of peace, as well as posses sion of marijuana and drug paraphernalia. He has been re leased after posting a $6,750 bond. According to police, some one called to re port loud mu sic at the 721 E. Rosewood home Wednesday, the third such complaint since May 2. The ofcer said after reaching the home about 5:30 p.m. and informing Mar sala about the com plaint, the suspect got loud and started curs ing, and said through the screen door that Its broad daylight and I will play my mu sic as loud as I want to. The policeman added Marsala refused to turn down the music or step outside and told the of cer if he wanted him out the home, he bet ter go get his whole force sheriffs ofce and all. By 6 p.m., the police man arrived back with fellow ofcers. Details of the arrest were not available from the Ta vares Police Depart ment on Wednesday. But according to the af davit, at some point Marsala was stunned, handcuffed and arrest ed while cursing at of cers. Marsala threat ened to shoot one in the head while in the squad car on the way to jail. TAVARES Loud music gets man busted MARSALA JR. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com The Lake and Sumter counties March for Babies event will take place on Saturday in Tavares. The three-and-a-half mile walk will start at 8 a.m., fol lowing a Zumba warm-up at 7:30 a.m., said Jose Zamperlini, this years event chairman for Lake and Sumter counties. The event benets the March of Dimes and takes place na tionally, Zamperlini said. The March of Dimes uses the mon ey for birth defect research and helps the families of babies with birth defects. Zamperlini, the general man ager of Cutrale Citrus Juices in Leesburg, said his company is participating in order to help children. The kids (are) one of the big gest things for us, so thats why we are participating, he said. Annabelle Croy, a community director with the Central Florida division of March of Dimes, which covers Lake and Sumter counties, said the start and nish line for the event is in Wooton Park and the route goes through Tavares. She added last year the event had about 200 participants, but she expected to have more this year. Our mission is to have stron ger, healthier babies, Croy said. Croy wrote in a follow-up email that Lake and Sumter counties have had the walk since 1988. The goal is to raise $146,000, according to Croy. Registration starts at 7 a.m. on Saturday, according to a press release. The March for Babies has been going on since 1970 and has raised $2.3 billion, accord ing to its website. TAVARES March for Babies event comes to Wooton Park CRASH FROM PAGE A3

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 KRISTEN WYATT Associated Press DENVER Frustrat ed by the cash-heavy as pect of its new marijua na industry, Colorado is trying a long-shot bid to create the worlds rst nancial system devoted to the pot business. But Colorados plan to move the weed industry away from dank-smell ing cash to easily audit able banking accounts is a Hail Mary pass that wont work, industry and regulatory ofcials agree. Its denitely creative, but I dont know wheth er its a solution or just a statement, said Toni Fox, owner of 3D Canna bis Center in Denver. Heres the plan ap proved by state law makers Wednesday state-licensed pot growers and sellers would pool their cash into uninsured nancial cooperatives. The coop eratives would then ask the U.S. Federal Reserve System to let them access so-called merchant ser vices, a broad category that includes accepting credit cards and being able to write checks. The cooperative strata gem is a response to mar ijuana guidance issued in February by the U.S. Treasury Department. Marijuana shops in Colorado and elsewhere have been clamoring for years for access to tradi tional banks, complain ing of dousing cash in air freshener to try to dupe banks. Others pile cash in self-storage units or safety deposit boxes, requiring frequent trips to exchange the cash for money orders in order to pay employees and utility bills. The Treasury guidance was met with a shrug by many banks. Banks gen erally considered the re porting requirements associated with taking marijuana customers too onerous. www.LakeENT.net Call 352-728-2404 today to reserve your seat for the seminar most convenient for you.(Limited Seating. Reservations strongly recommended. Light snacks and beverages provided)Pain and pressure from chronic sinusitis can make everyday life unbearable, but for many patients, relief may be as easy as the innovative Balloon Sinuplasty procedure. Want Sinus Relief? Join Lake Ear, Nose & Throats Dr. Michael Freedman at our : Lake ENT Leesburg Office 601 E. Dixie Ave. Medical Plaza 901 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL24/7/365 (352)-787-7741You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us! You Are Invited To Attend TheGARDEN DISCOUNT CENTER 352.357.9964 4200 Hwy 19-A Mount Dora Dont forget Mothers Day (May 11th)Join us ThisSATURDAY, May 10thFREE Hot Dogs, Chips, Soft Drinks and Dessert.(Lunch from 10am -2pm)LOCAL GROWERS Lake County Master Gardeners & pesticide and fertilizer factory representatives scheduled to appear.D002808 JULIE PACE AP White House Correspondent WASHINGTON Com plicating the Wests efforts to isolate Russia, the Krem lin announced Thursday that Vladimir Putin will join Pres ident Barack Obama and Eu ropean leaders in France next month for a ceremony mark ing the 70th anniversary of the D-Day invasion that has tened the end of World War II. The June 6 commemo ration would mark the rst time Putin and Western lead ers have come face-to-face since the outbreak of the cri sis in Ukraine. The U.S. and Europe have condemned Rus sias provocations, ordering sanctions on Putins inner cir cle and cutting Russias ties to some organizations. Still, leaders from Germa ny and France publicly wel comed Putins decision to attend the observance at Normandy, raising ques tions about the effectiveness of recent efforts to ostracize the Russian president over Ukraine. And while the White House said Obama would not meet one-on-one with Putin, U.S. ofcials did not appear to be seeking to stop him from attending. We would not expect France to dis-invite Russia from this historic event commemorating World War II because of whats taking place in Ukraine, White House spokeswoman Cait lin Hayden said. The events in Normandy on June 6 are fo cused on remembering the sacrices of all our World War II veterans. Millions of Rus sian lives were lost in the war against Nazi Germany. Yet Putins presence is sure to intrude on, if not overshad ow, the commemorations of the Normandy landings by allied forces. Even without a formal meeting between Pu tin and Western leaders, there will be heightened interest in their interactions, particular ly between Obama and Putin, who have a history of tense public encounters. If this goes forward, this is not going to be about Nor mandy and the second world war, said Heather Conley, a Europe scholar at the Center for Strategic and International Studies. Were just going to be watching the body language. International gatherings like the D-Day anniversary are often occasions where world leaders nd themselves in the presence of their foes. Obama shook hands with Venezue lan President Hugo Chavez at a regional summit in 2009. He also exchanged a handshake and brief pleasantries with Cuban leader Raul Castro last year while both attended a memorial service in South Af rica for Nelson Mandela. French ofcials began invit ing world leaders to Norman dy months ago, well before Russia annexed the Crimean Peninsula from Ukraine and positioned 40,000 troops on Ukraines border with the for mer Soviet republic. The guest list also includes Britains Queen Elizabeth II, the lead ers of other European coun tries on both sides of World War II, and the heads of for mer African colonies whose soldiers took part in the war. The U.S. and Europe were largely in agreement about allowing Putin to attend and felt it was appropriate to sep arate the war commemora tions from the current geopo litical conict, according to a Western diplomat, who spoke on the condition of anonym ity because the diplomat was not authorized to discuss the Ukraine crisis publicly. German Chancellor Ange la Merkel welcomed the news of Putins visit, saying she had hoped that despite the dif ferent opinions and the great conict we have right now, a joint remembrance of a dif cult time of World War II is possible. Merkels comments were echoed by French President Francois Hollande. He told a French television station that while he has differences with Putin, he has not forgotten the millions of Russian lives that were lost in the war. The victory over Nazi Ger many remains a source of great pride in Russia. Putins decision to attend the D-Day commemoration could undermine what was supposed to be a strong show of U.S. and European unity against Russia. Putin to face world leaders at D-Day anniversary IVAN SEKRETAREV / AP Russian President Vladimir Putin rubs his face while taking part in the wreath laying ceremony at the Tomb of Unknown Soldier at the Kremlin wall in Moscow on Thursday. Colorado approves pot banking plan BRENNAN LINSLEY / AP Customers shop for retail marijuana at 3D Cannabis Center in Denver on Thursday. SEAN MURPHY Associated Press OKLAHOMA CITY The Oklahoma Court of Criminal Appeals agreed Thursday to a six-month stay of exe cution for a death row inmate while an inves tigation is conducted into last weeks botched lethal injection. The court reset the ex ecution date of inmate Charles Warner to Nov. 13. Warners attorneys requested the 180-day delay, and the state At torney General Scott Pruitt said Thursday in a court ling he wouldnt object to the stay. While the stay re quest only applies to Warner, Pruitt and Gov. Mary Fallin have said the state will not carry out any executions un til the investigation is complete. Warner was sched uled for execution on the same night last week as Clayton Lockett in what would have been the states rst double execution since 1937. But Locketts vein col lapsed during his lethal injection, prompting prison ofcials to halt the execution. He later died of a heart attack. Fallin then issued a two-week stay of exe cution for Warner, but his attorneys asked for a six-month delay. Pruitts ofce agreed. Should addition al time be needed for the implementation of any changes or adjust ments, the state will re quest it, Assistant At torney General Seth Branham wrote. The investigation into Locketts botched ex ecution is expected to take between eight and 12 weeks. Lockett writhed on the gurney, gritted his teeth, lifted his head sever al times and moaned before dying of an ap parent heart attack 43 minutes later. A doctor inside the death cham ber reported that Lock etts vein collapsed and some of the lethal drugs were absorbed into his tissue or leaked out. It was the rst time the state had ever used the sedative midazolam as the rst in a lethal injec tion protocol. Oklahoma halts executions for 6 months AP FILE PHOTO The gurney in the execution chamber at the Oklahoma State Penitentiary is pictured in McAlester, Okla.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 JOAN LOWY Associated Press WASHINGTON Air lines tried and failed to block a federal rule making them tell pas sengers up front the full cost of airfare, including government taxes and fees. So theyre trying another route, asking Congress to do what the Obama administration and the courts refused to do: roll back the law. A bill in Congress would allow airlines to return to their old way of doing things, which was to emphasize in ads the base airfare the amount airlines charge passengers to y but reveal the full price in cluding taxes and fees separately. Its backed by a bipartisan group of 33 lawmakers led by House Transportation and In frastructure Committee Chairman Bill Shuster, R-Pa. Before the Transpor tation Department put its regulation in place two years ago, air lines and ticketing ser vices would typically display the lower base fare in large type and show taxes and fees in small print. Consumers shopping online often werent shown taxes and fees unless they scrolled to the bottom of the web page or clicked through several pages after se lecting a ight. The bill, supported both by the airline in dustry and by its pi lot and ight-atten dant unions, is moving through the House at Mach speed. It was in troduced in March and approved by the trans portation committee a month later without a hearing and by a voice vote, which means there is no record of who vot ed for or against it. The committees entire dis cussion of the measure lasted 9 minutes. The bill is a gift to the airlines, said Rep. Jer rold Nadler, D-N.Y., a transportation commit tee member who said he voted against it. What youre going to see is $200 for the airfare, and then youre going to be shocked when it turns out to really be $250, he said. Its misleading to the consumer. Its just dishonest. Airlines say they should be able to able to advertise their fares the same way hotels, car rental agencies and other business es do by advertising the price of their ser vice and adding in tax es and fees before the nal purchase. Consumers are bet ter served when they can buy airfares like they buy any other product, said Sharon Pinkerton, senior vice president of Airlines for America, which rep resents major carriers. I think whats confus ing is to have airfares treated differently. The measures sup porters also say the in dustry is overtaxed. They want airlines to be able to break out taxes and fees so that consumers can see how much of their tick et price goes to the gov ernment. The indus try says taxes are about 21 percent of a typi cal $300 round-trip do mestic ticket. The rush left no time for consumer input, their advocates say. Were very concerned a piece of legislation that can have such a broad effect was moved through without any consultation. I was just shocked by this, said Bill McGee, an aviation consultant for Con sumers Union. He said the title of the bill, the Transparent Airfares Act, smacks of Orwellian doublespeak since it would make airfares less transpar ent by allowing airlines to conceal the full pur chase price. Transportation De partment ofcials say airlines are free under current rules to spell out taxes and fees so long as the full price is more prominent. Airlines ask Congress to roll back airfare rule AP FILE PHOTO A plane takes off over a departure board at HartseldJackson Airport, in Atlanta. KIMBERLY HEFLING Associated Press WASHINGTON Despite a 32-year-old court ruling, school districts continue to raise bar riers to enrollment for children brought into the U.S. illegally, the Obama administration said Thursday, characterizing reports of hindrances as troubling. The Justice Department and Education Department issued new guidance reminding schools and districts they have a legal ob ligation to enroll every student regardless of immigration status. The guidance says schools should be exible in deciding which doc uments they will accept to prove a students age or residency. The guidance also reminds them not to ask about a students immigration status or require documents such as a drivers li cense, if that would prevent a stu dent from enrolling because of a parents immigration status. The Education Department said it is investigating 14 schools or districts for possible violations since 2011. They are in Arizona, Colorado, the District of Colum bia, Louisiana, Michigan, Mis souri, New Mexico, North Car olina, Ohio, South Carolina and Virginia. There were four com plaints against Kansas City, Kan sas, Unied School District 500. Education Secretary Arne Dun can said that in some instances, school leaders have inappropri ately required information such as a childs visa status. Justice Department ofcials said they also have taken action, sometimes collaboratively with the Education Department and sometimes working separately. TOM KRISHER AP Auto Writer DETROIT Nine million parts. Thats what General Motors needs to repair millions of cars it has re called since Feb. 7. With ignition switches, power steering motors and other parts slowly arriving at dealers, frustrated drivers face waits of weeks or months, some while driving cars they fear are unsafe. Any recall can present challenges for automakers and customers. Still, most recalls include less than 50,000 vehicles and are typically complet ed in two or three months. But experts say eight simultane ous recalls covering 7 million vehi cles is too much for any organization to handle quickly, even one as big as GM. Suppliers have to make the parts millions arent sitting in stock. GM has to notify customers, ship the parts to dealers worldwide and train mechanics how to do repairs. GM says it will take six months to make and distribute all the parts for the largest recall: 2.6 million small cars with faulty ignition switches that the company links to 13 deaths. The switches, mainly in older Chev rolet Cobalts and Saturn Ions, can slip out of the run position into accessory, shutting off engines and disabling power-assisted steer ing and air bags. GM has told deal ers to offer concerned owners a loaner car while they wait for parts. Those cars also need to have a sec ond part replaced. Theres no estimate yet on when the other recalls will be nished. Owners of all car brands might watch the mail for more notices. GM rival Toyota, which itself recently or dered recalls of millions of vehicles, expects automakers to be more pro active in bringing cars in for repairs. At least initially, the GM ignition switch recall didnt go smoothly. This is a big ol hot mess, said Blair Parker, a Houston-area at torney who owns a 2005 Chevro let Cobalt included in the switch re call. Her dealer cant tell her exactly when parts will arrive. A few months ago, Parkers car en gine shut off unexpectedly when she hit the keys with her hand, an incident she had chalked up to user error. Now she worries the Cobalts switch is defective, and is driving a loaner car. We just decided it wasnt worth the risk, she said. After the switch recall, GM con ducted a review that turned up 4 million more vehicles with prob lems, including faulty power steer ing motors, transmission oil leaks, defective drive shafts and air bag troubles. About 500,000 of them only need a tting to be tightened and dont need parts. GM recalls frustrate company, customers LM OTERO / AP Wendi Kunkel poses with her 2010 Chevy Cobalt in Rockwall, Texas. Immigration: US warns schools against bias

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 Family Owned & Operated for 37 YearsLargest Ship Store in Lake & Sumter Counties 2014 BASS BUGGY 18 $99*per month*with approved creditView our inventory at www.NoblesMarine.com FREE ESTIMATES 26thYEAR IN LAKE COUNTYD002042 PETER LEONARD Associated Press DONETSK, Ukraine The photocopy ma chines churning out the ballots for eastern Ukraines sovereignty referendum have been clattering around the clock for days. Even the powerful Vladimir Putin cant stop them. Despite the Krem lin leaders plea to post pone Sundays vote, the pro-Russia reb els in Ukraine who call themselves the Donetsk Peoples Republic said theyll go ahead with the referendum. Ukraine has in recent weeks grown perilous ly polarized with the west looking toward Eu rope and the east fa voring closer ties with Russia. Insurgents who detest the central gov ernment in Kiev that took power amid chaos in February have seized police stations and gov ernment buildings in more than a dozen cit ies in the east. Ukrainian forces have mounted an offensive to drive them out, an operation that has left several dozen dead. Support for the ref erendum is most pro nounced among east ern Ukraines proudly Russian-speaking work ing class. Rage against the central government that came to power af ter months of Ukrainian nationalist-tinged pro tests is blended with de spair at Ukraines dire economic straits and corruption. The occasionally vio lent protests that culmi nated in President Viktor Yanukovychs eeing to Russia were for many in the east seen as a putsch and a portent of repres sion against the regions Russian-speakers. This isnt our gov ernment. Its the gov ernment of those that destroyed everything, said construction labor er Galina Lukash, 48. Along with the vote in the eastern Donetsk re gion, a similar and even more hastily improvised referendum is due to take place Sunday in the neighboring Luhansk region. Together they have about 6.5 million people. The referenda are sim ilar to the one in Crimea in March that preceded Russias annexation of that strategic Ukrainian Black Sea peninsula. Like the one in Crimea, they are regarded as il legitimate both by Kiev and the West. But unlike the Crime an vote, which was held as Russian soldiers and afliated local militias held control of the pen insula, the eastern ref erenda take place amid armed conict. And, critically, unlike Crimea, whose majority Rus sian-speaking popula tion made approval a foregone conclusion, the Donetsk and Lu hansk regions have a more mixed population. A poll by the Wash ington-based Pew Re search center released on Thursday found that 70 percent of the resi dents of Ukraines east want Ukraine to main tain its current borders. That suggests the ref erenda have a chance of failing, if opponents turn out in force and the count is honest. However those op posed to the referendum seem likely to ignore it. Some have grown des perate at the anarchy in eastern Ukraine. This is a madhouse. That isnt a particular ly literary word, I know, but there is no better way to put it. People are killing one another and we dont know why, said 58-year-old retiree Svetlana Amitina. Putins surprise call on Wednesday for the ref erendum to be put off appears to reect Rus sias desire to distance itself from the separat ists. The West and the Ukrainian government accuse Russia of sup porting or outright di recting the unrest in the east, while Moscow de nies involvement. Russia has made it clear it doesnt want the referendum, so it has no obligation to recognize its results, especially if it fails, said Alexei Ma karkin, deputy head of the Moscow-based Cen ter for Political Technol ogies think-tank. ALBERT AJI and ZEINA KARAM Associated Press HOMS, Syria With a gigantic explosion, Syr ian rebels on Thursday leveled a historic hotel being used as an army base in the northern city of Aleppo by detonating bomb-packed tunnels beneath it, activists and militants said. The blast near Alep pos medieval citadel, an imposing city landmark that was once swarming with tourists, killed an unknown number of sol diers. It turned the Carl ton Hotel, known for its elegant architecture and proximity to the citadel, into a pile of rubble. The attack was a power ful statement that the reb els could still deal heavy blows elsewhere in Syr ia even as they withdrew from Homs, surrender ing that city to President Bashar Assads forces. In Homs, 95 miles south of Aleppo, army troops were poised to en ter the citys old quarters after hundreds of ght ers complete their evac uation, which was sus pended after gunmen in northern Syria prevented trucks carrying aid from entering two villages be sieged by rebels. The aid delivery was part of the cease-re agreement al lowing rebels to leave Homs for rebel-held ar eas farther north. Earlier, footage from Homs broadcast by the pro-Syrian Al-Manar TV showed rebels, many of them covering their fac es with masks and carry ing backpacks, boarding a green bus, its windows covered with newspapers. An Associated Press journalist who visited Homs on Thursday re ported massive destruc tion. Standing near the citys main square, known as the Clock Square, the streets appeared almost apocalyptic. Even the trees were burnt. Buildings along Dab lan street were com pletely shattered with gaping holes, crumbled facades and attened upper oors, testimo ny to what Syrias third largest city has endured in more than two years of ghting. A cafe and restaurant known as the city cafe was scorched. Debris blocked desert ed roads that intersected with Dablan street. HARUNA UMAR Associated Press BAUCHI, Nigeria Residents of a Nigerian town attacked by Boko Haram criticized security forces for failing to protect them despite warnings that the Islamic mili tants were nearby. At least 50 bod ies have been recovered, many horribly burned, in the town. The attack on Gamboru, in re mote northeastern Nigeria near the border with Cameroon, is part of the Islamic militants cam paign of terror that included the kidnapping of teenaged girls from a school, 276 of whom re main missing and believed held by Boko Haram in the vast Sambi sa Forest in northeastern Nigeria. The death toll from the Mon day afternoon attack in Gam boru was initially reported by a senator to be as many as 300, but a security ofcial said it is more likely to be around 100. Some Gamboru residents said bod ies were recovered from the de bris of burned shops around the towns main market, which was the focus of the attack. The bodies were found after the market reopened on Wednes day as health workers, volun teers and traders searched for missing people, said Gamboru resident Abuwar Masta. He said most of the bodies were burned beyond recognition. Some of the victims were traders from Chad and Cameroon, he said. It seems they hid in the shops in order not (to) be killed while eeing, Masta said Wednesday. Unfortunately, several explosives were thrown into the market. Masta and other traders said that some villagers had warned the security forces of an impend ing attack after insurgents were seen camping in the bush near Gamboru. The kidnapping of the school girls on April 15 in the town of Chibok have sparked accusa tions that the Nigerian govern ment is not doing enough to stop the militants. Boko Haram has killed more than 1,500 people so far this year. Pro-Russia insurgents to hold vote in east Ukraine DARKO VOJINOVIC / AP A pro-Russian gunman stands behind the barricades and shows his hunting rie in front of the ag of the self-proclaimed Donetsk Peoples Republic, in the center of Donetsk, eastern Ukraine on Thursday. 50 bodies found after Nigeria violence AP FILE PHOTO South Africans protest the abduction three weeks ago of hundreds of schoolgirls in Nigeria by the Muslim extremist group Boko Haram. Rebels level historic Syria hotel AP PHOTO This image made from amateur video shows an explosion that destroyed the Carlton Hotel in Aleppo, Syria, on Thursday.

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Friday, May 9, 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 E ver since the Supreme Court ruled organized prayer and Bible study in public schools unconstitutional in the early 1960s, conservative Christians have been trying to re-enter the secular arena. Take Lemon v. Kurtzman (1971). The case, The New York Times wrote last year, ...chal lenged a 1968 Pennsylvania law that reimbursed religious schools for some expenses, in cluding teachers salaries and textbooks, so long as they re lated to instruction on secular subjects also taught in the pub lic schools. Chief Justice Warren E. Burger ... said the law violat ed the First Amendments prohi bition of government establish ment of religion. The ruling set out what came to be known as the Lemon test, which requires courts to consider whether the challenged government practice has a secular purpose, whether its primary effect is to advance or inhibit religion, and whether it fosters excessive government en tanglement with religion. Mondays 5-4 ruling by the Court upholding prayer at gov ernment meetings may have stretched the Lemon test. Writing for the majority, Jus tice Anthony Kennedy said the prayers offered at a town council meeting in Greece, New York, are ceremonial and in keeping with the nations traditions. If prayer is largely ceremonial and traditional then it has lost all meaning. One might as well chant -4-6-8 who do we appreciate! Since 1999, the Greece town council has opened a majori ty of their meetings with Chris tian prayers. Two people recently complained about the sectari an nature of the prayers and led a lawsuit. In response, the town council began inviting members of other faiths to pray. These in cluded a Jewish layman, a Wic can priestess and the chairman of the local Bahai congrega tion. Each faith has a different, even competing concept of God, which dilutes, at least for Chris tians, the purpose of praying be fore council meetings. This case reinforces what the Founders had in mind when they wrote the First Amendment. Having experienced the negative effects on religion from a state church in England, they sought to prevent government from meddling in religion in America. They struck a brilliant balance in the establishment and free exer cise clauses. Government would not establish a state church and believers (and nonbelievers) could freely exercise their per sonal faith (or lack thereof). When the state denes what constitutes legitimate religion, the free exercise of faith suffers and the government violates the establishment clause by den ing legitimate religious practice. Just ask Hobby Lobby President Steve Green, who challenged the Affordable Care Acts stipulation that he offer emergency contra ceptives as part of his employees health benets, abortion being contrary to his religious beliefs. The Greece town council, ap parently more interested in seek ing approval from the state than from God, was willing to wa ter down its prayers in order to maintain a tradition and win Supreme Court approval. Why not just pray to whom it may concern? Justices tried to draw distinc tions between the prayers said before opening sessions of Con gress (OK because Congress gets to make its own rules and Mem bers are free to join in, or not), and a Christian prayer uttered at a public high school graduation (ruled unconstitutional in 1992). There is nothing to prevent and much to recommend elect ed ofcials praying in private be fore a meeting. If the intent is to seek God and His direction, that is the proper way to do it, ac cording to no less an authority than Jesus of Nazareth, who said: But when you pray, go into your room, close the door and pray to your Father, who is unseen. Then your Father, who sees what is done in secret, will reward you, (Matthew 6:6). Jesus also rebuked the Phari sees when He said in verse ve of the same chapter: And when you pray, do not be like the hypo crites, for they love to pray stand ing in the synagogues and on the street corners to be seen by oth ers. Truly I tell you, they have re ceived their reward in full. While public prayers may be constitutionally acceptable, ac cording to the 5-4 majority, there is a Higher Power that takes a dimmer view of them. God save (and put some com mon sense into) this honorable court and town councils every where. Maybe we should pray, privately, toward that end. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Supreme Court rules 5-4 on public prayer Y ou wouldnt think that anyone would have to tell the adults who oversee the nations colleges and universities that sexual assault is a traumatic physical viola tion that must be handled swiftly, seriously and with sensitivity. You wouldnt think that young women and men who allegedly have been raped by class mates would have their accusations trivial ized, whitewashed and almost cavalierly dis missed by university authorities. You wouldnt think that the White House would have to weigh in on this. But here we are. Last week, the Obama administration re leased the names of 55 colleges and universities that are under federal investigation for what ap pears to be ham-handed and insensitive han dling of rape allegations. Dartmouth, Harvard and Princeton are on the list; so are Boston Uni versity and the University of South California. The White House rightly felt compelled to bring the weight of federal law to the issue specically, Title IXs anti-discrimination provi sions in the wake of increasing outrage over how some universities have put their reputations ahead of the safety of their own students by try ing to sweep sexual assault allegations under the rug. Students, in particular young women who have borne the brunt of mishandled investiga tions some in which they, rather than their al leged assailant, became the interrogated targets have turned into the most vocal sector of aca demia challenging how foot-dragging adminis trators at colleges and universities handle, or fail to handle, allegations of sexual assault. Many incidents are complicated by the fact that for eons, young college men and women have studied, socialized and slept together. Thats not going to change. But there is a new generation of young men for whom it needs to be made clear that No indeed means No and that there will be real and serious consequences for proven, criminal violations. There is also a new generation of women that needs to learn that binge drinking, a sor ry bit of fun in which more and more college women are engaging, might make them pop ular with the guys, but also might turn them into targets for the men they think are friends and who are just as stupid drunk, mean drunk or both. Is that a step away from blaming the victim, as some advocates say? Of course not. Those same adults who would counsel a young woman to use birth control, park in a light ed area at night and not pick up hitchhikers couldnt possibly be implying that they would leave dont get drunk and pass out off their do-not-do list, could they? Universities, much like the military, are on notice that sexual assault is a serious and debilitating issue that must be confronted head-on. Right now, too many young men and women are learning the wrong lessons at these institutions of higher learning. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Universities must take campus violence seriously Classic DOONESBURY 1973 There is nothing to prevent and much to recommend elected officials praying in private before a meeting. If the intent is to seek God and His direction, that is the proper way to do it, according to no less an authority than Jesus of Nazareth, who said: But when you pray, go into your room, close the door and pray to your Father, who is unseen. Then your Father, who sees what is done in secret, will reward you. (Matthew 6:6)

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: Standings, box scores, league leaders / B4 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Florida State defensive back standout Nick Waisome (right) speaks to student-athletes during a program on Thursday at Lake Minneola High School. FSU placekicker Roberto Aguayo (left) and Florida defensive back Marcell Harris listen to Waisomes comments. The trio, all former South Lake standouts, answered questions and discussed a variety of topics that affected their success in high school and college. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Roberto Aguayo and Nick Waisome are na tional champions, and Marcell Harris plays for one of the most suc cessful college football programs in the past 25 years. None of them have forgotten where they came from or the peo ple who helped them achieve their dreams. Aguayo, Waisome teammates at Florida State University and Harris a defensive back at the University of Florida spoke for 90 minutes on Thurs day to student-athletes at Lake Minneola High School. They chose Lake Minneola because Walter Banks, their football coach at South Lake, and Robyn Cam pos, their NCAA coor dinator at South Lake, now work at Lake Coun tys newest high school. This is the only high school Ill speak at in Lake County, Aguayo said. Its an honor to come here and give a little bit of advice and answer some ques tions. It wasnt that long ago when I was a stu dent-athlete in high school and I had ques tions and needed an swers. Lots of people helped me get to where I am, like Coach Banks and Mrs. Campos, so now its my turn to give something back to them. Aguayo is the winner of the Lou Groza award, given annually to the top placekicker in col lege football. A redshirt freshman, Aguayo set a national record for points by a kicker with 157 in Florida States undefeated season in 2013. He outscored eight of FSUs 14 opponents by himself, taking into account eld goals made and extra points. Aguayo converted 94of-94 extra-point at tempts and his on 21of-22 eld goals. Forty-ve of his 120 kickoffs went for touch backs. Waisome, a defensive back, has 11 tackles for FSU in 2013 and started every game on the punt Local trio give back to HS mentors Ex-South Lake standouts speak at Lake Minneola HS MINNEOLA BARRY WILNER Associated Press NEW YORK No sur prise: Clowney is the Texans man. After two extra weeks of intrigue, Houston opened the NFL draft Thursday night by tak ing South Carolina de fensive end Jadeveon Clowney. Rarely does a team not reveal the top overall choice until it is announced, and there was wide speculation the Texans had soured on Clowney, whose work ethic has been questioned. Obviously, the Texans were convinced that a player considered a budding NFL star even when he was a fresh man was the right guy for them. After Commission er Roger Goodell an nounced the pick, fans who lled Radio City Music Hall to capacity applauded Clowney as DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press PONTE VEDRA BEACH Martin Kay mer stopped thinking, started swinging and played his way into the record book Thursday in The Players Cham pionship. Kaymer missed only two fairways. He putt ed for birdie on all but one hole. And the for mer PGA champi on nished with four straight birdies to be come only the fourth player to shoot 9-un der 63 on the Stadi um Course at the TPC Sawgrass, giving him a two-shot lead over Russell Henley. Kaymer took advan tage of a perfect day for scoring warm weather, hardly any wind and soft greens. There were 28 rounds LYNNE SLADKY / AP Bubba Watson hits from the sixth tee during Thursdays rst round of The Players championship at TPC Sawgrass, in Ponte Vedra Beach. TIM REYNOLDS Associated Press MIAMI LeB ron James scored 22 points, Chris Bosh add ed 18 and the Miami Heat took a 2-0 lead in their Eastern Confer ence seminal series by beating the Brooklyn Nets 94-82 on Thursday night. Dwyane Wade had 14 and Ray Allen scored 13 for the Heat, who tied a franchise record with their eighth straight playoff victory. Mirza Teletovic set a Nets playoff record with six 3-pointers, on his way to a 20-point night off the bench. Shaun Livingston scored 15, Paul Pierce had 13 and Joe Johnson added 13 more for the Nets. Game 3 is Saturday night in Brooklyn. It was a two-point game midway through the fourth, but backto-back 3s by the Heat opened some breathing room. And then a mar athon possession for an NBA team 100 sec onds sealed the deal for Miami. Teletovic scored with 3:39 left to get Brooklyn within eight. The Nets didnt get the ball back until 1:59 remained, af ter the Heat got three offensive rebounds to extend the possession and Wade found James for a layup that put the Heat up 89-79. Just like that, it was over. SEE TRIO | B2 Kaymer shoots 63 at The Players SEE PLAYERS | B2 FRANK FRANKLIN II / AP South Carolina defensive end Jadeveon Clowney hold up the jersey for Houstons rst pick of the 2014 NFL Draft with NFL commissioner Roger Goddell on Thursday in New York. No surprises: Clowney taken first by Texans SEE NFL | B2 Halfway there: Miami tops Nets in Game 2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs FIRST ROUND EASTERN CONFERENCE Indiana 4, Atlanta 3 Miami 4, Charlotte 0 Brooklyn 4, Toronto 3 Washington 4, Chicago 1 WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 4, Dallas 3 Oklahoma City 4, Memphis 3 L.A. Clippers 4, Golden State 3 Portland 4, Houston 2 CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Miami 2, Brooklyn 0 Tuesday, May 6: Miami 107, Brooklyn 86 Thursday, May 8: Miami 94, Brooklyn 82 Saturday, May 10: Miami at Brooklyn, 8 p.m. Monday, May 12: Miami at Brooklyn, 8 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 14: Brooklyn at Miami, 7 or 8 p.m. x-Friday, May 16: Miami at Brooklyn, TBA x-Sunday, May 18: Brooklyn at Miami, TBA Washington 1, Indiana 1 Monday, May 5: Washington 102, Indiana 96 Wednesday, May 7: Indiana 86, Washington 82 Friday, May 9: Indiana at Washington, 8 p.m. Sunday, May 11: Indiana at Washington, 8 p.m. Tuesday, May 13: Washington at Indiana, 7 p.m. x-Thursday, May 15: Indiana at Washington, TBA x-Sunday, May 18: Washington at Indiana, TBA WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 1, Portland 0 Tuesday, May 6: San Antonio 116, Portland 92 Thursday, May 8: Portland at San Antonio, late Saturday, May 10: San Antonio at Portland, 10:30 p.m. Monday, May 12: at San Antonio at Portland, 10:30 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 14: Portland at San Antonio, 8:30 or 9:30 p.m. x-Friday, May 16: San Antonio at Portland, TBA x-Monday, May 19: Portland at San Antonio, TBA L.A. Clippers 1, Oklahoma City 1 Monday, May 5: L.A. Clippers 122, Oklahoma City 105 Wednesday, May 7: Oklahoma City 112, L.A. Clip pers 1 01 Friday, Ma y 9: Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Sunday, May 11: Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 3:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 13: L.A. Clippers at Oklahoma City, 9:30 p.m. x-Thursday, May 15: Oklahoma City at L.A. Clip pers, TBA x-Sunday, May 18: L.A. Clippers at Oklahoma City, TBA FOOTBALL NFL Draft Thursday New York Partial First Round 1. Houston, Jadaveon Clowney, South Carolina 2. St. Louis, Greg Robinson, Auburn 3. Jacksonville, Blake Bortles, Central Florida 4. Buffalo, Sammy Watkins, Clemson 5. Oakland, Khalil Mack, Buffalo 6. Atlanta, Jake Matthews, Texas A&M 7. Tampa Bay, Mike Evans, Texas A&M 8. Cleveland, Justin Gilbert, Oklahoma State 9. Minnesota, Anthony Barr, UCLA 10. Detroit, Eric Ebron, North Carolina 11. Tennessee, Taylor Lewan, Michigan 12. New York Giants, Odell Beckham, LSU 13. St. Louis, Aarond Donald, Pittsburgh 14. Chicago, Kyle Fuller, Virginia Tech 15. Pittsburgh, Ryan Shazier, Ohio State 16. Dallas, Zack Martin, Notre Dame HOCKEY NHL Playoffs FIRST ROUND EASTERN CONFERENCE Boston 4, Detroit 1 Montreal 4, Tampa Bay 0 Pittsburgh 4, Columbus 2 N.Y. Rangers 4, Philadelphia 3 WESTERN CONFERENCE Minnesota 4, Colorado 3 Chicago 4, St. Louis 2 Anaheim 4, Dallas 2 Los Angeles 4, San Jose 3 SECOND ROUND (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Montreal 2, Boston 1 Thursday, May 1: Montreal 4, Boston 3, 2OT Saturday, May 3: Boston 5, Montreal 3 Tuesday, May 6: Montreal 4, Boston 2 Thursday, May 8: Boston at Montreal, late Saturday, May 10: Montreal at Boston, 7 p.m. x-Monday, May 12: Boston at Montreal, TBA x-Wednesday, May 14: Montreal at Boston, TBA Pittsburgh 3, N.Y. Rangers 1 Friday, May 2: N.Y. Rangers 3, Pittsburgh 2, OT Sunday, May 4: Pittsburgh 3, N.Y. Rangers 0 Monday, May 5: Pittsburgh 2, N.Y. Rangers 0 Wednesday, May 7: Pittsburgh 4, N.Y. Rangers 2 Friday, May 9: N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. x-Sunday, May 11: Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, TBA x-Tuesday, May 13: N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, TBA WESTERN CONFERENCE Chicago 2, Minnesota 1 Friday, May 2: Chicago 5, Minnesota 2 Sunday, May 4: Chicago 4, Minnesota 1 Tuesday, May 6: Minnesota 4, Chicago 0 Friday, May 9: Chicago at Minnesota, 9:30 p.m. Sunday, May 11: Minnesota at Chicago, TBA x-Tuesday, May 13: Chicago at Minnesota, TBA x-Thursday, May 15: Minnesota at Chicago, TBA Los Angeles 2, Anaheim 0 Saturday, May 3: Los Angeles 3, Anaheim 2, OT Monday, May 5: Los Angeles 3, Anaheim 1 Thursday, May 8: Anaheim at Los Angeles, late Saturday, May 10: Anaheim at Los Angeles, 9:30 p.m. x-Monday, May 12: Los Angeles at Anaheim, TBA x-Wednesday, May 14: Anaheim at Los Angeles, TBA x-Friday, May 16: Los Angeles at Anaheim, TBA GOLF The Players Championship Thursday At TPC Sawgrass, Players Stadium Course Ponte Vedra Beach Purse: $10 million Yardage: 7,215; Par 72 (36-36) First Round Martin Kaymer 29-34 63 Russell Henley 35-30 65 Sang-Moon Bae 33-33 66 Lee Westwood 33-34 67 Brian Stuard 34-33 67 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 34-33 67 Gary Woodland 33-34 67 Jordan Spieth 32-35 67 Scott Stallings 35-32 67 Justin Rose 34-33 67 Sergio Garcia 35-32 67 Scott Brown 31-37 68 Ernie Els 34-34 68 Dustin Johnson 34-34 68 Pat Perez 34-34 68 Justin Leonard 34-34 68 Bill Haas 36-32 68 Joost Luiten 34-34 68 Brendon de Jonge 34-35 69 Geoff Ogilvy 39-30 69 Kevin Streelman 36-33 69 Jason Dufner 35-34 69 Zach Johnson 36-33 69 Graeme McDowell 33-36 69 Brendan Steele 35-34 69 Graham DeLaet 35-34 69 John Huh 33-36 69 Bubba Watson 34-35 69 Martin Flores 36-34 70 James Hahn 36-34 70 Brian Gay 35-35 70 Marc Leishman 35-35 70 Matt Jones 35-35 70 Ryan Moore 35-35 70 Kevin Na 34-36 70 Rory McIlroy 37-33 70 Stewart Cink 35-35 70 Camilo Villegas 34-36 70 Jason Kokrak 35-35 70 Stephen Gallacher 37-33 70 Hideki Matsuyama 39-31 70 Jeff Overton 36-34 70 Angel Cabrera 36-34 70 John Senden 36-34 70 Jim Furyk 36-34 70 Freddie Jacobson 37-33 70 David Hearn 35-35 70 Ryan Palmer 36-35 71 Michael Thompson 37-34 71 Stuart Appleby 35-36 71 Rory Sabbatini 36-35 71 Chris Kirk 32-39 71 Bo Van Pelt 35-36 71 David Lingmerth 35-36 71 Morgan Hoffmann 34-37 71 Josh Teater 34-37 71 Richard H. Lee 36-35 71 Tim Clark 38-33 71 Jonas Blixt 36-35 71 Henrik Stenson 35-36 71 Rickie Fowler 36-35 71 Steve Stricker 35-36 71 Nick Watney 35-36 71 Matt Kuchar 33-38 71 Charles Howell III 33-38 71 George McNeill 37-34 71 Scott Langley 34-37 71 Jeff Maggert 36-36 72 William McGirt 36-36 72 Ken Duke 34-38 72 Jonathan Byrd 35-37 72 Billy Horschel 40-32 72 Charl Schwartzel 37-35 72 Retief Goosen 37-35 72 Roberto Castro 37-35 72 Brian Davis 36-36 72 Keegan Bradley 35-37 72 Steven Bowditch 35-37 72 Kevin Stadler 37-35 72 John Merrick 35-37 72 Kevin Chappell 36-36 72 Francesco Molinari 36-36 72 Erik Compton 35-37 72 Russell Knox 36-36 72 Aaron Baddeley 35-38 73 Thomas Bjorn 36-37 73 Luke Donald 36-37 73 Harris English 37-36 73 Johnson Wagner 39-34 73 John Peterson 36-37 73 Will MacKenzie 34-39 73 Thongchai Jaidee 37-36 73 Luke Guthrie 36-37 73 Justin Hicks 38-35 73 Charlie Beljan 35-38 73 Kyle Stanley 36-37 73 Ted Potter, Jr. 34-39 73 Chesson Hadley 38-35 73 Hunter Mahan 34-39 73 John Rollins 38-35 73 K.J. Choi 36-38 74 Carl Pettersson 35-39 74 Patrick Reed 37-37 74 Greg Chalmers 37-37 74 Brian Harman 37-37 74 Daniel Summerhays 39-35 74 Jamie Donaldson 37-37 74 Jason Bohn 36-38 74 J.J. Henry 38-36 74 Ian Poulter 39-35 74 James Driscoll 39-36 75 Phil Mickelson 38-37 75 Boo Weekley 38-37 75 Y.E. Yang 36-39 75 Robert Garrigus 41-34 75 Lucas Glover 36-39 75 Webb Simpson 37-38 75 Brandt Snedeker 38-37 75 Jimmy Walker 34-41 75 D.A. Points 36-39 75 Michael Putnam 38-37 75 Shawn Stefani 40-35 75 Andres Romero 39-37 76 Chris Stroud 38-38 76 J.B. Holmes 41-35 76 Derek Ernst 36-40 76 Ben Crane 35-41 76 Charlie Wi 38-38 76 Darren Clarke 39-37 76 Seung-Yul Noh 36-40 76 Matt Every 37-39 76 Martin Laird 38-38 76 Bryce Molder 36-41 77 Cameron Tringale 39-38 77 Nicholas Thompson 36-41 77 Charley Hoffman 39-38 77 Kenny Perry 40-37 77 Louis Oosthuizen 36-41 77 Adam Scott 36-41 77 Briny Baird 40-37 77 Jerry Kelly 41-37 78 D.H. Lee 37-41 78 Woody Austin 39-39 78 Mark Wilson 38-41 79 TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 4:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, pole qualifying for SFP 250, at Kansas City, Kan. 6:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for 5-Hour Energy 400, at Kansas City, Kan. 8:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, SFP 250, at Kansas City, Kan. COLLEGE BASEBALL 7:30 p.m. ESPNU Clemson at Notre Dame GOLF 1 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, The Players Championship, second round, at Ponte Vedra Beach HOCKEY 1:30 p.m. NBCSN IIHF, World Championship, Belarus vs. United States, at Minsk, Belarus MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. SUN Cleveland at Tampa Bay MLB Regional coverage, St. Louis at Pittsburgh or Colorado at Cincinnati 10 p.m. FS-Florida Miami at San Diego NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m. ESPN Playoffs, conference seminals, Game 3, Indiana at Washington 10:30 p.m. ESPN Playoffs, conference seminals, Game 3, Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE 7 p.m. ESPN Draft, rounds 2-3, at N.Y. 8 p.m. ESPN2 Draft, rounds 2-3, at N.Y. NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7 p.m. NBCSN Playoffs, conference seminals, Game 5, N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh 9:30 p.m. NBCSN Playoffs, conference seminals, Game 4, Chicago at Minnesota 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 return unit. During his three-year career, Waisome has played in 37 games and record ed one interception against Atlantic Coast Conference rival, Clem son. Harris was redshirted last year as a freshman and still has four years of eligibility left with the Gators. Aguayo, Waisome and Harris discussed a va riety of topics, includ ing a day in the life of a college student-ath lete, along with the importance of main taining grades and physical conditioning. Many topics allowed the trio an opportunity to be self-depracating, allowing for laughter, while turning serious when the need arose. The football team has its own cooks and they have created diets for everything, Aguayo said. They can help you gain weight or lose weight. Im currently on a weight-loss plan, be cause I guess Im too fat to be a kicker. Im also on a weightloss plan, Harris said. Im not on any kind of plan, Waisome said. I can eat whatever I want and eat as much as I want. And our food is a lot better than what the rest of the student body gets. The lighthearted na ture of the program, of ten driven by the jo vial personalities of the speakers, helped to keep the interest of ev eryone in attendance. In fact, the size of the audience grew as the program went on as more coaches at Lake Minneola found a way to sneak in and listen. Despite never playing for South Lake at the same time Aguayo was teammates with Waisome and Harris, but Waisome and Har ris never played to gether the trio clear ly enjoyed each others company. Waisome and Aguayo playfully nee dled Harris about Flor idas 4-8 season in 2013. To emphasize the Seminoles success, Aguayo and Waisome ashed their diamond studded national cham pionship rings for all to see. Sorry Marcell, Waisome said as he panned his nger from side-to-side so every one could see his bling. Harris smiled and looked away, as if he didnt want to see a championship ring like that until one adorned his hand. Waisome proved to be the more comical personality in the trio. He often used humor to make a point about play ing at the next level. He encouraged au dience members to dream big, but remind ed them that even with the demands that go along with being a stu dent-athlete in college, there are plenty of op portunities for fun. You need to get out of Lake County, Waisome said with smile. You have to leave home. Theres so much out there that you will never know about unless you get out of here. College can be a lot of fun it is a lot of fun but you cant stay at home. Come back after col lege if you want, but you cant be afraid to leave if you want to make something out of your life. The trio talked about ways college coaches keep track of their play ers grades and their at tendance in classes. Campos used the op portunity to emphasize the importance of keep ing maintaining a solid academy standing. One of the rst things that college coaches ask about when they start looking at potential re cruits is their grades, Campos said. They dont want kids who are struggling in the class room. Coaches dont care how good you are if you cant keep your grades up. You are student-ath letes, even in college. To further prove her point, Campos asked her guests to reveal their grade point aver age. Each stated they sported GPAs above 3.0. Another area the three touched on was how big a role their high-school coaches and advisors played in the success theyve achieved. Waisome said Banks convinced him to give up basketball at South Lake and concentrate on football. He added that Banks was avail able to offer advice if asked, especially when offers began to pour in. He never told me which college to pick, Waisome said. We would discuss the offers I had and talked about the plusses and minus es of each one. The nal decision I made to go to Florida State was made by me. I was fortunate to have a coaching staff that cared about me just as much as they did the football player. Harris offered an emotionally stiring ex ample, saying that he considered Banks as much of a father gure as he was a coach. I grew up in a sin gle-parent home, Har ris said. My dad wasnt around and coach Banks became like a fa ther to me. One of the reasons I transferred to South Lake was be cause of coach Banks. He yelled at us on the eld and really got after us when werent playing well or practicing hard enough. But he and his coaching staff cared about us. He wanted us to succeed. Like any other fa ther, he just wanted us to succeed. Once the ques tion-and-answer por tion of the program wrapped up, Aguayo, Waisome and Har ris were besieged by their high school coun terparts. Many wield ed cell phones, look ing to take a photo with the trio, while others sought autographs or a handshake. Not a single request was refused. Campos, who or ganized the program as a way of showing her student-athletes that anything is possi ble for those who work in all aspects of their lives, praised Aguayo, Waisome and Har ris. She said her chil dren wear jerseys with Aguayos num ber, Waisomes number and Harris number on them, instead of profes sional athletes. These guys are real role models, Cam pos said. They do the things theyre supposed to do. I want my daugh ters to follow and ad mire these guys. They have such great char acter. I am so proud to see them going on to do great things and be ing willing to share their successes with others. Nick and Rober to may be the only two with championships on the eld, but all three of them are champions off the eld. TRIO FROM PAGE B1 in the 60s, which made the score by Adam Scott look even worse. With another chance his best one yet to get to No. 1 in the world for the rst time, Scott n ished with a pair of dou ble bogeys from shots in the water and signed for a 77. It was his highest opening round at The Players since his rst trip in 2002. Kaymer was awless, hitting whatever shot he felt he needed. His nal blow was a hybrid that ran through the ninth green and into a bun ker, leaving a simple upand-down for birdie. He had a 29 o n the back, the rst player in the 32-year history at Saw grass to break 30 on ei ther nine. Roberto Castro also opened with a 63 last year. The only others with 63 were Greg Nor man in the rst round in 1994, and Fred Cou ples in the third round in 1992. Its just a nice bo nus, Kaymer said. Its only the rst round of a long, long tournament. Its nice to make some history. No one shot 29 on that golf course be fore. Kaymer would not have seemed like a good candidate. He has not won since th e HSBC Champions in Shanghai at the end of 2011. He hasnt had a top 10 all year. But the 29-year-old German has felt his swing start to come together in re cent weeks. His name has been featured on leaderboards more and more. And he had a simple explanation. I stopped thinking, Kaymer said, a former world No. 1. I thought a lot the last two years about swing changes ... that every shot I made I reect on it, what I did wrong, what I did right. A few weeks before the M asters, he spent time with longtime swing coach Gunter Kessler in Phoenix, and then they had another good ses sion in Germany. And then it just clicked a little bit, he said. I thought, OK, I know I can hit pretty much every shot when I needed to hit it. If its a draw, if its a fade, low or high, I know that I can do it. Its just a mat ter of getting the con dence on the golf course and then letting it hap pen and rea lly doing it. PLAYERS FROM PAGE B1 he held up his index finger, his eyes moist, a relieved look on his face. Just like the 30 pros pects on hand, the fans were extra eager to see who would wind up where after the draft was pushed back from late April because the the ater was unavailable. Clowney, 21, brings size, speed and power to a lineup that already has 2012 NFL Defen sive Player of the Year J.J. Watt. His diligence had been questioned after he slipped from 13 sacks to just three in 2013. Critics said he was protecting himself from injury in his junior year before declaring early for the draft. Clowney is the first defensive player taken first overall since Houston selected another end, Mario Williams, in 2006. Williams now is with Buffalo. Jacksonville picked third and selected Cen tral Florida quarterback Blake Bortles. Tampa Bay picked seventh and took Texas A&M re ceiver Mike Evans. Evans college teammate, quarterback John ny Manziel was not taken in the first 16 picks. NFL FROM PAGE B1

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Baytree Executive Golf Course129 Juniper Way off Dead River Road Tavares, FL 32778 Call for Tee Times(352) 343-7227 Open to the Public Daily 7AM 5PMASK ABOUT OUR NEW ANNUAL RATES. ROUND OF GOLF & MEAL TICKET $25.00 LEAGUES $20.00 EVERYDAY ROUND OF GOLF WITH CART $15.00 AFTER 12PM NEW MEMBERS WELCOME! baytreexgolf.com SOCCER ADRIANA GOMEZ LICON Associated Press SAO PAULO A worker at a World Cup stadium in Brazil died Thursday in an electri cal accident, tempo rarily interrupting con struction at one of the most-delayed venues only ve weeks before the soccer tournament. Rosenil Moraes, head of emergency services in the western state of Mato Grosso, said the construction worker re ceived an electric shock at the site of Arena Pan tanal in the wetlands city of Cuiaba. He died more than half an hour later of a cardiorespi ratory arrest. Ofcials were not clear on what caused the accident. It is the latest accident to tarnish World Cup preparations, marking the eighth death from injuries while building stadiums for the worlds biggest soccer tourna ment. His death comes at a worrisome time as organizers rush to n ish the last three stadi ums ahead of the open ing match on June 12. Moraes said para medics unsuccessfully tried to revive 32-yearold Muhammad Ali Ma ciel Afonso at the sta dium, which is still missing seats because of delivery delays. Our workers fol lowed all the protocols and tried to revive him for more than 40 min utes. But he didnt sur vive, said Moraes. Afonso was working for a company called Etel Engineering that is setting up the informa tion and communica tion networks at the sta dium. The rm has not issued a statement, say ing it needed to gather more information rst. Local World Cup or ganizers said Mato Grosso state police are at the scene investigat ing what could have sparked the electric shock around the sta diums skybox. They say that so far it looks like an isolated incident. World Cup organizers in Cuiaba offered their solidarity to Afonsos family in a news state ment and said they will wait for the police in vestigation into the causes of the accident. Police ofcers sealed off the area where Afon so died, temporarily halting the networks in stallation at Arena Pan tanal. But ofcials say the construction con tinues in the rest of the stadium to make sure it will meet the World Cup deadline. Emergency services Moraes said the compa ny is also carrying out an investigation into what went wrong. Of cials said the work er appeared to be using safety equipment when he suffered the electric shock. The accident hap pened only hours be fore President Dilma Rouseff toured another stadium still under con struction in Sao Paulo in an attempt to soothe fears over delays that could interfere with the matches. In 2012, a worker died at the construc tion site of the stadium in the nations capital, Brasilia. Three workers have died at Sao Paulos Itaquerao venue in two separate accidents, and three have been killed from injuries suffered at the Arena da Amazo nia in the jungle city of Manaus. One of them was a 55-year-old Por tuguese man who was trying to disassemble a crane when part of the machine struck his head. Another worker dies at Brazil World Cup site JOSE MEDEIROS / AP This is an aerial view of the Arena Pantanal in Cuiaba, Brazil. A worker at the World Cup stadium died Thursday in an electrical accident, temporarily interrupting construction at Arena Pantanal, one of the most-delayed venues before the soccer tournament. AUTO RACING MICHAEL MAROT Associated Press INDIANAPOLIS Michael Andret ti thought he had ex perienced everything at Indianapolis Motor Speedway until he strolled down pit row Thursday. Suddenly, the 51-yearold IndyCar team own er who grew up around this historic track, who raced against his father and his son here, who led more laps than any non-race winner in Indy history, was surprised at seeing tire marks going the wrong way. I wondered, Why are they burning rubber coming into the pits. Then I remembered, Andretti said before cracking a smile on In dys opening day. You sort of get used to it. Andretti isnt alone. Everyone is adjusting to Indys the new sights, sounds and schedules this May. Traditionalists have already complained that it was a bad idea to run two major IndyCar races at Indianapolis in the same month, argu ing the Grand Prix of In dianapolis will detract from the series mar quee event, the India napolis 500. Of course, they also complained when NASCAR, Formu la One and MotoGP all came to the speedway, too. But this transition will be a little tougher on ev eryone. Rather than attend ing opening day on a weekend, there were al ready two rookie prac tices and a road-course test session before the track ofcially opened for practice Thursday. Rather than watch ing cars race counter clockwise through four left turns on a 2.5-mile oval all month, drivers will spend the rst three days running clockwise around the reconstruct ed 14-turn, 2.439-mile road course. Rath er than seeing speeds top 225 mph, fans will deal with cars going more than 100 mph slower. Defending IndyCar champ Scott Dixon had the fast est lap Thursday in the two 45-minute prac tice sessions, 124.606. A year ago, Ed Carpenters pole-winning four-lap average for the 500 was 228.762. Qualifying for the in augural Grand Prix of Indianapolis is sched uled for Friday with the race set for Saturday, a race that will be held even in light or moder ate rain, something that should please Indy race fans who so often have to contend with long rain delays when the cars are on the oval. That may not even be the oddest part. It is going to be re ally weird here Sunday when you get on the track and see the tire marks going the oppo site direction were driv ing, said Brazils Tony Kanaan, the defend ing Indianapolis 500 champ who now drives for Chip Ganassi. But its just three days and then we have 15 days of the old way. Some are embracing the modications. Drivers have almost universally praised the road course, explaining that new passing zones and harder braking ar eas will make it more challenging to race and more fun to watch. Most also are following a normal road-racing weekend schedule for the rst three days be fore switching to Indy mode for the rest of the month. And theres one more thing the drivers like. I feel fortunate we can try to win both, said three-time 500 winner Helio Castro neves, a Brazilian who drives for Roger Penske. Even the series mar quee event, the 500, is changing. Under the new for mat, the pole-winner will not be determined until the end of the sec ond and nal day of qualications. Organizers added an extra practice day, May 19, to give teams more time to focus on race setup since so many are expected to trim their cars for qualifying on May 17 and 18. And the 12:15 p.m. start for the May 25 race has made it possible for 2004 Cup champion Kurt Busch to become the fourth driver to attempt the double completing 1,100 miles of racing at Indy and Charlotte on the same day. People in India napolis are spoiled be cause this is probably the nest oval in North America and this road course is probably the best in North Ameri ca, said Mike Hull, Ga nassis managing direc tor. These are the race tracks we should be showcasing. Along with the versa tility of the drivers and the cars, too, even if means breaking in some new traditions. I think its excit ing to be showcasing it right here because this is what our series is all about, Andret ti said. Its a big chal lenge for the drivers and the teams, but its a challenge I really en joy because when you get a champion, you get a true champion in all disciplines and thats what I love about our series. Drivers, teams contend with new oddities at Indy MICHAEL CONROY / AP Juan Pablo Montoya drives out of turn 7 during Thursdays practice for the inaugural Grand Prix of Indianapolis IndyCar at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway in Indianapolis. BRETT MARTEL Associated Press AVONDALE, La. In dyCa r racing of cials ex pressed condence this week that NOLA Motor sports Park will be able to complete the track im provements it needs to host the proposed Indy Grand Prix of Louisiana in suburban New Orle ans next year. Gov. Bobby Jindal, joined by ofcials from the track and Andret ti Sports Marketing, said the race is expected to be locked into the Indy Car schedule for at least three years, though the goal is to make this a per manent event. Ongoing negotiations include scheduling a weekend for the event, which would also affect the timeline for track im provements that Miles said are needed for safe ty, fan enjoyment and quality of racing. Miles said the Indy Car series is looking at weekends in midto late-March and in June, largely because those are periods when New Orle ans robust tourism in dustry. Jindal will need state Legislative approval for $4.5 million, which will be combined with pri vate money to cover marketing expenses and track improvements, in cluding pit area, straight away and perimeter fencing enhancements. Organizers estimated as many as 80,000 spec tators for the three-day event, which is slated to include a racing festi val with live music and races featuring develop mental open-wheel rac ing series. This is great news for Jefferson Parish and our entire state, Jindal said. This three-day event would allow us to show off the excitement of an IndyCar race right here in Louisiana, as well as our states culture, enter tainment and food. This event will be a great eco nomic driver . IndyCar, Louisiana on track for 3-year deal

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 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 Baltimore 17 14 .548 6-4 W-2 7-6 10-8 New York 18 15 .545 5-5 W-2 9-8 9-7 Boston 17 17 .500 1 6-4 W-2 10-11 7-6 Toronto 17 17 .500 1 6-4 W-4 6-7 11-10 Tampa Bay 15 19 .441 3 2 4-6 L-2 7-9 8-10 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 20 10 .667 8-2 L-1 12-6 8-4 Chicago 18 17 .514 4 6-4 W-4 10-7 8-10 Kansas City 16 17 .485 5 1 5-5 W-2 8-7 8-10 Cleveland 16 19 .457 6 2 5-5 W-3 12-8 4-11 Minnesota 15 18 .455 6 2 3-7 L-3 8-9 7-9 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 20 15 .571 5-5 W-1 7-9 13-6 Seattle 17 16 .515 2 8-2 L-1 5-6 12-10 Texas 17 17 .500 2 2-8 L-3 9-8 8-9 Los Angeles 16 17 .485 3 1 5-5 L-2 8-10 8-7 Houston 11 24 .314 9 7 3-7 W-1 6-13 5-11 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Miami 19 15 .559 8-2 W-4 17-5 2-10 Washington 19 15 .559 6-4 W-1 11-9 8-6 Atlanta 18 15 .545 2-8 L-1 10-8 8-7 New York 16 17 .485 2 2 3-7 L-3 8-8 8-9 Philadelphia 15 17 .469 3 3 4-6 L-3 6-9 9-8 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 22 13 .629 4-6 L-2 10-8 12-5 St. Louis 18 17 .514 4 1 5-5 W-1 7-5 11-12 Cincinnati 15 18 .455 6 3 4-6 L-2 8-7 7-11 Pittsburgh 14 20 .412 7 5 5-5 W-2 10-10 4-10 Chicago 11 21 .344 9 7 4-6 L-4 7-11 4-10 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY San Francisco 21 13 .618 7-3 L-2 10-5 11-8 Colorado 22 14 .611 8-2 W-3 13-5 9-9 Los Angeles 19 16 .543 2 5-5 L-1 6-9 13-7 San Diego 15 20 .429 6 4 4-6 L-2 9-10 6-10 Arizona 13 24 .351 9 7 5-5 W-2 3-15 10-9 WEDNESDAYS GAMES Seattle 6, Oakland 4, 10 innings, 1st game Kansas City 8, San Diego 0 Cleveland 4, Minnesota 3 Oakland 2, Seattle 0, 2nd game Toronto 10, Philadelphia 0 Detroit 3, Houston 2 Baltimore 4, Tampa Bay 3 Boston 4, Cincinnati 3 Colorado 9, Texas 2 Chicago White Sox 8, Chicago Cubs 3 N.Y. Yankees 9, L.A. Angels 2 WEDNESDAYS GAMES Pittsburgh 4, San Francisco 3 Miami 1, N.Y. Mets 0 Washington 3, L.A. Dodgers 2 Arizona 3, Milwaukee 2 Kansas City 8, San Diego 0 Toronto 10, Philadelphia 0 Boston 4, Cincinnati 3 St. Louis 7, Atlanta 1 Colorado 9, Texas 2 Chicago White Sox 8, Chicago Cubs 3 THURSDAYS GAMES Cleveland 9, Minnesota 4 Houston 6, Detroit 2 Philadelphia at Toronto, late Baltimore at Tampa Bay, late Colorado at Texas, late Chicago Cubs at Chicago White Sox, late Kansas City at Seattle, late THURSDAYS GAMES Philadelphia at Toronto, late Colorado at Texas, late Chicago Cubs at Chicago White Sox, late Miami at San Diego, late San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, late TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Texas center elder Leonys Martin (2) elds a single by Colorados Nolan Arenado in the third inning of Thursdays game in Arlington, Texas. TODAYS GAMES Houston (Feldman 2-1) at Baltimore (W.Chen 3-2), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Richards 3-0) at Toronto (McGowan 2-1), 7:07 p.m. Minnesota (P.Hughes 3-1) at Detroit (Verlander 4-1), 7:08 p.m. Cleveland (Kluber 2-3) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 1-3), 7:10 p.m. Boston (Buchholz 2-2) at Texas (Darvish 2-1), 8:05 p.m. Arizona (McCarthy 1-5) at Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 2-0), 8:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 4-0) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 2-1), 8:10 p.m. Washington (Fister 0-0) at Oakland (Milone 0-3), 10:05 p.m. Kansas City (Vargas 2-1) at Seattle (Maurer 1-0), 10:10 p.m. TODAYS GAMES St. Louis (Wacha 2-3) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 0-3), 7:05 p.m. Colorado (Chacin 0-1) at Cincinnati (Cueto 3-2), 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia (R.Hernandez 2-1) at N.Y. Mets (Mejia 3-0), 7:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Hammel 4-1) at Atlanta (Teheran 2-2), 7:35 p.m. Arizona (McCarthy 1-5) at Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 2-0), 8:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 4-0) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 2-1), 8:10 p.m. Washington (Fister 0-0) at Oakland (Milone 0-3), 10:05 p.m. Miami (Fernandez 4-1) at San Diego (T.Ross 3-3), 10:10 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 3-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Maholm 1-2), 10:10 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Choo, Texas, .354; Wieters, Baltimore, .341; VMartinez, Detroit, .333; MeCabrera, Toronto, .329; Al Ramirez, Chicago, .321; TorHunter, Detroit, .318. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 32; Bautista, Toronto, 29; Donaldson, Oakland, 25; JAbreu, Chicago, 24; Trout, Los Angeles, 24; Pujols, Los Angeles, 23; MeCabrera, To ronto, 22; NCruz, Baltimore, 22; Mauer, Minnesota, 22; Pedroia, Boston, 22. RBI: JAbreu, Chicago, 35; Colabello, Minnesota, 30; Brantley, Cleveland, 29; NCruz, Baltimore, 29; Pujols, Los Angeles, 26. HITS: MeCabrera, Toronto, 48; AlRamirez, Chicago, 44; Hosmer, Kansas City, 41; Pedroia, Boston, 40; Rios, Texas, 40; 7 tied at 39. DOUBLES: Plouffe, Minnesota, 14; AGordon, Kansas City, 13; Hosmer, Kansas City, 13; Pedroia, Boston, 13; SPerez, Kansas City, 12. TRIPLES: Infante, Kansas City, 3; Trout, Los Angeles, 3; 15 tied at 2. HOME RUNS: JAbreu, Chicago, 12; Pujols, Los Angeles, 10; Bautista, Toronto, 9; NCruz, Baltimore, 9; Dozier, Minnesota, 8; ColRasmus, Toronto, 8; Donaldson, Oak land, 7; VMartinez, Detroit, 7. STOLEN BASES: RDavis, Detroit, 12; Altuve, Houston, 11; Dozier, Minnesota, 11; Andrus, Texas, 10; Ells bury, New York, 10; AEscobar, Kansas City, 10; LMartin, Texas, 8; Villar, Houston, 8. PITCHING: Buehrle, Toronto, 6-1; Porcello, Detroit, 5-1. ERA: Scherzer, Detroit, 1.72; Buehrle, Toronto, 1.91; Gray, Oakland, 1.91; Ventura, Kansas City, 2.00; JChavez, Oakland, 2.47; Tanaka, New York, 2.53; Lester, Boston, 2.59. STRIKEOUTS: Scherzer, Detroit, 60; Lester, Boston, 58; Price, Tampa Bay, 55; FHernandez, Seattle, 53; Tanaka, New York, 51; Kluber, Cleveland, 48; Masterson, Cleve land, 48; Shields, Kansas City, 48. SAVES: TomHunter, Baltimore, 10; Rodney, Seattle, 9; Axford, Cleveland, 9; Perkins, Minnesota, 8; Holland, Kansas City, 8; Uehara, Boston, 8; Soria, Texas, 7; Na than, Detroit, 7. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .414; Blackmon, Colo rado, .359; Goldschmidt, Arizona, .344; DGordon, Los Angeles, .341; Morneau, Colorado, .331. RUNS: Tulowitzki, Colorado, 34; Blackmon, Colorado, 30; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 27; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 27; Stanton, Miami, 25. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 38; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 31; Are nado, Colorado, 26; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 26; Mor neau, Colorado, 26. HITS: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 52; Arenado, Colorado, 46; Blackmon, Colorado, 46; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 46; DGor don, Los Angeles, 44; Morneau, Colorado, 43; MaAd ams, St. Louis, 42; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 42. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 13; HRamirez, Los An geles, 13; Arenado, Colorado, 12; MaAdams, St. Louis, 11; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 11; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 11; Ut ley, Philadelphia, 11. TRIPLES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 3; Hechavarria, Miami, 3; Rendon, Washington, 3; Simmons, Atlanta, 3; Yelich, Miami, 3; 15 tied at 2. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 10; Belt, San Francisco, 9; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 9; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 9; JUpton, Atlanta, 9. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 20; EYoung, New York, 12; Bonifacio, Chicago, 11; BHamilton, Cincin nati, 11; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 11; Revere, Philadelphia, 10; Blackmon, Colorado, 8. PITCHING: Wainwright, St. Louis, 6-2; Machi, San Fran cisco, 5-0; Greinke, Los Angeles, 5-1; 12 tied at 4. ERA: Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.31; Samardzija, Chicago, 1.62; Fernandez, Miami, 1.74; Teheran, Atlanta, 1.80; Niese, New York, 1.82. STRIKEOUTS: Fernandez, Miami, 65; Strasburg, Wash ington, 64; Cueto, Cincinnati, 60; Wainwright, St. Louis, 52; ClLee, Philadelphia, 51; Wacha, St. Louis, 50. SAVES: FRodriguez, Milwaukee, 14; Jansen, Los An geles, 11; AReed, Arizona, 10; Street, San Diego, 10; Romo, San Francisco, 10; Hawkins, Colorado, 9; Papel bon, Philadelphia, 9; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 9; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 9. Astros 6, Tigers 2 Houston Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Altuve 2b 4 0 1 2 RDavis lf 4 0 0 0 Villar ss 4 0 0 0 Kinsler 2b 4 0 1 0 Fowler cf 3 0 0 0 MiCarr dh 4 0 0 0 Guzmn 1b 4 0 1 0 VMrtnz 1b 4 1 3 1 Carter dh 3 0 0 0 JMrtnz rf 4 0 1 0 Springr rf 3 2 1 1 AJcksn cf 4 1 1 0 MDmn 3b 4 1 1 2 Cstllns 3b 3 0 1 1 Corprn c 3 2 1 1 Holady c 2 0 0 0 Hoes lf 3 1 3 0 TrHntr ph 1 0 0 0 Presley ph-lf 1 0 0 0 Avila c 0 0 0 0 Worth ss 3 0 0 0 Totals 32 6 8 6 Totals 33 2 7 2 Houston 000 030 102 6 Detroit 010 100 000 2 DPHouston 1, Detroit 3. LOBHouston 3, Detroit 4. 2BAltuve (10), Castellanos (5). HRSpringer (1), M.Dominguez (5), Corporan (3), V.Martinez (7). SBGuzman (1). IP H R ER BB SO Houston Keuchel W,3-2 7 2 / 3 6 2 2 0 7 Bass H,4 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Qualls 1 1 0 0 0 0 Detroit Smyly L,2-2 5 1 / 3 5 3 3 3 2 E.Reed 1 2 / 3 2 1 1 0 0 J.Miller 2 1 2 2 1 1 UmpiresHome, Mike Muchlinski; First, Mike Win ters; Second, Andy Fletcher; Third, Seth Buckminster. T:37. A,643 (41,681). Indians 9, Twins 4 Minnesota Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi Dozier 2b 4 1 0 0 Bourn cf 4 0 0 1 EEscor cf 5 0 0 1 Swisher 1b 2 1 0 0 Plouffe 3b 4 0 0 0 Brantly lf 5 2 3 3 Colaell 1b 3 0 1 2 CSantn c 4 0 1 0 Kubel lf 3 0 0 0 DvMrp rf 4 2 3 1 KSuzuk dh 3 0 0 0 ACarer ss 5 2 4 3 Pinto c 3 1 2 0 Raburn dh 5 0 1 1 Hrmnn rf 4 1 1 0 Chsnhll 3b 3 2 0 0 DSantn ss 3 1 1 1 Aviles 2b 4 0 3 0 Totals 32 4 5 4 Totals 36 9 15 9 Minnesota 000 002 200 4 Cleveland 110 021 31x 9 EPinto (3), Masterson (1). DPCleveland 1. LOB Minnesota 7, Cleveland 10. 2BD.Santana (2), Brantley (8), Dav.Murphy 2 (6), A.Cabrera 2 (9), Aviles 2 (4). HRBrantley (6), A.Cabrera (2). SFBourn. IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota Correia L,1-4 4 1 / 3 8 4 4 4 5 Tonkin 2 / 3 1 1 0 0 1 Thielbar 1 0 0 0 1 1 Swarzak 1 / 3 4 3 3 0 0 Duensing 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Guerrier 1 2 1 1 0 0 Cleveland Masterson W,2-1 6 1 / 3 4 4 2 4 7 Atchison H,2 1 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 2 Carrasco 1 1 0 0 1 0 Tonkin pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. HBPby Masterson (K.Suzuki). WPMasterson. PBPinto. UmpiresHome, Chris Segal; First, Cory Blaser; Sec ond, Brian ONora; Third, Doug Eddings. T:14. A,095 (42,487). Late Wednesday Yankees 9, Angels 2 New York Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi Ellsury cf 4 1 2 0 Cowgill rf 4 0 0 0 Jeter ss 5 2 2 1 Trout cf 3 1 0 0 Ryan ss 0 0 0 0 Pujols 1b 4 0 0 0 Beltran rf 3 1 0 1 IStewrt 1b 0 0 0 0 ISuzuki rf 0 0 0 0 HKndrc 2b 4 1 1 0 Teixeir 1b 4 1 1 2 Cron dh 4 0 3 1 ASorin dh 5 0 0 0 Aybar ss 4 0 0 1 Solarte 3b 4 1 2 1 Iannett c 4 0 0 0 Gardnr lf 4 2 2 0 Green lf-3b 3 0 1 0 BRorts 2b 3 0 1 1 JMcDnl 3b 1 0 0 0 JMrphy c 4 1 2 2 Ibanez ph-lf 2 0 1 0 Totals 36 9 12 8 Totals 33 2 6 2 New York 510 000 030 9 Los Angeles 010 000 010 2 EH.Santiago (2), Cowgill (3). DPLos Angeles 1. LOBNew York 7, Los Angeles 7. 2BEllsbury (11), Teixeira (2), Solarte (10), Cron 2 (3). HRJeter (1). CSB.Roberts (1). SFBeltran, Solarte. IP H R ER BB SO New York Nuno W,1-0 6 1 / 3 4 1 1 1 3 Betances 1 2 / 3 2 1 1 2 2 Claiborne 1 0 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles H.Santiago L,0-6 2 1 / 3 5 6 2 3 2 Morin 1 2 / 3 3 0 0 0 0 Jepsen 1 0 0 0 1 1 Kohn 2 0 0 0 0 2 Maronde 0 2 3 3 1 0 Cor.Rasmus 2 2 0 0 0 1 Maronde pitched to 3 batters in the 8th. WPH.Santiago. UmpiresHome, Jeff Nelson; First, Marcus Pattillo; Second, Laz Diaz; Third, Scott Barry. T:01. A,083 (45,483). Orioles 4, Rays 3 Baltimore Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Markks rf 3 0 1 0 Zobrist 2b 4 0 0 0 Machd 3b 4 0 0 0 DJnngs cf 5 0 0 0 N.Cruz lf 4 0 0 0 Joyce lf 4 0 1 0 Lough lf 0 0 0 0 Longori 3b 4 0 0 0 A.Jones cf 4 2 2 2 Loney 1b 2 1 0 0 Hardy ss 4 0 1 0 Myers rf 4 1 2 0 DYong dh 4 0 1 0 DeJess dh 2 1 1 1 Pearce 1b 3 1 1 0 SRdrgz ph-dh 2 0 1 1 Schoop 2b 4 1 1 2 YEscor ss 3 0 1 0 CJosph c 3 0 0 0 Forsyth pr 0 0 0 0 Hanign c 3 0 1 1 Guyer pr 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 4 7 4 Totals 33 3 7 3 Baltimore 010 100 200 4 Tampa Bay 000 011 001 3 EA.Jones (2), Zobrist (4). DPBaltimore 1, Tampa Bay 2. LOBBaltimore 4, Tampa Bay 8. 2BMyers (7). HRA.Jones 2 (3), Schoop (3), DeJesus (3). IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore B.Norris 5 2 / 3 3 2 2 4 5 Matusz BS,1-1 0 1 0 0 0 0 R.Webb W,1-0 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Z.Britton H,7 1 0 0 0 0 1 Tom.Hunter S,10-11 1 3 1 1 0 1 Tampa Bay C.Ramos 5 2 / 3 3 2 2 2 4 B.Gomes L,2-2 1 1 / 3 2 2 2 0 0 McGee 1 0 0 0 0 1 Lueke 1 2 0 0 0 2 Matusz pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. HBPby B.Norris (Loney). UmpiresHome, Clint Fagan; First, Marty Foster; Sec ond, Alan Porter; Third, Joe West. T:08. A,282 (31,042). White Sox 8, Cubs 3 Chicago (N) Chicago (A) ab r h bi ab r h bi Bonifac cf 4 0 1 1 GBckh 2b 5 1 1 3 Lake lf 4 0 0 0 De Aza cf 5 0 1 0 Rizzo 1b 4 0 0 0 JAreu 1b 5 2 3 0 SCastro ss 2 1 0 0 Viciedo lf 4 1 1 0 Castillo c 4 0 0 0 AlRmrz ss 3 1 1 1 Olt dh 4 1 1 1 Konerk dh 3 1 2 3 Valuen 3b 3 0 1 1 Sierra rf 4 1 1 0 Barney 2b 3 1 1 0 Semien 3b 2 0 1 1 Kalish rf 3 0 0 0 Nieto c 3 1 0 0 Totals 31 3 4 3 Totals 34 8 11 8 Chicago (N) 010 020 000 3 Chicago (A) 100 340 00x 8 EValbuena (2). DPChicago (A) 1. LOBChicago (N) 3, Chicago (A) 8. 2BBonifacio (8), Valbuena (6), J.Abreu 2 (11), Konerko 2 (3). HROlt (5), G. Beckham (2). IP H R ER BB SO Chicago (N) T.Wood L,2-4 4 8 8 8 5 3 Schlitter 1 1 0 0 0 1 Villanueva 2 2 0 0 1 1 W.Wright 1 0 0 0 0 2 Chicago (A) Joh.Danks W,3-2 6 4 3 3 1 8 Petricka 2 0 0 0 0 2 Cleto 1 0 0 0 1 1 T.Wood pitched to 4 batters in the 5th. UmpiresHome, Tom Woodring; First, Marvin Hudson; Second, Jerry Meals; Third, Paul Emmel. T:03. A,075 (40,615). Indians 4, Twins 3 Minnesota Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi Dozier 2b 3 0 1 2 Morgan cf 3 1 1 0 Fuld cf 5 0 1 0 Swisher 1b 3 0 0 0 Plouffe 3b 4 0 0 0 Brantly lf 4 0 2 2 Colaell 1b 4 0 1 0 CSantn 3b 4 0 0 0 Kubel rf 4 0 0 0 DvMrp rf 4 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 4 0 1 0 ACarer ss 4 1 2 0 Pinto dh 4 1 2 0 Chsnhll dh 3 0 0 0 EEscor lf 4 1 1 0 YGoms c 4 1 1 1 Flormn ss 1 1 0 0 Aviles 2b 4 1 3 1 DSantn ph-ss 2 0 2 1 Totals 35 3 9 3 Totals 33 4 9 4 Minnesota 001 000 200 3 Cleveland 002 010 001 4 Two outs when winning run scored. EY.Gomes (9). LOBMinnesota 8, Cleveland 6. 2BDozier (2), Pinto (3), E.Escobar (6), D.Santana (1), Brantley (7), A.Cabrera (7), Aviles (2). HRY. Gomes (4). SBFlorimon (6). SMorgan, Chisenhall. SFDozier. IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota Nolasco 6 6 3 3 1 9 Burton 1 0 0 0 0 1 Duensing 1 1 0 0 0 0 Fien L,3-1 2 / 3 2 1 1 0 0 Cleveland Salazar 6 1 / 3 6 3 3 1 7 Shaw BS,1-2 2 / 3 2 0 0 0 0 Allen 1 0 0 0 0 2 Axford W,1-3 1 1 0 0 1 1 WPSalazar. UmpiresHome, Doug Eddings; First, Chris Segal; Second, Cory Blaser; Third, Brian ONora. T:57. A,742 (42,487). Red Sox 4, Reds 3 Cincinnati Boston ab r h bi ab r h bi Schmkr cf 3 1 1 2 Pedroia 2b 5 0 1 0 Votto 1b 4 0 0 0 Victorn rf 4 1 2 0 Phillips 2b 3 0 0 0 D.Ortiz dh 4 0 2 1 Frazier 3b 4 1 1 0 Napoli 1b 3 1 1 1 B.Pena c 4 0 1 0 GSizmr lf 3 0 0 0 Ludwck dh 2 0 0 0 JGoms ph-lf 0 1 0 0 Berndn rf 2 0 0 1 Przyns c 3 0 2 1 Heisey lf 3 1 1 0 BrdlyJr cf 3 0 0 0 Cozart ss 2 0 0 0 Mdlrks 3b 3 0 1 1 JHerrr ss 2 1 1 0 Carp ph 1 0 0 0 Bogarts ss 0 0 0 0 Totals 27 3 4 3 Totals 31 4 10 4 Cincinnati 002 000 100 3 Boston 000 002 02x 4 DPCincinnati 2, Boston 3. LOBCincinnati 3, Boston 9. 2BFrazier (10), Heisey (3), Napoli (7), Pierzynski (3). HRSchumaker (1). SCozart, J.Herrera. IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati Leake 7 8 2 2 2 4 M.Parra H,3 1 / 3 0 1 1 1 1 Hoover L,1-4 BS,3-3 0 2 1 1 2 0 S.Marshall 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 2 Boston Peavy 6 4 3 3 4 4 Capuano 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Badenhop 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Breslow W,2-0 1 0 0 0 1 0 Uehara S,8-8 1 0 0 0 0 3 Peavy pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. Hoover pitched to 4 batters in the 8th. UmpiresHome, Brian Gorman; First, Jim Wolf; Second, David Rackley; Third, Bill Welke. T:47. A,072 (37,499). This Date in Baseball May 9 1901 Earl Moore of the Cleveland Indians pitched nine hitless innings against the Chicago White Sox before giving up two hits in the 10th to lose 4-2. 1937 Ernie Lombardi of the Cincinnati Reds went 6-for-6 in a 21-10 rout of the Phillies in Philadelphia. 1961 Jim Gentile of the Baltimore Orioles hit con secutive grand slams in the rst and second innings of a 13-5 rout of Minnesota. 1973 Johnny Bench of the Cincinnati Reds hit three home runs off Philadelphias Steve Carlton for the second time in his career, in a 9-7 victory. Bench drove in seven runs. 1984 The Chicago White Sox and Milwaukee Brewers battled for 8 hours, 6 minutes in the longest game ever. After playing 17 innings the previous day, the teams met again before a regularly scheduled game, making the total 34 innings for two days. Har old Baines homered off Chuck Porter with one out in the bottom of the 25th for a 7-6 victory. Tom Seaver won both games for the White Sox. 1987 Baltimores Eddie Murray became the rst major leaguer to hit home runs from both sides of the plate in consecutive games as the Orioles beat the Chicago White Sox 15-6 at Comiskey Park. 1999 Marshall McDougall hit six consecutive homers and knocked in 16 runs both NCAA re cords in Florida States 26-2 rout of Maryland. The second baseman opened with an RBI single, then hit six straight homers. After his base hit, McDougall had a solo homer in the second inning, a three-run shot in the fourth, a solo homer in the sixth, a threerun shot in the seventh, a grand slam in the eighth and a three-run shot in the ninth. 2006 Tampa Bay prospect Delmon Young was suspended for 50 games without pay by the Interna tional League for throwing a bat that hit a replace ment umpire in the chest. IL president Randy Mobley said he believed the suspension was the longest in the leagues 123-year history. The suspension is ret roactive to April 27, the day after Young tossed his bat in a Triple-A game while playing for Durham. 2008 Tampa Bays James Shields pitched a one-hitter and posted his second shutout in his past three starts in a 2-0 win over the Angels. 2010 Dallas Braden pitched the 19th perfect game in major league history, a dazzling performance for the Oakland Athletics in a 4-0 victory over the Tampa Bay Rays. He struck out six in the 109-pitch performance, throwing 77 strikes in his 53rd ca reer start.

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C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 Around the Block 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Couples fowl diary entries from 1916 / C3 www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG | LA PALMA GRAND OPENING RAUDEL TORRES Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN CHARLOTTE AND BOB MERRIAM TESSA HIBBARD, SANDI MOORE AND BONNIE SMITH GRAND OPENING NUEVO GUADALAJARA MARIACHI COLTON NORTHCOTT, LEESBURG MINNEOLA | CLASS 6A REGIONAL SEMIFINAL BASEBALL GAME DREW MENDOZA, LAKE MINNEOLA LEESBURGS JADEN LANGLEY, LAKE MINNEOLAS TUCKER RAYBURN TUCKER SMITH, LEESBURG TUCKER RAYBURN, LAKE MINNEOLA

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 FRIDAY AMERICAN LEGION POST 18 LUNCHEON: From 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Post, State Road 44 and U.S. Highway 301, in Wildwood. Cost is $6.50. Call 352-748-7009 for details. MONTHLY FISH FRY AT AMERICAN LEGION POST 219: From 4 to 7 p.m., 194 W. Fountain St., in Lady Lake. ARTISANS ON FIFTH DIS PLAY STUDENT ART DURING THE MOUNT DORA 2ND FRIDAY ART STROLL: From 6 to 8 p.m., 134 E. Fifth Ave., in Mount Dora. More than 20 students from Tavares and Uma tilla will have art on dis play. Go to www.artisan sonfth.com for details. MOUNT DORA ART STROLL EVERY SECOND FRIDAY: From 6 to 8 p.m., stroll through the galler ies downtown, featuring exhibits, entertainment and food. Go to www. mountdora.com for details. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN IN MOUNT DORA: Featur ing Terry Harr on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass will play from 7 to 10 p.m. SATURDAY S.O.S. BREAKFAST AT NORTH LAKE DETACHMENT MARINE CORPS LEAGUE HALL: At 8 a.m., Detach ment Hall, in Leesburg. Call Bill at 352-589-0454 for details. CARPOOL FOR RAY MOND JAMES 21ST AN NUAL SYMPHONY UNDER THE STARS: At 6 p.m., at Raymond James Sta dium in Tampa, with carpool leaving from Raymond James, 1795 E. State Road 50, Suite A, in Clermont. Call 352242-2232 for RSVP and information. ELKS LODGE HOSTS FUNDRAISER FOR EUS TIS MUSTANG AND PAN THER BANDS: From 5 to 7 p.m., at the lodge, 2540 Dora Ave., in Tava res. Tickets are $10 and are available at www. eustisband.com or by calling Chris Boyette at 352-589-1045. OCKLAWAHA DAUGH TERS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION MEETING: At 10:30 a.m., St. Edwards Episcopal Church. Call 302-528-5444 for details. FREE TOURS AT HIS TORIC MOTE-MORRIS HOUSE: From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., at 1195 W. Magno lia St., downtown Lees burg, will be open for free tours. For information, call 352-787-5969 or go to www.leesburgheritag esociety.com. GRANVILLE BEVILLE 2234 UNITED DAUGH TERS OF THE CONFEDER ACY MEETING AT MEM BER HOME IN EUSTIS: At 10 a.m., officers in stalled. Call Carol Tom linson at 352-516-5720 for details. LAKE COUNTY HISTORI CAL SOCIETY AND TAVARES HISTORICAL SOCIETY HOST USED BOOK SALE: From 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St. Call Jamie Hanja at 352-536-1138 for details. SUNDAY SECOND SUNDAY DIN NER AT LEESBURG MA SONIC LODGE: From 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., 200 Ritchey Rd. Reservations at 352-787-5696. Cost is $9 for adults, and $4 for age 14 and under. FLORIDA NATIVE PLANT SOCIETY LAKE BEAUTY BERRY CHAPTER MEET ING: At 2 p.m., at the Trout Lake Nature Cen ter, in Eustis. Call 352357-7536 for details. SUNDAY NITE DANCE AT RECREATION PLANTA TION: From 7 to 10 p.m., 609 County Road 466 and Rolling Acres Road, in Lady Lake. Cost is $10. Call 352-304-8672. MONDAY THE VILLAGES MASONIC LODGE NO. 394 MONTHLY MEETING: Luncheon at 1:30 p.m., meeting at 2:30 p.m., at the Wild wood Masonic Lodge, State Road 44, in Wild wood. Call Victor Camp bell at 352-430-1225 for details. DOCENT TRAINING FOR SUMMER VOLUNTEERS: At 9 a.m., Trout Lake Nature Center, 520 E. County Road 44, in Eus tis, for ages 16 and older. Call the center at 352357-7536 for details. NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF RETIRED AND VETERAN RAILWAY EMPLOYEES UNIT 66 MEETING: At 11:30 a.m., Golden Corral, County Road 466, in Oxford. $11 for the meal. Call 352748-7009 for details. CHEF HOPEFULS COM PETE IN CULINARY COM PETITION AT LEESBURG HIGH: At 6 p.m., a $15 ticket gets guests an allyou-can-eat pass for the opportunity to taste dishes prepared by com peting students from dif ferent schools. For in formation, call Nicole Austin at 352-357-9196 or email austinn@lake. k12..us. REGISTRATION DEAD LINE TODAY FOR LAKE COUNTY GYNECOLOGIC CANCER LUNCH BUNCH MEETING: At 1 p.m., May 13, Casa Mia Cafe, 505 W. Main St., in Tavares. Call 352-324-4172 or email lolunch@comcast.net. TUESDAY SAC MEETING AT EU STIS HIGH SCHOOL: At 5:30 p.m. in the media center. Call 352-3574147. THE VILLAGES SHRINE CLUB MEETING: Pizza so cial at 6 p.m., meeting at 7 p.m. at the Orchid Room in the Hibiscus M ount Dora M o u n t D o r a Community Building Tickets and Information at bluesandgroove.comD002704 Sunday, May 18thwith Randie Paul and Triple Shot W e senior folks have been in for a rude awakening and whether we like it or not computers are here to stay. A lady who is over 90 told me recently that her fami ly is trying to bring her into the 21st Century by plying her with all kinds of elec tronic devices. Like all of us seniors she is resisting the push. Its stressful to learn new and complicated ways of communication when you are used to writing letters and sending cards by good old snail mail. I am one senior who should be used to the tech nological generation be cause I have worked for newspapers since the im plementation of comput ers in the industry. However (and that is a big however), there came a time when my poor old brain rebelled and I didnt want to go any further than learning to email my column from home. Since then, I have learned that for research and publication one must know considerably more than email. Do you still write letters to out-of-town relatives and expect letters back? You are fooling yourself unless you are restricting your letters to the older generation. Get an email address, and get typing. Did your doctor tell you something about the state of your health that you didnt understand and didnt ask about it while you were both in the room. If you dont want to wait until your next appointment to nd out what he/she was talking about, you can look it up on Google and learn almost as much as your doctor knows. Isnt that reassuring? Have you been prescribed a new medicine that sounds strange and you think you may be having some reaction to it? Look it up on your computer. You dont need an encyclo pedia anymore. That heavy, cumbersome set of books is outdated anyway. Have you heard of the encyclo pedia you can get online? It is called Wikipedia and it is free and contains almost anything you want to know. You can even check on a pol itician you are interested in. Are you anxious about your checking account and think you may have forgotten to deduct some charges or you arent sure if something has been paid? Did you know you can have your bank email you your account records and that you can look it up anytime on your computer? There are some things about this electronic age I dont like and will never get used to. I think it is rude to pick up your cell phone and email someone when you are having a conversation with someone else. I also think it is rude to text when you are dining with another party. Have you ever been in the supermarket and seen a mother with one or more children, texting or talking on a cell phone? When I see that I wonder if the moth er ever thought that she was losing a great education al opportunity. Instead of ig noring her children to text, she could be teaching them about nutrition, food pric es, economy, making choices a whole list of things. Be sides teaching, she could be having a conversation with them that she might other wise not have time for. I actually saw a young man riding a bicycle across High way 441 steering with one hand and talking on a cell phone with the other. He certainly was a trusting soul. This morning I was driv ing on Highway 441 and saw a young woman in the next lane talking animatedly on her cell phone while her companion sat idly by. I rarely take a taxi but one stormy evening the rain was coming down in sheets and I hailed a cab. The woman driver had a cell phone and a pad and pen by her side and as she drove she checked with her dispatcher on the phone and actually wrote on the pad using both hands while steering with her el bows. I mentioned to her that I thought it was hard to see at night in a rain storm. She actually agreed with me. We might as well succumb to the latest crazes. They are not going away. The aging brain can comprehend computers. We just have to work a little harder at it. Making excuses is not go ing to help. A friend of mine went to Paraguay on a mis sion trip and created a blog for the friends she left be hind. It was great to follow her progress. I dont under stand blogging at all. I took a trip to the great Northwest a few years ago and was thrilled by the beau tiful scenery and the history of all I saw. I decided to write a running account and send it to my eastern-bound grand children. I did it by mail. If I took a trip like that today, I could email them all at one time and even send pictures. If you are disturbed and dismayed by the lack of tele phone booths then get with it grandma. There are cell phones made specically for old folks like us who hate the complicated devices our chil dren and grandchildren and, yes, our great grandchildren use to communicate. They arent going to throw them away. It would be like losing their right arms. Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com. Computers are here to stay, so get with it grandpa! NINA GILFERT FROM THE PORCH STEPS COMMUNITY CALENDAR SEE EVENTS | C4

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 rfff ntbnrf f r r L ast week I used a quote explaining the difference be tween commitment and involvement. The un named author likened it to a breakfast of eggs and ham, with the pig being committed and the chicken involved. Before I leave this topic of chickens in Lake County, I want those considering rais ing poultry to realize the big commitment it takes, and not just involvement. I will let Hazel Fitch Rowley give you some understanding of what it takes to raise chickens. Hazel married Clif ford Rowley somewhere around 1915 and the couple moved to Lees burg from Eustis. Clif ford worked a number of jobs, including an undertaker, hardware store employee and lat er owned his own store. Both spouses kept di aries, Clifford until he died in 1977 and Hazel until she passed away in 1933. Lets look at Hazels entries as a relative newlywed in 1916. Her rst mention of chickens came in her en try of May 9, 1916. She ate a chicken sandwich for dinner, but it wasnt a chicken shed raised. That day she traveled with her husband and a few others by train to Jacksonville for a funeral directors meeting. They arrived around 6:30 p.m. and took a street car to the Hotel Seminole. Af ter cleaning up she went to Quick Lunch with Clif ford and ate supper. On May 11, while still in Jacksonville, she had chicken pie for dinner, along with some orange sherbet. She must have liked it because she went back the next day and had it again. The next mention of chickens was on May 27, 1916. Hazel men tioned that they got some chickens at noon, and, on May 28, Mrs. Barker brought over the rest of the chickens, and rooster. Clifford also mentioned the Barkers brought part of the chickens but didnt mention receiving the remainder the next day. Hazel wrote that one of their chickens died June 4, 1916. After ironing on the morning of June 9, Ha zel paid Mrs. Barker for the chickens. Later that day Clifford xed the chicken coops. Ha zel didnt mention if the disrepair was the rea son the chicken died. Both mentioned that Clifford cleaned the chicken coop on June 15 and then made wa termelon ice cream. The next day he cleaned the coop was July 4. They went to the Hanford & Shaw Pharmacy and had ice cream and then went to see The Girl of the Golden West. On Aug. 18, Hazel vis ited the Converses to see how to water the chickens. Both mentioned a Mr. DeVaun coming over around 1:30 p.m. on Aug. 24 to help Clifford build a chicken house. They were nished at 5:30 p.m. Apparently the coop needed xing, and on Aug. 31 Clifford xed it by putting a brick on top of it and a plank in the chickens yard. Hazel made some feed boxes. On Sept. 4, Clifford painted the chicken coop with half a pack age of Magnite and Ha zel noted that he xed the feed box too. I have no idea what Magnite is or if it was misspelled in Cliffords diary. May be some reader will have a clue and touch base with me. Neither Clifford nor Hazel mentioned chick ens again until Oct. 1 when they had a chick en pie dinner at Graces. Both mentioned planting cannas along the chicken fence. The ower is high in starch and good for livestock, so its likely there was a practical reason for it, as well as a decorative one. That was Cliffords last mention of chickens in 1916. Hazel made chick en pie on Oct. 16 but Clifford didnt mention dinner that day. On Nov. 2 Hazel men tioned she xed up the chicken account, some thing mentioned earlier that I hadnt noted. Its unclear if they were sell ing chickens or eggs or just keeping a personal inventory. For some reason Ha zel mentioned feeding the chickens on Nov. 15. Maybe it was just a slow day but the entry looked like most of her entries, just taking a few lines. That day she also wrote a letter to Nannie Em about a book, read the papers and built the rst re in the replace men tioning that it was cold. She also ordered a dress from Montgomery Ward. On Nov. 19 Hazel mentioned there were nine little chickens out. Chicken was the main course at their Thanksgiving dinner, with Aunt Lola and Jake, Mr. and Mrs. Sha fer and son Wilson, and Mr. and Mrs. Nodine of Waterloo. The table was loaded with mac aroni, sweet and Irish potatoes, potato sal ad, Dutch cheese, mar malade, jelly, cranber ry sauce, tea, bread and butter, pumpkin pie and fruit salad. After dinner they took pictures, went for a ride in their cars to Eldorado and re turned through the Golf Grounds. Hazels last mention of chicken came Dec. 17, a Sunday in Eustis, where they ate a din ner of chicken croquets with peas, split pea soup, Jello salad, cauli ower, pudding, coffee and nuts at Elsies. Clifford mentioned chicken 10 times in his diary during 1916 and Hazels had 24 chicken entries. During the follow ing years Hazel men tioned chickens more frequently, but this is where we close the book on chickens in Lake County. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 383-1458 or email him at ricoh007@aol.com. Married couples fowl diary entries from 1916 RICK REED REMINISCE LEESBURG Rookie of the Year named at Lake and Sumter counties Boys & Girls Clubs The Boys & Girls Clubs of Lake and Sumter coun ties have announced that Chief Professional Of cer Freddy Williams was recently named Rook ie of the Year by Boys & Girls Clubs of America Southeast Region, an award presented to a new CPO who has demonstrated excellence in leader ship as shown by increases in several Boys & Girls Clubs metrics including attendance, revenue and programs. Williams was named CPO of the Boys & Girls Clubs of Lake and Sumter Counties in October 2012, and has moved the club forward in demon strating clear objectives and measurable outcomes. Go to www.bgclsc.org for information about the Boys & Girls Clubs of Lake and Sumter Counties. SUBMITTED PHOTO Leesburg Regional Medical Center (LRMC) celebrated National Patient Safety Awareness Week in March which included the selection of the 2014 Patient Safety Champion, an LRMC employee who has served as an advocate, role model, educator and leader for improving patient safety. After being nominated by his peers, James Truss, CNA was selected as the 2014 Patient Safety Champion. Truss has worked at LRMC for 25 years and is currently on the Cardiac Medical unit. He also serves on the hospitals Skin Care Committee as well as the Decontamination Team, and actively educates fellow CNAs and nurses. In his peer nomination, Truss was praised for his excellent patient care. LRMC NAMES PATIENT SAFETY CHAMPION SUBMITTED PHOTO In celebrating National Patient Safety Awareness Week in March, the selection of the 2014 Patient Safety Champion was chosen at The Villages Regional Hospital (TVRH), awarding an employee who has served as an advocate, role model, educator and leader in improving patient safety. After being nominated by a patient, Kelley Elwell, RN was selected as the 2014 Patient Safety Champion at the hospital. She has cared for patients at TVRH for more than six years and is currently a nurse in the hospitals Moftt Cancer Center. In her nomination, Elwell was praised for her diligence in preventing a possible severe complication for a patient about to undergo chemotherapy and radiation therapy. TVRH NAMES PATIENT SAFETY CHAMPION

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 Center on Bailey Trail. Bring a beverage item. Call Ken Johnson at 352259-4334 for details. WEDNESDAY NORTH LAKE COIN AND CURRENCY CLUB MEET ING AND AUCTION: From 6 to 9 p.m., every second Wednesday of the month, Wildwood Community Center, 6500 Powell Road, in Wildwood. Call Don Pitcher at 352-245-5680 for details. ORLANDO MAYORS JOB FAIR: From noon to 4 p.m., Central Florida Expo Park, 4503 W. Colo nial Drive, Orlando. More than 75 companies will be represented. Bring re sumes and professional dress a must, no children. Go to www.CFEC.org or call 407-834-4022 for in formation or to register. THURSDAY NATIONAL CHOCOLATE CHIP DAY AT THE MARI ANNE BECK MEMORIAL LI BRARY: From 1 to 5 p.m., in Howey-in-the-Hills. Bring your favorite choc olate chip treat to share and swap recipes. Call 352-324-0254. EUSTIS MUSTANG BAND FREE COMMUNITY SPRING CONCERT: Seating begins at 6:30 p.m. at the First Baptist Church, in Eus tis. For information, go to www.eustisband.com. C-5 JUVENILE JUS TICE BOARD MEETING: At 9:30 a.m., committee meeting at 10:45 a.m., Oxford Assembly of God, 12114 N. U.S. High way 301, in Oxford. For information, call Steph anie Glass at 352-7426511. Teleconference available. MAY 16 SUMTER SINGLES AND COUPLES DANCE: Lake Panasoffkee Recreation Park, 1582 County Road 459. No alcohol, fin ger foods and soda wel come. Call 352-424-1688 for information. FRIDAY NIGHT NATU RALIST AT TROUT LAKE NATURE CENTER: 6 p.m., Trout Lake Nature Cen ter, 520 E. County Road 44, in Eustis, with pho tographer Peg Urban and landscaping in Lake County. Call the Center at 352-357-7536 for de tails. FUNDRAISER PIGSKIN AND PORK AT MOUNT DORA HIGH SCHOOL: At 7 p.m., for the Or ange and White football game and pork dinners. Admission to the game is $3, dinner is $7, and guests do not need to at tend the game for a din ner. Tickets are available from a football player or at the school, 700 N. Highland Ave. Call the school at 352-383-2177 for details. MAY 17 SAC MEETING AT EUS TIS HEIGHTS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL: At 5:30 p.m., in the media center, 310 W. Taylor Ave. Call the school at 352-357-3460. LAKE COUNTY FOLK CONCERT AND POTLUCK DINNER AT TROUT LAKE NATURE CENTER: At 7 p.m., with the Cook Trio, at the center, 520 E. County Road 44, in Eu stis. $10 donation. Call the center at 352-3577536 for details. MUSTANG 50TH ANNI VERSARY CELEBRATION CAR SHOW AND BENEFIT: From 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., at Mullinax Ford, 1551 E. Semoran Blvd., Apopka, a fundraiser for Compas sionate Canines Rescue organization. Car show entries are $10, visitors free. Go to www.goo.gl/ lep8E7 to register. MAY 19 THE VILLAGES MASONIC LODGE NO. 394 MONTHLY SOCIAL DINNER: At 5 p.m., at The VKI Restaurant at Sumter Landing. Call Ron DOrazio at 352750-3508 for reserva tions and information. MAY 20 TOPSHELF BOOK CLUB MEETS AT THE MARIANNE BECK MEMORIAL LIBRARY: Discussing Khaled Mos seinis And the Moun tains Echoed. Call the library in Howey-in-the Hills at 352-324-0254, for information. MAY 22 FREE SEMINAR HOSTED BY THE NATIONAL CRE MATION SOCIETY AT THE MARIANNE BECK MEMO RIAL LIBRARY: At 11 a.m., in Howey-in-the-Hills. Call 352-324-0254 for information. MAY 23 SECOND ANNUAL TASTE OF LADY LAKE: From 5 to 8 p.m., Log Cabin Park, 106 S. U.S. Highway 27/441, in Lady lake, Bobby Blackmon is the musical guests. Call Mike Burske at 352-430-0451 or email at mburske@la dylake.org to be a vendor or for information. MAY 24 SPAMBURGER LUNCH AT THE NORTH LAKE DETACH MENT MARINE CORPS LEAGUE MEETING: From 10:30 a.m. to noon, De tachment Hall, in Lees burg. Call Bill at 352-5890454 for details. CRITTER WORKDAY AT THE TROUT LAKE NATURE CENTER: At 10 a.m., 520 E. County Road 44, in Eustis. Call the Center at 352-357-7536 for details. EVENTS FROM PAGE C2 SUBMITTED PHOTO Mark Crawford, owner of the True Value Hardware store in Leesburg, is shown presenting a $250 check to Hannah McClain, director of the Beyond the Walls food pantry ministry, located at 609 Berckman St., in Fruitland Park. Crawford and his wife Michelle, hosted a special Truly Valued Kids day at the store and then gave a portion of the proceeds to Beyond the Walls. BEYOND THE WALLS GETS DONATION SUBMITTED PHOTO Carol Tomlinson and Joyce White, members of the Granville Beville 2234 Chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy from Bushnell shown with Mary Fears, and Jody Fears dressed in period dress, attended the South Lake County Pastnders meeting in Clermont in recently at the Cooper Memorial Library to hear Mary Jackson Fears of Daytona Beach present stories about the War Between the States as Fears explained how free people of color and the slaves dressed during the 1860s. GRANVILLE BEVILLE MEMBERS MEET MARY FEARS SUBMITTED PHOTO The Sumter County Spelling Bee top nishers were Toby Van Hooijdonk and Malique Nelson of Bushnell Elementary; Neshan Hariprashad and Lauren Jones of Lake Panasoffkee Elementary School; Jorge Guillen and Timothy Leibold of South Sumter Middle School; Allen Chan-Pong and Tiffany Liu of The Villages Charter School; Elizabeth Albarran and Valerie Eulett of Webster Elementary School; Ian Miskell, Michael Vick of Wildwood Elementary School; and Taylor Salerno of Wildwood Middle High School. SUMTER TOP SPELLERS

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON The number of Amer icans seeking unem ployment benets fell 26,000 last week to 319,000, the latest sign that the job market is slowly improving. The drop follows two weeks of increases that reected mostly tem porary layoffs around the Easter holiday. The holiday can cause an uptick in layoffs of bus drivers, cafeteria work ers and other school workers during spring break. Those earlier increases caused the four-week average of applications, a less vol atile number, to rise 4,500 to a seasonally adjusted 324,750. With the impact of the holiday fading, ap plications are returning to pre-recession lev els. The average fell in early April to 312,000, the fewest since Octo ber 2007. The recession ofcially began in De cember 2007. Through the vola tility, the data remain encouraging, said Jim OSullivan, chief U.S. economist at High Fre quency Economics. The four-week aver age of applications is down from an average of 343,000 for all of last year, OSullivan noted. That is consistent with the pick-up in employ ment growth thats taken place this year, he added. Monthly job gains have averaged 214,000 from January through April, up from 194,000 in 2013. Applications are a proxy for layoffs, and so the decline sug gests that companies are cutting fewer jobs. That trend is typically followed by more hir ing, though the rela tionship is not always exact. About 2.69 million people are receiving benets, 76,000 few er than in the previous week. That gure has fallen nearly 11 per cent in the past year. An additional 1.3 mil lion people lost bene ts when an emergen cy program that had provided up to 47 extra weeks of aid expired at the end of 2013. KEN SWEET AP Markets Writer NEW YORK Its a tough time for a tech debut. As e-commerce giant Alibaba gets ready for a blockbuster stock sale in the next few months, technology shares are retreating. For two years, investors bid up biotechnology and internet companies, enticed by their strong growth prospects in an other wise weak U.S. recovery. But they have sold off those stocks since late Febru ary, realizing they can nd better val ue elsewhere. So-called growth stocks like Amazon and Groupon are out of favor. Companies that pay healthy dividends and have a long record of protability, like utilities, are in. Amazon has dropped 26 percent since the beginning of the year; Net ix is off 10 percent; more risky dot com companies such as Groupon have plunged more than 50 percent. Into this brutal environment comes Alibaba, a company that pro pelled the rise of online shopping in China and is now preparing an initial public offering that could become the biggest in U.S. history. Its not an optimal time to pitch tech. Internet companies, whose market values ballooned in 2013 amid high hopes, have pulled back in 2014 as investors reassess their pros pects. Twitter, which held its IPO last November, peaked at $74.73 a month later. But the stock down more than half from that high, including a plunge Tuesday after company insid ers were allowed to sell stock for the rst time since the offering. Roughly $149 million has been pulled out of science & technology funds the last two months, accord ing to mutual fund data provider Lip per. Over the same period, about $5.2 billion has owed into value-focused mutual and exchange-traded funds. The lopsided moves show that inves tors are skittish about tech. Tech is the highest-prole casualty of a fundamental shift in investor be havior, market watchers say. Instead of putting money in growth stocks companies whose earnings rise at above-average rates fund man agers now want shares of safer com panies. Instead of hunting for stocks whose prices could double this year, investors want so-called value stocks, companies that are underval ued by the market but pay relatively high dividends, sell necessities, and have mature business models. Theyre killing everything highgrowth, says Ian Winer, director of trading at Wedbush Securities. Its the same story, no matter what com pany you look at: investors want out. What they want are utilities, energy and health care. As a result, the three are the best performing industries in the S&P 500 this year up by 13 per cent, 6 percent, and 5 percent, respec tively. By comparison, the Standard & Poors 500 index is up 2 percent. Despite the tough conditions for Internet stocks, most analysts expect Alibabas IPO to raise at least $10 bil lion for the company. The gure to beat is Facebook, which brought in $16 billion when it went public in May 2012. It might be safer for Alibaba to do a more conservative pricing of its IPO in this environment, says Kev in Landis, portfolio manager of First hand Funds. He would consider buy ing Alibaba after its IPO, saying that the company will benet from the explosive growth of online shopping in China. The recent skepticism about tech companies is a reversal of the last two years. Money poured into high-growth tech companies starting in 2011 be cause they were the only parts of the economy that seemed to be expand ing, market strategists say. Netix, Tesla Motors and Amazon.com were posting double-digit sales growth while non-technology companies were eking out prots by cutting costs. Many ocked to a few areas in cluding social media, cloud comput ing and biotechnology of the mar ket where high growth seems well assured, says Ed Cowart, portfolio co-manager at Eagle Asset Manage ment. (But) concentrated and ag gressive interest drove those stocks to dizzying heights. MIKE SCHNEIDER Associated Press ORLANDO Cash is king in Florida real estate. A study released Thursday shows that al most two-thirds of Flor ida housing sales in the rst quarter of this year were done in cash. That is the highest rate in the nation and well above the national average of 42.7 percent, according to the study by the research rm, RealtyTrac. Five Florida metro ar eas also had the nations highest rates of cash sales. Those areas were Cape Coral-Fort Myers, Miami, Sarasota, Palm Bay and Lakeland. Daren Blomquist of RealtyTrac says the high rates of cash sales show that investors are still nding Florida popular. Although the percent age of institutional in vestors has declined from the end of 2013, mom-and-pop inves tors and foreign inves tors are still nding Florida attractive. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 101.49 101.78 Euro $1.3853 $1.3916 Pound $1.6943 $1.6959 Swiss franc 0.8793 0.8759 Canadian dollar 1.0820 1.0894 Mexican peso 12.9477 12.9691 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,550.97 + 32.43 NASDAQ 4,051.50 16.17 S&P 500 1,875.63 2.58 GOLD 1,287.70 1.20 SILVER 19.14 0.204 CRUDE OIL 100.26 0.51 T-NOTE 10-year 2.60 0.01 www.dailycommercial.com Unemployment aid applications fall to 319K MIKE GROLL / AP Bryan Preston of Hannaford supermarkets, left, talks with job seekers during a job fair at Columbia-Greene Community College in Hudson, N.Y. Study: Cash is king in Fla. real estate As Alibaba prepares for IPO, tech stocks retreat AP FILE PHOTO Jack Ma, founder and CEO of Alibaba, celebrates at his company listing ceremony at the Hong Kong Stock Exchange.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e23.15-.19 ACE Ltd2.26e102.12-1.05 ADT Corp.8031.61+.28 AES Corp.2014.08-.39 AFLAC1.4863.02+.43 AGCO.4455.17-.06 AGL Res1.9653.25-.74 AK Steel...6.84+.04 AOL...36.39+1.54 AVG Tech...18.79+.22 Aarons.0831.73+.24 AbbottLab.88f38.73+.04 AbbVie1.68f52.15-.64 AberFitc.8036.00+.32 Accenture1.86e78.83+.62 AccessMid2.30f58.57-.50 Actavis...197.05-4.95 Actuant.0434.10+.12 Acuity.52119.24-2.57 AMD...3.93-.04 AdvOil&Gs...6.10-.22 AecomTch...31.85+.29 Aegon.30e9.02+.03 AerCap...47.12-.91 Aeropostl...4.37-.04 Aetna.9073.70-.35 AffilMgrs...192.20-3.84 Agilent.52m55.30+.27 Agnico g.3232.38+.25 Agrium g3.0092.79-1.84 AirLease.1237.22-.19 AirProd3.08f119.04-.88 Aircastle.8017.47-.10 AlaskaAir1.00f94.70+.63 Albemarle1.10f68.14-.36 AlcatelLuc.18e4.02+.10 Alcoa.1213.28-.01 AllegTch.72u42.05+.76 Allegion n.3249.36-.57 Allergan.20163.43-2.44 Allete1.9650.67-.56 AlliData...235.51+1.84 AlliBern1.80e23.51-.52 AlliantEgy2.0458.32-.50 AlldNevG...3.08-.02 AllisonTrn.4829.36-.28 Allstate1.12fu57.98+.16 AllyFin n...u25.21+.78 AlphaNRs...4.28+.03 AlpAlerMLP1.09e18.05-.19 AltisResid.75e25.77+.15 Altria1.9240.11+.05 AmberRd n...d12.11-.51 Ambev n.22e7.34+.06 Ameren1.6040.30-.68 Ameresco...d5.74-.43 AMovilL.34e20.14-.05 AmApparel....58+.02 AmAxle...17.40-.22 AEagleOut.5011.16+.23 AEP2.0053.06-.44 AHm4Rnt n.2017.02+.05 AmIntlGrp.5052.37+.71 AmTower1.28f88.25-.10 AmWtrWks1.24fu46.73+.12 Ameriprise2.32f111.34-.24 AmeriBrgn.9464.40-.14 Ametek.2453.13+.11 Amphenol.8095.51-.16 AmpioPhm...6.50+.69 Anadarko.72100.01-1.89 AnglogldA...17.77-.23 ABInBev2.82e109.21+.89 Ann Inc...38.36-.01 Annaly1.35e11.51-.33 AnteroRs n...62.93-3.65 Anworth.49e5.33-.07 Aon plc1.00f85.68-.68 Apache1.00f88.03+.27 AptInv1.0431.78-.01 ApolloCRE1.6016.47-.01 ApolloGM4.25e25.97-.86 AquaAm s.6125.13-.31 ArcelorMit.2016.35+.21 Arcelor 161.5024.16+.21 ArchCoal.04m4.18-.19 ArchDan.9644.07-.20 ArcosDor.248.50-.01 ArmourRsd.604.22-.04 ArmstrWld...52.70+.82 ArrowEl...55.07+.37 AshfordHT.4810.26-.03 Ashland1.36u104.03+1.53 AspenIns.80f45.47-.84 Assurant1.0066.90+.58 AssuredG.4425.52+1.54 AstraZen2.80e78.74+.42 AthlonEn n...40.66-1.06 AtlPwr g.403.25-.01 AtlasEngy1.8442.18-1.18 AtlasRes2.3219.90-.62 ATMOS1.48u50.48-1.11 AtwoodOcn...47.43-.50 AuRico g.164.10+.03 AvalonBay4.64f139.65+.54 AveryD1.40f48.71-.15 Avista1.27f32.78+.19 Avnet.6041.94+.02 Avon.2413.30-.04 Axiall.6443.68-.30 AXIS Cap1.0845.20-.24 B2gold g...2.84+.07 BB&T Cp.96f37.33+.04 BCE g2.4745.26+.32 BHP BillLt2.36e70.21-.08 BP PLC2.28u50.78-.24 BP Pru9.84e87.27-.67 BPZ Res...2.42-.16 BRF SA.39e23.25-.16 BabckWil.4034.63-.13 BakrHu.6070.11-1.18 BallCorp.52u58.12+.26 BallyTech...61.30-.04 BalticTrdg.07e5.93+.08 BcBilVArg.42e12.43+.15 BcoBrad pf.45e15.66-.07 BcoSantSA.82eu10.11+.16 BcoSBrasil.95e6.76+.09 BcpSouth.2022.95-.03 BkofAm.0414.93+.13 BkNYMel.68f34.47+.17 Bankrate...15.77+.12 BankUtd.8431.79-.11 Barclay.41e17.73+1.22 BarVixMdT...d14.45-.01 B iPVix rs...d39.12+.07 Bard.84142.90+1.69 BarnesNob...16.04+.37 Barnes.4437.28-.36 BarrickG.2017.17-.11 BasicEnSv...25.59-1.74 Baxter2.08f74.83+.09 BeazerHm...19.58-.34 BectDck2.18116.50+1.16 Bellatrix g...u9.95-.41 Bemis1.0840.66+.34 Berkley.40u44.41-.59 BerkH B...126.67-.78 BerryPlas...23.71+.62 BestBuy.6825.51+.26 BigLots...38.90+.02 BBarrett...24.98-.99 BioMedR1.0020.97-.08 BitautoH...35.40+2.29 BlackRock7.72f300.38+1.38 BlkCpHiY.97a12.23... BlkDebtStr.30a4.17+.03 Blackstone1.39e28.86+.26 BlockHR.8027.75+.04 BdwlkPpl.4015.62-.16 Boeing2.92130.57+.22 BonanzaCE...46.03-.87 BorgWrn s.5059.82-.11 BostonSci...12.80+.03 BoydGm...10.72-.17 Brandyw.6015.31+.04 Braskem.55e14.33-.22 Brinker.9649.37+.29 Brinks.4025.00+.10 BrMySq1.4450.74-.03 Brixmor n.80u22.85+.21 BroadrdgF.8438.31-.30 Brookdale...30.77-.29 BrkfldAs g.64mu42.95+.70 BrkfldPrp1.0019.94+.24 Brunswick.4038.95-.34 Buckeye4.40f77.67-2.15 Buckle.8846.26-.44 Buenavent.31e11.25+.05 BungeLt1.2076.76-.34 BurgerKng.2825.34-.35 C&J Engy...u31.36-.11 CBL Asc.9818.86+.27 CBRE Grp...28.31-.27 CBS A.4858.15+1.04 CBS B.4858.01+1.36 CBS Outd n1.4830.48+.77 CF Inds4.00241.37-3.49 CIT Grp.4041.86-.14 CLECO1.60fu52.58-.17 CMS Eng1.0829.88-.38 CNH Indl...11.35-.25 CNO Fincl.2416.71+.11 CST Brnds.2531.80+.16 CSX.64f28.37+.31 CVR Engy3.00a47.42-1.00 CVR Rfng3.08e26.98-.27 CVS Care1.1075.86-.04 CYS Invest1.288.67-.05 CblvsnNY.6016.55-.01 CabotOG s.0837.25-.80 CalDive...d1.46+.01 Calgon...20.02+.35 Calix...7.80-.12 CallGolf.048.36-.09 CallonPet...8.90-.25 Calpine...22.95-.55 CamdenPT2.64f71.23+.16 Cameco g.4019.91-.29 Cameron...63.50-1.14 CampSp1.2545.24-.08 CdnNR gs1.00u59.21+.58 CdnNRs gs.90f39.80-1.07 CP Rwy g1.40u160.10+1.93 CapOne1.2076.17+.05 CapsteadM1.27e12.83-.10 CardnlHlth1.37f63.90+.07 CareFusion...40.55+.49 CarMax...44.60+.49 Carnival1.0039.18-.08 Carters.76f71.83-.21 Castlight n...d10.50-1.30 Caterpillar2.40104.94+.32 CedarF2.8051.18-.80 CelSci rs...1.08-.11 Celanese1.00f60.11-.60 Cemex.52t12.95+.03 Cemig pf s.58e7.27-.09 CenovusE1.06f28.53-.59 CenterPnt.9524.36-.15 CenElBras.18e3.41+.01 CFCda g.0113.76-.05 CntryLink2.1636.86+2.21 Cenveo...2.99-.04 ChambSt n.507.78-.01 ChanAdv n...21.74-.26 ChRvLab...52.31+.02 Cheetah n...14.10... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Fashionable sellerStrong holiday season sales helped lift Ralph Laurens earnings through the final quarter of 2013. Today investors learn whether the positive sales trends continued into the first three months of this year. Financial analysts anticipate Ralph Laurens business was brisk enough in the JanuaryMarch quarter to improve the luxury retailers earnings and revenue.Wholesale monitorEconomists expect that the U.S. wholesale business posted sales gains for the second month in a row in March. Sales are projected to have increased 0.6 percent from February, when they rose 0.7 percent. Sales by wholesale firms have improved this year after a steep 1.8 percent drop in January that some economists blamed in part on severe winter weather. The Commerce Department reports its latest data on wholesale businesses today.PBF Logistics IPOOil transport and storage company PBF Logistics is due to make its market debut today. The company was formed by PBF Energy to operate oil and refined petroleum logistics assets. It makes money by charging fees for receiving, handling and transferring crude oil. PBF Logistics is prepared to sell 13.8 million shares in the initial public offering. The shares are priced between $19 and $21 per share. Source: FactSet 140 170 $200 RL $151.99 $185.01 Price-earnings ratio: 19based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $1.80 Div. yield 1.2% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $1.41Source: FactSetWholesale salesseasonally adjusted percent change -2 -1 0 1% M F J D N Oest. $1.63 est. 0.6 Today 1,720 1,760 1,800 1,840 1,880 1,920 NM DJFMA 1,840 1,880 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,875.63 Change: -2.58 (-0.1%) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 NM DJFMA 16,280 16,460 16,640 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,550.97 Change: 32.43 (0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1307 Declined1801 New Highs151 New Lows44 Vol. (in mil.)3,324 Pvs. Volume3,560 2,359 2,410 827 1790 50 139NYSE NASDDOW16622.9516502.0116550.97+32.43+0.20%-0.16% DOW Trans.7775.107685.597703.70+3.44+0.04%+4.10% DOW Util.553.85546.48547.44-6.22-1.12%+11.59% NYSE Comp.10677.0110585.2510610.65-16.19-0.15%+2.02% NASDAQ4109.204039.914051.50-16.17-0.40%-2.99% S&P 5001889.071870.051875.63-2.58-0.14%+1.48% S&P 4001369.221348.191350.53-6.93-0.51%+0.60% Wilshire 500019997.9519769.4219823.81-60.42-0.30%+0.60% Russell 20001119.791095.511097.43-11.12-1.00%-5.69%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74837.85 36.40+.64 +1.8sss+3.5+0.2111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.919129.99 122.46+3.01 +2.5sst+10.6+39.9220.24 Amer Express AXP69.34894.35 88.62+.64 +0.7sst-2.3+26.6181.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89956.10 53.78+.21 +0.4tss+8.2+16.418... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.53+.20 +0.7tst-5.9-5.8210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83643.43 40.73-.18 -0.4tss-1.4-1.5221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 51.10-.64 -1.2tss-1.7+22.1190.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78555.25 49.38+.18 +0.4ttt-9.2-3.3202.20 Disney DIS60.41083.65 81.60+1.31 +1.6sss+6.8+22.8210.86f Gen Electric GE22.32828.09 26.44-.09 -0.3tss-5.7+20.6200.88 General Mills GIS46.18053.64 53.67+.13 +0.2sss+7.5+8.5201.64f Harris Corp HRS46.18075.33 74.94+.07 +0.1sss+7.3+62.1181.68 Home Depot HD72.21583.20 77.05-.03 ...tst-6.4+4.9211.88f IBM IBM172.195211.98 188.91-.39 -0.2ttt+0.7-4.6134.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87552.08 45.02-.09 -0.2ttt-9.1+13.8210.72 NY Times NYT9.10817.37 15.18-.03 -0.2ttt-4.3+64.8380.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.789101.50 98.49-.77 -0.8sss+15.0+24.8212.90f PepsiCo PEP77.01087.12 86.66-.14 -0.2sss+4.5+6.9202.62f Suntrust Bks STI29.33841.26 37.94-.26 -0.7ttt+3.1+27.4130.80f TECO Energy TE16.12619.22 17.89-.18 -1.0sss+3.8-0.6180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51881.37 78.69+.73 +0.9sss...+1.9161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.50912.65 11.92+.09 +0.8tss-2.1+37.6130.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.15-.01+11.5Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 65.55-1.08+16.8BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.63-.02+8.7 SmallCap d 32.49-.18+10.5CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.52-.08+17.4 LgCapVal 12.72+.01+17.3CGMFocus 37.76-.04+8.6CRMMdCpVlIns 34.67-.14+17.6CalamosGrIncA m 33.13-.10+10.2 GrowA m 44.87-.23+18.2 MktNeuI 12.86...+4.0 MktNuInA m 12.99...+3.7CalvertEquityA m 47.50-.06+16.2CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.46+.13+16.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.61+.02+4.6 Realty 71.83+.17+1.8 RealtyIns 46.58+.11+2.1ColumbiaAcornA m 34.25-.30+11.1 AcornIntZ 47.30-.13+10.1 AcornZ 35.76-.31+11.4 CAModA m 12.30-.01+7.1 CAModAgrA m 13.31-.02+8.5 CntrnCoreZ 20.70-.06+17.1 ComInfoA m 51.47+.07+18.2 DivIncA m 18.62-.03+12.9 DivIncZ 18.63-.03+13.1 DivOppA m 10.46-.01+13.8 DivrEqInA m 13.93-.05+15.1 IncOppA m 10.22+.01+3.7 IntmBdA m 9.18...-0.1 IntmMuniBdZ 10.73+.01+1.0 LgCpGrowA m 32.88-.09+14.9 LgCrQuantA m 8.62-.02+18.7 MdCapIdxZ 15.19-.07+15.3 MdCpValZ 18.81-.12+22.5 SIIncZ 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WholeFd s.4838.99+.06 Windstrm1.009.03-.07 WisdomTr...10.66-.03 WrightM...28.59-.49 Wynn5.00196.45-8.49 XOMA...3.43-.78 XenoPort...d3.58+.03 Xilinx1.16f46.46+.28 YRC Wwde...20.14-.22 YY Inc...52.05-1.28 Yahoo...33.92-.15 Yandex...27.84+.57 Yongye n...7.02-.01 ZebraT...u74.51-.21 ZeltiqAes...15.79+.18 Zillow...97.39+3.76 ZionsBcp.1628.97+.21 Zogenix...2.31-.08 Zulily n...33.00+.72 Zumiez...27.54+2.72 Zynga...3.54-.02 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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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 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 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9 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 9 the 129th day of 2014. There are 236 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On May 9, 1914, Presi dent Woodrow Wilson, act ing on a joint congressional resolution, signed a procla mation designating the sec ond Sunday in May as Moth ers Day. On this date : In 1814 the Jane Austen novel Manseld Park was rst published in London. In 1864 Union Maj. Gen. John Sedgwick was killed by a Confederate sniper during the Civil War Battle of Spot sylvania in Virginia. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, May 9, 2014: This year you always seem to nd solutions to your and other peoples problems. If youre in an artistic or cre ative eld, you could be en tering a banner year. Your home becomes a higher pri ority than in the past. As long as you have a venue to expresses your high cre ativity, you will be content. If you are single, you will meet someone in your daily life, simply by going about your everyday business. If you are attached, you will be unusu ally content to stay at home, though you might have a strong desire to redecorate. Remember to keep your sweetie informed of what is going on. VIRGO intrigues you, either because of or de spite his or her remoteness. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Youll oat into the week end feeling good, as if you have accomplished a major goal. Take time to make an appointment with the doc tor, or perhaps schedule a long-overdue haircut. Do more for yourself, not just for others. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Your imagination proves to be a resource, not only for you, but also for a loved one. Some of your wild ights of fancy might make others gig gle. Schedule some special time for a child who values your company. Use caution with your funds. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You will be sharing your ideas with both willing and unwilling audiences. Some how, youll sense that a nancial risk may be worth taking. Take your time in making this decision. Reach out to an older family mem ber. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Whatever you blurt out seems to be appreciated. Be reasonable in a discussion with a loved one who is mak ing an attempt to be more open. You might need to re lax with a friend a little more often, as this person reects a novel view of life. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might want to open a door and change your direction. Right now, your well-being and scal soundness need to be your highest priorities. Someone close to you might be encouraging you to let go and give in to your wilder side. Dont. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You could be more in touch with your feelings than you are aware. Remain con dent that you will make the right move at the right time. Whatever you are focused on is where you will succeed. Someone you meet today could be unusually important to your life. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You could be overwhelmed by what is happening around you. As a result, the instinct to pull back and cocoon is likely to emerge. You might have doubts about yourself or another key person. Make it OK to assume a holding pattern. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Emphasize what is pos itive about a situation. You will need to detach and take a look at what is happening, as you could be distorting what is going on. Some of your assumptions might be coloring your vision. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Deal with one per son directly, and dont let anyone or any issue side track you from the moment. Fatigue seems to mark your decisions. You could have an offer that you need to check out. Refuse to feel pres sured. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Your ability to see past the obvious will make a big difference to several as sociates. This group seeks unusual yet effective solu tions. You are more ground ed than you have been in the past. Listen to news openly. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to move in a new direction with the urging of a partner. You could be uncomfortable with what comes up in a conversation. Question your direction and choose carefully, but do not fall back into a rut! PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You are full of fun, and youll enjoy yourself no mat ter which direction you head in. It appears as if a key per son might be pushing you to make choices that he or she would prefer. Observe this persons manipulative style. You will know what to do! HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: Im a 27-year-old woman trapped in a loveless marriage. My husband is a few years young er, and very co-depen dent. Before he dated me, he had never had a girlfriend or a sexual encounter. I came into the relationship with a child and some trust/ fear issues because my ex had abused me. My husband has now become verbally, sexu ally and to a lesser de gree, physically abu sive, to the point of striking my 5-year-old son. I threw him out for that, but caved to pressure from my fam ily to take him back. They think hes a sta bilizing inuence in my life. They dont know about, or cant grasp, his abuse or the abuse I survived previ ously. If I hint at it, they accuse me of lying for attention. My husband has left for basic training with the army and will be gone for a few months. I already feel freer, lighter and more able to cope with things. If I leave him while hes away, the social and family repercussions will be devastating. My son and I may be forced to relocate. Im torn and afraid. I went through with the marriage only to please my family, as the abuse started before the wed ding. It has been a year and a half, and all I can think about is getting out. Help me, please. CANADIAN READER DEAR READER: Of course I will help. De ciding to leave an abu sive partner can be wrenching as well as frightening. However, because abuse tends to escalate, it is what you MUST do. Your and your childs safe ty could depend on it. It is shameful that your family isnt supportive, but dont let that stop you. Relocate if you must. You need to form an escape plan. The way to do that is to call the National Domestic Vi olence Hotline. The phone number is 800799-7233. Counsel ors there can refer you to help in your area they have done this for other Canadian wom en. They also offer ed ucation and empower ment programs so that victims will be less like ly to be sweet-talked by their abusers into re turning for more pun ishment. Dont wait to reach out because your sons physical and emotion al health depend on it. If not for yourself, do it for him. DEAR ABBY: I have a friend who lives a few states away. We talk on the phone every week. Either she calls me or I call her. Every time she calls me, its when she is driving some where. As soon as she arrives at her destina tion or pulls up in her driveway, she says, Im home (here) now. Got ta go! and hangs up. This has been going on for years. I stay on the phone all the time she rambles on and never cut her short. Its really starting to get to me. What should I do? FUMING IN FLORIDA DEAR FUMING: If this has been happening for years and you are just now writing me about it, Id call that one slow burn. Pick up the phone, call your friend and tell her ex actly how you feel about it. If you dont, shell continue doing what she has been do ing because she thinks its all right with you. 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. Husbands absence gives wife a taste of freedom from abuse JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS

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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 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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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 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

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr CROSSWORD PUZZLE

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX rf nrt rbb rrb f

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MAGRUDER: Trends in housing are worrisome / E6 E1 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, May 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com Real Estate Preview 2 LocationsMattress Market & Furniture Outlet 407-877-6677Mattress Market & Furniture Outlet 352-460-4816BRAND NEW MATTRESS SETSStarting at $199 Queen & $399 KingPLUSManufactured Overstock Considered Excessive Stock 90 Days Same As Cash No Credit Checks Locally Owned & Operated by Danny Rivera

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E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, May 7, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 Our over 132,500 readers look to the Daily Commercial and the South Lake Press to provide them with the latest information about Hurricanes and Hurricane season in our annual HURRICANE GUIDE. This guide will help them know what to do, how to prepare for a hurricane and who they can turn to in the aftermath. Readers often keep the Hurricane Guide for the 6 month hurricane season or longer. Includes Hurricane Tracking Map, Emergency Services and Shelter information, Business Directory for services to help plan for hurricanes or call for assistance and repair. Advertise in the 2014 Hurricane Guide and get DOUBLE EXPOSURE! DOUBLE THE PROMOTION OF YOUR BUSINESS! Your business or service will be seen in the Daily Commercial AND the South Lake Press PLUS as an ADDED VALUE you will be seen ONLINE at www.dailycommercial.com and www.southlakepress.com for 6 months! You will potentially reach over 372,000 online readers monthly.Format: Tabloid Advertising Deadline: 5/16/14 Publication Dates: DC 6/1/14 SLP 6/4/14For information or to reserve your advertising space, call 352-365-8287HURRICANEGUIDE2014

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Staff Report Tracy Worrell, senior leasing associate for Crossman & Company has been named a re cipient of the Tomor rows Retail Leaders award. Real Estate Forums Tomorrows Leaders proles the best and brightest young profes sionals who are on track to leadership positions in the commercial real estate business. Worrell has shown her leadership skills through previous deals and community ser vice, as well as with her co-workers and cli ents. To date, she has received several awards including NAIOPs Rookie of the Year third place in 2012; Co-Star Power Broker, 2011, 2012, 2013 and the CF CAR Circle of Achieve ment 2011. For information, go to www.crossmanco.com. SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, May 7, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 E3 Go GREEN and Save up to $2,300 in Carrier Rebates with Special Financing AvailableOffer ends May 31, 2014Having cooling trouble? Dont wait for your air conditioning system to fail! A New Carrier system from Munns could save up to 56% Off your energy bills. EVENING SERVICE CALLS ...AT DAYTIME RATES www.munnair.com Rebate savings range from $0 to $1,300 depending on equipment purchased. An additional $1,000 rebate available through FAD Deal ers for purchase of Greenspeed Unit. See Dealer for details. Offer expires 5/31/2014.24/7/365(352) 787-7741 Dont forget toASK ABOUT FINANCING OPTIONS! Worrell receives Tomorrows Retail Leaders award ORLANDO WORRELL MARY SHANKLIN MCT ORLANDO Less than ve years after Jose and Mary Guadalupe lost their long time family home to fore closure, the Orange County couple were able to buy back their house. I didnt want any other house, said Jose Guadalupe, a 55-year-old truck driver formerly in Puerto Rico law enforcement. He had added a back porch, new lighting, a loft and a sprinkler system to the home they purchased in 2000. I only wanted my house back. You dont know how much I love this house. My children grew up here. The Guadalupes are among an emerging group of pur chasers, called boomerang buyers, who are able to get back into the housing mar ket under new, more forgiv ing lending guidelines. Although the Guada lupes are unusual in buy ing the very home that they lost, some foreclosed own ers are nding they can qual ify for conventional mortgag es within three years instead of the previous seven. Buyers who qualify for loans backed by the Federal Housing Ad ministration may have to wait only one or two years. Foreclosures were pretty much seven years on a con ventional loan, and now you can go down to three years, said Rob Nunziata, president of Orlando-based FBC Mort gage. Short sales used to be seven years, and now they are as short as two years with a 20 percent down payment and meeting the criteria. The new rules have the potential to make buying a home possible again for tens of thousands of Cen tral Floridians. More than 110,000 homeowners in the four-country Metro Orlan do area have lost their homes in a foreclosure or short sale since the start of the real-es tate-market crash in 2007, according to RealtyTrac. Last fall, the FHA revised its guidelines under its Back to Work program. Borrowers must show they fell behind on mortgage payments be cause of an economic event, such as a layoff, that stripped them of at least 20 percent of their household income. In addition, they have to show theyve re-established their credit for at least 12 months. And they have to complete HUD-approved counseling. The Guadalupes lost their home in 2008 after their ad justable-rate mortgage in creased their monthly pay ments from $900 to $3,000 on the house they initially purchased for $150,000. Jose Guadalupe said their mort gage ofcer who made the loan on the house had as sured them they were getting a xed rate, and they failed to read the details of the home loan. He also lost his job in the downturn, although he is back to work again. Though 26 percent of white borrowers were unaware of details of adjustable-rate mortgages, 59 percent of minority borrowers did not know or understand their loan terms, according to a 2006 Federal Reserve report. After they lost it in foreclo sure, a new owner installed updated kitchen cabinets and granite countertops. But that owner lost the house in a 2012 short sale. When it came back on the market, the Gua dalupes were renting. Orlando real-estate broker Jennifer Zamora and her hus band and real-estate partner, John Conde, said they still re call the day Mary Guadalupe rst spotted the sales sign at the house. We were actually at the house putting up the For Sale sign and doing some re pairs, Zamora said. It was her and her daughter. She said, This is my house and started talking about all the things they had done to im prove it. She was in tears. Priced at $150,000, the four-bedroom house drew four or ve offers, includ ing some from cash buyers. Zamora said she connect ed them with a lender who advised them how to pay off a credit card and take out an additional one with only minimal debt to boost their credit rating. We had a whole bunch of buyers who were better qual ied, but this kind of tugged at your heartstrings, so we did everything we could to get them in there, Conde said. Boomerang buyers purchase new homes after foreclosures RED HUBER / MCT Jose and Maria Guadalupe lost their south Orange, home to foreclosure but bought it back under new lending rules. WAITING PERIOD FOR FORECLOSURE, SHORT SALE FREDDIE MAC: Short sale, four years; foreclosure, seven years. FANNIE MAE: Short sale, two years with a 20 percent down payment; foreclosure, seven years. FEDERAL HOUSING ADMINISTRA TION: Short sale or foreclo sure, one to three years. DEPARTMENT OF VETERANS AFFAIRS: Short sale or foreclosure, three years. SOURCE: John Burns Real Estate Consulting

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E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, May 7, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 GRADUATION Format: Expanded Broadsheet Advertising Deadline: May 9th, 2014 Publication: DC May 25th, 2014 SLP May 28th, 2014 A look at this years graduating seniors for the countys public and private high schools. Graduation is a special time in the life of a student, family, and the community in which they live. Be a part as a local business or family member to recognize Lake and Sumter Countys public and private high schools outgoing 2014 classes. As an added bonus, Graduation 2014 will be online for a full year at www.dailycommercial.com For more information or to reserve your advertising space, call 352-365-8287

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, May 7, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 E5 SANJAY BHATT MCT Homebuyers who have seen glossy shots of a house often are shocked by the warts and quirks they expe rience on a tour the backyard barbed-wire fence, the labyrinthine oor plan or the dens 10-foot-high mural of a French porcelain doll. What if buyers could cross off more homes before committing to tours? And if sellers could have a 24/7 virtu al open house without the inconvenience of a real one? A new Seattle real-es tate brokerage called Sureeld hopes to im prove the home-shop ping experience by har nessing the power of video-game engines and computer-vision technology. Its service includes an online, 3-D, photorealistic mod el of the home that po tential buyers can move through virtually. Think Google Street View for homes in side and outside. We want to give the homebuyer the ability to inspect down to the millimeter, said Sure eld CEO David Eraker, who in 2002 co-founded the real-estate website Redn. And by helping buyers become more selective about which homes they physically tour, home sellers dont have to live on eggshells to keep it looking like a hotel every day, said Sureeld COO and bro ker Rob McGarty, who led Redns real-estate operations before he left in 2010. Current online listings for homes rarely offer a virtual tour. At best, re al-estate sites generally have a photo slideshow or a video set to sooth ing music the buyer has no control over the experience. Sureeld, which launched its service this week, hasnt handled any sales yet. Its found ers strategy is to attract listings from sellers who expect the detailed on line tour to simplify and speed the sales process. If they can pull it off, its going to be awesome, said Trev or Smith, who has test-driven the tech nology and is manag ing broker of Locality, a boutique real-estate brokerage that focuses on northwest Seattle. A detailed virtual tour would save everyone sellers, prospective buyers and their agents time, gas money and frustration, he said. At a typical Sunday open house in popu lar neighborhoods, its not uncommon for 150 people to walk through. As soon as they walk in the front door, more than half of them know this isnt the home for them, Smith said. Foreign buyers may especially appreciate the ability to winnow the list of properties theyll tour when they come prospecting. On the seller side, Sureelds technolo gy may appeal most to certain proles: Owners of luxury homes who dont want massive traf c coming through the property; those with pets; and landlords with tenant-occupied homes. In some cas es, buyers are required to make an offer before they can even tour the property, Smith said. In deciding to launch a brokerage rather than license the technolo gy, Sureeld will be tak ing on more established competitors. The big challenge for them is theyve got this amazing product, and theyre going to have to nd a great way to mon etize it, Smith said. Sureeld says its vir tual tours wont hide a homes aws, though it wont go out of its way to point them out either. We want it to be au thentic, McGarty said. Were not going to Photoshop out a broken wall. About a quarter of re al-estate agents include virtual home tours in their listings, says Ash ley Hayes, manag ing broker at Pointe3 Real Estate in Seattle. She has a subscription to TourFactory.com, which offers agents an easy, cheap way to as semble professional photos into slideshows and syndicate them on various websites. It generates leads, Hayes said. I just hav ent found a better solu tion. Sureelds online 3-D tours may succeed in engaging shoppers where traditional vir tual tours havent, but if it succeeds, it will be because selling home owners, not real-estate agents, demand it. A case in point: Pro fessionally shot photos are the norm in todays home listings, but it wasnt always that way. Agents were very slow to adapt to that, said Smith, who was previ ously a real-estate bro ker at Seattle are-based brokerage John L. Scott and Redn. Eventually sellers saw enough list ings online with profes sional photographs that they started requesting it. Sureelds technolo gy actually uses a vid eo-game engine similar to one used in mod ern games like Halo, where a character moves through a space in rst-person shooter mode. The companys chief technology ofcer is Aravind Kalaiah, a San Francisco Bay Area vi sual-computing en gineer who led Nvid ias development of a breakthrough technol ogy in graphic process ing. Sureelds image-cap ture, process and ren dering system is patent pending, Eraker said. To prove that its on line 3-D home tours can translate into fast er, higher-priced deals for sellers, Sureeld de cided to launch its own brokerage, rather than license the technology to existing ones. We want to control the entire customer ex perience, Sureelds McGarty said. Just like Apple, you get a product that works really well. But the brokerage side may be as chal lenging as the technol ogy side: Assembling a team of real-estate bro kers who can bring in listings is daunting. Most of the big bro kerages require their brokers, who are inde pendent contractors, to pay an annual fee and split commissions with the rm. In the short term, Sureeld plans to use a commission-sharing program as well, Mc Garty said, but hopes to transition to a mod el where agents are em ployees, like Redn. Agents there get medical benets, stock options and other ben ets, McGarty said. We want the agents to be totally invested in the company. As a member of the Northwest Multiple Listing Service, Sure elds listings should appear on the websites of other member bro kerages, with links to its virtual tours. Some brokerages do strip hyperlinks out of listings if they contain branded media, which is against the coopera tives listing rules, said Bob Gent, the North west MLS director of business development and member relations. Were concerned about anything that would advertise ser vices or detract from showing the proper ty itself, Gent said. As long as Sureelds virtu al tours dont contain its branding, he said, thats acceptable. We appla ud new technology, so I think thats awesome, he said. Firm improving the real estate virtual tour KEN LAMBERT / MCT Aravind Kalaiah, left, Rob McGarty and David Eraker, of Sureeld, demonstrate a new type of residential real-estatebrokerage technology using an interactive tour of a home.

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E6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, May 7, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 T he American and local economies heavily depend on a robust housing market because a house is the one true product manufactured in America. In addition, it is the best catalyst for a household formation. Over the last couple of years, the housing market started a very slow re covery which has been primarily fu eled by large national builders with access to nancing and investors snapping up distressed properties. In the last two months, the hous ing market has faced some economic head winds, which could up end the recovery. According to Florida Realtors, closed home sales in Lake County declined 2.5 percent in March versus the prior year while listings increased 17 percent. The housing inventory of reported listings remained the same at 5.6 months. Active listings have increased 11.6 percent. These numbers probably debunk the theory that housing is suffering because there are few homes available for sale in the market. Housing permits in Lake, Sumter, and Marion counties for February are at compared to last year, with only seven more being issued. The huge increase in permits for Lake County for the year reects the 807 permits issued in January as builders tried to beat impact fees for the year. The trend in local permitting is not good. Compared to permits issued in August 2013, February permits are down 25 percent. According to the Orlando Regional Realtor Association, the average selling price in Lake County for March was $146,294, which is down 7.7 percent from the fourth quarter of 2013. The local housing market is trending in the wrong direction and, according to many in local residential construction, the trend is not improving. Nationally, according to the United States Census Bureau, housing starts increased a measly 2.8 percent above Februarys wintry inuenced numbers, however, the February numbers are 5.9 percent lower than last years numbers. Surprisingly, building permits for March dropped 2.4 percent, and that is the best indicator of future activity. The most startling numbers come from Black Knight Financial Services, which reports mortgage originations in February have fallen to a 14-year low. Not since 2000 have so few people applied for a mortgage. This number is very spooky considering the Great Recession and nancial collapse occurred within that 14-year period. Since February, the Mortgage Bankers Association reports some improvement in applications, however, in the rst weeks of April applications fell to their lowest level since July 2009. This is despite an historic low housing interest rate, which is currently around 4.6 percent on a 30-year xed interest mortgage. What does all of this mean? The problem with housing and this economy is the inability of most Americans to qualify for credit and regulations. Because of new federal government guidelines, damaged consumer credit histories, and continued stymied economic growth, most people cannot get a loan. Ask any banker, they will proclaim they are lending money but only if a homeowner qualies with a credit score of 700 or better. Some analysts believe more than half of all Americans do not meet that criteria. Until those in Washington, D.C. get their act together on housing, expect the housing market and the countrys economy to sputter. 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. Recent trends in housing are worrisome DON MAGRUDER AROUND THE HOUSE



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INSURGENTS IN UKRAINE TO HOLD REFERENDUM, A8JOB MARKET: In positive sign, reports says unemployment applications fell by 319K, C5 SUMTER: Woman accused of covering up shooting, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, May 9, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 129 4 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C8 CROSSWORDS D3 DIVERSIONS C9 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS C5 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A8 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10.91 / 71Partly sunny and warm 50 Guitars and Cars: Two swapmeets for the price of one from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday at Renningers Antique Center, 20651 U.S. Hwy 441, Mount Dora. Includes the Musicians Swap Meet and Classic Car and Cycle Swap Meet. Cost $2. The Little Foxes by Lillian Hellman is planned from 8-10 p.m. today, Saturday and Sunday at the Melon Patch Theater, 311 N 13th St., Leesburg. Cost: $18 adults, $9 students.LITTLE FOXES AT MELON PATCHCountry music band Restless Heart will appear at 2:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. on Saturday at the Orange Blossom Opry, 13939 SE Highway 42 in Weirsdale. Tickets are $30. Call 352-821-1201.RESTLESS HEART AT OPRY GUITARS AND CARS1 2 3 TOP WEEKENDS3 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comBorn prematurely in South Africa and unable to stand on his weak hind legs, a baby elephant received custom leg braces made by a Bushnell company, which also has tted numerous horses, alpacas, donkeys, and a goose with prosthetic devices and limbs. Its a pretty incredible feeling to help an animal who somebody says has to be put down because of a leg issue, said Ronnie Graves, 59, president and owner of VIP Veterinary Inclusive Prosthetics and Orthotics, who helped Moses, the baby elephant, from becoming prey to predators. And while many people have followed another Sumter County story that has gone viral about Chris P. Bacon, the pot-bellied pig who has a wheeled device to get around, Graves has been creating a wide array of prosthetic devices for 35 years for people and the past 17 years for 120 animals. He once made a exible bucket for Hoppy, a goose, to sit in. Velcro straps came over in front of the gooses wing and behind it to hold her in place. A waterproof plastic roller blade was attached and the height was adjusted so that Hoppy could push her self along and go wherever her LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comA report released this week to the Lake County School Board raises ques tions about whether there was a concerted effort by the school district to skirt Floridas class size law. The report by Carr, Riggs & Ingram, found that 136 teachers said they were asked to sign or submit inaccurate class-size documents. The report further alludes to what it calls general statements from the District ofce that may have put perceived pressure on staff to meet CSR requirements. But despite those nd ings, the report characterizes the underreporting of class sizes in Lake County as misunder standings and misinter pretation of the rules and does not identify which district ofcials may have been involved in pressur ing schools to fudge their numbers. While the School Board as a whole did not offer a strong reaction to the report, three members ex pressed concern this week that the document did not offer a denitive conclu sion about whether the underreporting of class sizes was intentional. Kyleen Fischer, who cast the one lone vote against Carr, Riggs & Ingram con ducting the review, said she found the report general and supercial. Fischer said she intends to take the administration to task. I think the board has to speak to that, she said in a telephone interview. We have to be loud and clear that we do want ac countability and do want to know where the errors were made. If that cant be done, the administrators at the top have to accept full responsibility. As part of the review, School Board wonders: Were numbers fudged? I think there was manipulation.There is pride that they can get the job done. The pressure was on the principals.Kyleen FischerSchool Board memberQuestions raised as to whether class-size issues were intentionalSEE SCHOOLS | A2BUSHNELL: PROSTHETICS FOR PONIES AND PACHYDERMSOut on a limb to help animals THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Ronnie Graves shows a cast of a horse leg at his Bushnell company, VIP Veterinary Inclusive Prosthetics and Orthotics. He has been helping animals for the past 17 years, while being in the prosthetics business for 35 years. PHOTO COURTESY OF RONNIE GRAVES One of Ronnie Graves favorite photos is of him with Luigi, a miniature donkey, as the two show off their prosthetic limbs.SEE ANIMALS | A2 CRAIG RUTTLE / AP Central Florida quarterback Blake Bortles poses with NFL commissioner Roger Gooddell after being selected by the Jacksonville Jaguars.BORTLES TO JACKSONVILLE Associated Press The Jacksonville Jaguars made the rst surprise se lection in the NFL draft by choosing UCF quarterback Blake Bortles with the third overall pick. The Jaguars took Bortles over fellow signal callers Johnny Manziel and Teddy Bridgewater, as well as dy namic receiver Sammy Watkins and versatile defensive end Khalil Mack. Jacksonville has long need ed a quarterback since taking Byron Leftwich in 2003 and Blaine Gabbert in 2011. But general manager Dave Caldwell made it seem like drafting a quarterback was a long shot, saying that I think the majority of this (quarter back) class has a ways to go. The 6-foot-5 Bortles completed 68 percent of his passes last season for 3,581 yards, with 25 touchdowns.UCF QB selected third overall in NFL Draft For more on the draft, see Sports, Page B1

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 HOW TO REACH US MAY 8CASH 3 . ............................................... 0-5-5 Afternoon . .......................................... 9-6-2 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 3-3-5-3 Afternoon . ....................................... 6-7-8-3FLORIDALOTTERY MAY 7FANTASY 5 . ......................... 13-16-23-28-34 FLORIDA LOTTO . ............... 4-12-15-24-38-40 POWERBALL .................. 17-29-31-48-4934 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher.Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday.Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service.365-8200In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail . ................... 365-8200 Classied . ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. . ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. . ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing . 787-0600 ACCOUNTING . ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATIONSUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. T ax T otal 6 Mos. T ax T otal 1 Yr. T ax T otal Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATIONSTEVE SKAGGS, publisher352-365-8213 ........................... steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.comMARY MANNING-JACOBS, advertising director352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.comNEWSROOM CONTACTSTOM MCNIFF, executive editor352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comWHITNEY WILLARD, copy desk chief352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.comPAUL RYAN, digital editor352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.comTO REPORT LOCAL NEWSSCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.comREPORTERS LIVI STANFORD, county government, schools352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.comROXANNE BROWN, South Lake County352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comMILLARD IVES, police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL, Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 .................theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.comAUSTIN FULLER, business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 .........................austin.fuller@dailycommercial.comLETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com.FRANK JOLLEY, sports editor352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.comGOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTSEmail news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com.CALENDAREmail upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com.Montverde Academy swim coach Arilson Champam De Almeida is the schools swimming coach and director of the re cently opened Aquatics Center. He is the rst coach in school history to hold both titles. Also, George Karos is Montverde Acad emys director of communications.CLARIFICATION surveys were sent to teachers, administrators and data processing staff. Out of 2,818 surveys, 1,517 responses were re turned. According to the sur veys, 206 teachers 15 percent of respondents said they have had students placed in their classrooms who were assigned to other classes. In addition, 23 percent of administrators sur veyed said they knew that students were in classrooms while assigned to other classes. The review, presented at a School Board meeting Monday, pointed to lack of training and the vague Florida statute regarding class-size compliance as major contributors to the problem district wide. Fischer said she is trou bled by the teachers sur veyed who said they were asked to sign class-size re ports they knew were in accurate. No teacher should be put in a position to have to tell anything but the truth, she said. I think when we do something like that we are intention ally moving students. Indeed, while the re port blamed the errors on misunderstandings and misinterpretation of the rules, Fischer did not buy those conclusions. I think there was manip ulation, she said. There is pride that they can get the job done. The pressure was on the principals. She believes that pres sure trickled down from the top. General statements from the district ofce such as we will make class size and be creative and make it work may have put perceived pressure on staff to meet class size requirements, the review stated. I feel the schools may have perceived some pressure to meet those requirements based on that, said Sara Apple white, the CPA who con ducted the review. Lake County Superintendent Susan Moxley previously said no one in her ofce knowingly coerced school principals to lie about their class sizes to skirt state rules. Moxley called for the review after nding that six principals broke the law by inaccurately report ing their class sizes to the state. Simone Maduro-Fer guson, a teacher at Lake Minneola High School, re cently tipped off the Flor ida Department of Education (FLDOE) about the class-size violations. In her complaint, she states she was asked to remove kids from her class roster during FTE count ing week, where schools are required to provide an accurate count of student enrollment to the state. School district ofcials subsequently launched an investigation and found additional report ing problems in ve oth er schools. Principals at Mount Dora High School, Tav ares Elementary School, Sawgrass Bay Elementary in Clermont, Sorrento El ementary, Lake Minneo la High School and Grassy Lake Elementary in Minneola, reported to the FLDOE that their average class sizes were smaller than was actually the case. By Florida law, pub lic schools are not per mitted to exceed certain class-size limits: 18 stu dents per class in pre-kin dergarten through grade 3, 22 per class in grades 4 through 8 and 25 in grades 9 through 12. Schools that violate those limits are subject to nes. School Board Member Tod Howard said he was also disappointed by the review. I dont think we are go ing to be able to identify the intent of the administration, he said. I asked for the scope to be made more in depth and they chose to ignore it. Howard added the tax payers deserve to have the facts and we did not end up with that. We had an opportunity to make sure we are being transparent, he said. For whatever reason, that is not what we ended up with. We have a serious management problem at the district level within Lake County schools. As a result, Howard said the board needs to nd a solution for the systemic issues we are having. This is not just an isolated incident, he said. But Rosanne Bran deburg, another board member, lauded Moxley for addressing the problem by beginning training at the district level. The superintendent has accepted ownership of this, she said. How do we learn from our mis takes and how do we train our employees so that it never happens again? Meanwhile, Board Mem ber Bill Mathias said he was pleased with the spirit of the report, but also questioned its depth and scope. If what we were try ing to do was to x a bro ken procedure, the answer was the scope was broad enough, he said. If the intent was to bring absolute responsibility to an individual or multiple individuals, that should have been specically discussed and it wasnt. Over a two-day period, Board Chairwoman Deb bie Stivender did not re turn a call for comment. While several board members expressed frustration with the report, it is not clear if anything will be done to address the concerns board members raised. Stuart Klatte, president of the Lake County Educa tion Association, said the report left out information such as narratives teach ers were asked to write. They did not take the next step of what is the course of the prob lem and who we hold ac countable, he said, add ing $20,000 for a 20 page report was not money well spent. Fischer said she heard from teachers that some had been interviewed by phone while others were not interviewed at all. Superintendent Susan Moxley and Applewhite, the auditor, did not return phone calls for comment. Chris Patton, spokesman for the district, said the employee investigation regarding the class size violations was still ongoing. SCHOOLS FROM PAGE A1 heart desired. She could swim in it, too. The goose never received the notoriety like Chris P. Bacon, who has his own website, childrens books and T-shirts. Its my fault. Im not one to go out and toot my own horn, said Graves, whose passion for his work goes beyond his training and expertise to a more personal level. Graves is an amputee who lost his left leg below the knee at age 20 after a train accident in Council Bluff, Iowa, on May 15, 1975. I would have never gotten into prosthetics and orthotics if I had not lost my own leg, Graves said. It was most denitely a blessing. His began in the prosthetics eld by working in an Orlando prosthetics lab. I started growing in the business, learning from a lot of my peers, he said. I think it has made it easier for people to relate to me. They feel like I know what Im talking about and what Im feeling. Graves understands the range of emotions some people feel in the beginning in adjusting to life as an amputee. Its tough to get over the hur dle, he said. Most adults are angry and upset that this has happened, so youve got to get past the anger, then you have to get them to realize, Hey, I can do anything I want to do, and once you get to that point, you can do miracles with them. You can get them running and get them dancing. He was dancing on the dance oor for four hours with his own prosthetic leg when he met the love of his life. Graves and his wife, Linda, have been married for 32 years. I have learned from my husband, that in many cases, disability is a state of mind, Linda said. Together we built a business and started a non-prot organization that we are passionate about. We love animals and helping people; we believe in sharing our blessings and through our love of animals and passion for helping people, we have been fortunate to successfully accomplish both. Linda runs the day-to-day oper ations, personnel and accounting functions of the business, while Graves handles the fabrication, patient care and the creative side of the company. Graves developed a working protocol in helping animals, and he only does his work under requests from veterinarians. There is a mindset somewhere that you can make a device for an animal stick it on the horse and turn him out to pasture and forget about it, and you cant, he said. You dont do this with humans and you cant do it with animals. His process has involved having a device worn and taken off every two hours for seven days for the animal to get acclimated, along with being given treats such as food or attention. One special case was working with Sitka and Belmont, two horses that belonged to Jill and Tony Curtis, the late actor. Graves stayed at the couples home as he tted the horses. Sitka could not get up and walk when I met her, said Graves, who was pleased the horse took right away to wearing the device. Belmont had suffered from an old knee fracture and arthritis, and he was videotaped as he happily wagged his tail as he limped to a hay pile. It brought tears to my eyes, Graves said. Some of the animals that he has helped can be seen on Facebook, and one of Graves favorite photos shows him standing next to Luigi, a miniature donkey, as they both show their prosthetic legs. ANIMALS FROM PAGE A1 We had an opportunity to make sure we are being transparent. For whatever reason, that is not what we ended up with. We have a serious management problem at the district level within Lake County schools.Tod HowardSchool Board member PHILIP ELLIOTT and LAURIE KELLMANAssociated PressMEMPHIS, Tenn. Its too early to say the tea partys over. But with a Senate majority in reach, the Republican Party and its allies are using campaign cash, positions of inuence and other levers of power to defuse what they consider challenges by weak conservative candidates before the 2014 midterm elections and the 2016 presidential race. The party is cher ry picking other candidates, in cluding some who rode the tea party wave to a House majori ty in 2010. Some of those law makers are getting boosts from the very establishment the class vowed to upend. It all adds up to an expensive and sweeping effort by national and state Republicans to blur the dividing line between fac tions that many believe cost the GOP the Senate majority and prolonged the 2012 presiden tial nomination ght. We cant expect to win if we are ghting each other all the time, said Matt Borges, chairman of the Ohio Republican Party. This year, Republicans are within six seats of controlling the Senate. By changing rules at the presidential level and showering money and support on candidates in North Carolina, Georgia, Michigan and more states, Republican leaders are trying to drum out tea par ty-approved candidates they consider awed like ones who were seen as costing the GOP winnable Senate seats in Delaware, Missouri and Nevada in recent years. It makes sense to get con trol of the process, said Borg es, who was attending the na tional Republicans meeting in Memphis this week where of cials were rewriting the rules on presidential debates. Merging the factions is uncomfortable for all sides, and weighted heavily in favor of the well-nanced and organized Republican Party, its state af liates and allied groups like the Chamber of Commerce. In contrast, the tea party is a loosely afliated group of con servative activists some who now call themselves the lib erty movement who favor smaller government and a balanced budget. Public favor is waning for the rebrands, polls nd. And as the Republi can Party calculates how to cull the best of the tea partys candidates and energy, the activ ists are trying to gure out what theyve won in the four-yearlong struggle.Tea party power wanes as GOP elite work for electoral wins

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com HOWEY-IN-THE-HILLS Womens Golf Championship returns to El CampeonThe Central Florida Sports Commission, Oglethorpe University and Lake County will host the 2014 NCAA Division III Womens Golf Championships at Mission Inn Resort & Club in Howey-in-theHills, May 13-16 for the fth time. The event will feature 21 teams traveling to Lake County to compete for an NCAA title with tee times beginning at 7:45 / a.m. every morning and admission is free. For information, go to www.ncaa. com or call David Broussard at 407515-6552 or email to dbroussard@ centraloridasports.org.TAVARES Mustang Music Association hosts barbecue fundraiserTeaming up with the Tavares Elks Lodge, the Eustis High School Panther Band is hosting a barbecue fundraiser on Saturday to be held at the Elks Lodge, 2540 Dora Ave. Dinner will include 1/4 chicken, pulled pork, barbecue beans, coleslaw and a dinner roll and will be available from 5 to 7 / p.m., with take out, eat-in and local business deliveries starting at 2:30 / p.m. The Mustangs will also have a bin available for donations of canned goods and non-perishable food items to be donated to the Hearts and Hands ministry in Eustis. For information, go to www.eustisband.com, or call band director Gerald Ricke 352-357-3366.FRUITLAND PARK American Legion hosts 5K Fun Run/Walk eventHonoring Armed Forces Day, American Legion Post 219, 194 W. Fountain St., will host a 5K Fun Run/Walk event, observing the day that pays tribute to the men and women who serve/served in the United States armed forces. Pre-registration deadline for the event and the non-refundable entry fee of $25 per runner and $20 per walker, is due by Saturday. Race day check-in begins at 7 / a.m. on May 17 at the Post. For information and to register, call the Post at 352-787-2338 or Jim Maynard at 352-978-9197.LEESBURG Food Truck-N-Flick Night announces film titleThe feature lm for the Food Truck-N-Flick Night is Parental Guidance to be shown at 8 / p.m. downtown on Saturday. A variety of food trucks, which will begin serving at 5:30 / p.m., will be available to visitors and live entertainment will be provided by Jill Towers. For information, go to www. foodtrucknick.leesburgpartner ship.com.MOUNT DORA Clubs team up to collect eye glassesThe Mount Dora Lions Club and the East Lake Leo Club have teamed up to collect eye glasses to be recy cled for the community. These two community groups will collect your used eye glasses and hearing aids to be recycled for distribution at 10 / a.m., on Saturday, at three local post ofces: 711 N. Donnelly St., in Mount Dora; 111 E. Clifford Ave., in Eustis; and 24106 State Road 46 in Sorrento. For information about the eye glass collection and the Lions, call Mary Pezzo at 352-735-9629 or go to www.mtdoralions.org.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comA 37-year-old Sumter County woman has been arrested on a number of charges after allegedly covering up an accidental shooting in her home. According to ofcials with the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, an unidentied 23-year-old woman victim showed up on Tuesday at Citrus Memorial Hospital in Inverness with a gunshot wound, ex plaining she was at a large gathering in the Croom area of Sumter County when an argument erupted and she was shot in the leg. Sheriffs ofcials said deputies conducted an exhaustive search for other potential victims and evidence be fore learning the actual shooter was one of two young men that Christina Lynn Baxter had brought to her Bushnell home. They had been drinking alcohol when one of the men pulled out a gun and it went off accidentally. Baxter was charged with interfering in the custody of a minor, contributing to the delinquency of a minor, obstruction without violence, tampering with evidence and child neglect, the latter charge the BUSHNELLWoman charged in shooting cover-up BAXTER MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comIf you are driving with a sus pended license, its probably not a good idea to replace the license tag on your vehicle with a picture of a hand with its middle nger extended. According to an arrest afdavit, a Lake sheriffs dep uty was traveling on U.S. Highway 27 on Wednesday when he saw a gray scooter make an illegal turn from Longview Avenue. The vehicle had a piece of cardboard with a draw ing of a middle nger where the li cense plate should have been. The ofcer pulled over the LADY LAKEMotorist without license tag arrested FREEMAN TAMARA LUSH and MIKE SCHNEIDERAssociated PressTAMPA A man, his wife and their two teenage children were shot before the million-dollar home they were renting burned down in what investigators called arson, a re perhaps exacer bated by reworks and gasoline, authorities said Thursday. Autopsies were still being completed to de termine how they died, but investigators have said they are looking into the possibility of a murder-suicide. Authorities recovered a gun at the home registered to Darrin Campbell and he bought an exceed ingly large amount of reworks and gas cans days before the re, Hillsborough County Sheriffs Col. Donna Lusczynski said. Authorities still have not positively identied the bodies, but the fami ly has not been account ed for and a relative said they were inside the home when it burned. As ames shot through the roof Wednesday morning, neighbors reported explosions, presumably hearing reworks go off inside. Authorities have not indicated who may have started the re or why. Campbell bought $650 of reworks on Sunday and author ities said re works were found throughout the ve-bed room home. Still, it wasnt clear what role the reworks might have played, though Lusczynski said they couldve been used to ignite the re or keep it going. Campbell had been an executive for sev PHOTO COURTESY OF HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY SHERIFFS OFFICE Flames destroy a mansion owned by former tennis star James Blake on Wednesday in a gated community in Tampa. EVE EDELHEIT / AP This aerial photo shows the burned out home on Thursday in Tampa. Authorities have said they think the re at the ve-bedroom home was intentionally set and that they found reworks inside the home.Police: 4 found dead in Tampa home were shotSEE SHOOTING | A4SEE SCOOTER | A4SEE FIRE | A4SEE CRIST | A4 BRENDAN FARRINGTONAP Political WriterTALLAHASSEE Repub lican gubernatorial candi date Charlie Crist criticized his opponent for traveling to Cuba on a fact-nding trip. Democratic gubernatorial candidate Crist now wants to visit the commu nist-run island to nd facts of his own. Crist said during his 2006 campaign that Democratic opponent Jim Da vis shouldnt have visited Cuba on a congressional trip, saying I know when its time to visit Havana, and its when its free. But times, along with Crists party, have changed. In his second run for gov ernor, Crist believes the United States should scrap the 52-year-old embargo, and he wants to visit the island to see what conditions are like there. Crists shift on Cuba has evolved along with his political registration.Crist criticized for planning trip to Cuba MATT SEDENSKY / AP Former Republican Gov. Charlie Crist signs a copy of his book before he speaks to the Forum Club of the Palm Beaches in West Palm Beach, Monday. BLAKE AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comJeannie Lawrence, the mother of a motorcyclist injured in a crash on the last day of Leesburgs Bikefest, remains cautiously optimistic hell pull through. They think hes going to make it, she said Thursday. But any amount of damage thats been done to his brain he hasnt come around yet, hes not awake and not cognizant. Her son, Stephen E. Tuttle, 46, remains at Orlando Regional Medical Center after sustaining blunt force trauma to the head. A Leesburg police incident re port released May 2 states Lees burg City Commissioner Truman Jay Hurley, 45, apparently was in the center lane of U.S. Highway 441 when he made a quick right turn at Gartor Harley-Davidson and his pickup truck struck the motorcyclist. Hurley contends he was in the right lane when the LEESBURGMother opens up on sons Bikefest crash SEE CRASH | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 collision occurred. Lawrence said her son is a server at Red Lobster but is a vegan himself. The Leesburg High School graduates hobbies are music he owns 600 to 700 albums and riding his 1987 Yamaha motorcycle. Lawrence said Leesburg police have been nice to her and are doing their job to nd out what happened that morning. The police report states two witnesses put Hurley in the cen ter lane, with one saying Tuttle had no time to react and the other saying he did not see the motorcyclists brake lights or hear tires screeching before the collision. Police testing with a sim ilar vehicle to Hurleys 2010 F-150 also showed it apparently was in the center lane, the report states. Leesburg police Capt. Rob Hicks said in an email Thursday there was nothing new to report on the investigation. Lawrence said her son is a very positive person. Steve wouldnt want all this drama, she said. driver, Brandon Dewayne Freeman, of Lady Lake, who allegedly admitted to the dep uty that he didnt have a license and the vehicle was not registered. Police said a check of his record revealed Freemans license was revoked for being a ha bitual trafc offend er and the 26-yearold was arrested on charges of driving on a suspended license. Another driver also brought unnecessary attention to herself on Wednesday, Mount Dora police reported. Stacia Bawgus, of Mount Dora, was driv ing around with her passenger hanging outside the vehicles win dow, according to an arrest afdavit. A back ground check deter mined the 20-year-old womans license was revoked after a convic tion for driving under the inuence. The ofcer spoke with the passenger, Alexis Gross, who said the car was hers but she al lowed Bawgus to drive because Gross was unfamiliar with the area. The ofcer said Gross was aware of Bawgus license status. Bawgus was jailed on a charge of driving on a revoked license. result of the home being full of young children in her care at the time. She remained in the Sumter County Jail Wednes day in lieu of $12,000 bail. According to Capt. Kevin Hofecker, sheriffs spokesman, the victims story began to unravel and the investigation eventually led detectives to Baxters home. Hofecker said people in the home initially told false stories, including Baxter, who allegedly lied for eight hours before detectives learned the truth. eral high-prole businesses. He was current ly working at a records management rm and volunteering as treasurer at his childrens private school. His wife, Kimber ly, was a stay-at-home mom, according to her father, Gordon Lambie. The family moved to Tampa more than a decade ago. They sold their home in 2012 for $750,000 and signed a two-year lease for the 6,000 square-foot home owned by former tennis pro James Blake. He bought the home in the Avila community in 2005 for $1.5 million, according to property records. Avila is known for its mansions, heavy security, country club and golf course. Many wellknown athletes have called the community home over the years. Lambie said the family wanted to move closer to the childrens school, Carrollwood Day School. Nineteen-year-old Colin Campbell was a talented baseball play er who planned to grad uate high school next month. His teenage sister, Megan, was a ninth-grader who made an honor roll and took dance lessons. Ive lost my entire family, Lambie said from his Michigan home. Its very tough right now because Im 1,500 miles away. Campbell bought six packages of recrackers and about the same number of reworks designed to shoot into the air, said William Weimer, vice president of Ohio-based Phantom reworks. He described them as backyard reworks someone might set off on the Fourth of July. IN MEMORY OBITUARIESJames Watson Hagan Jr.James Watson Jake Hagan Jr., 86, of Cocoa, passed away Sunday, May 4, 2014. Born in Callahan, Flori da, he attended Eustis High School in the early 1940s. He was a prolif ic mechanic and loved stock car racing, even driving early in his career. He worked in sales & service for American Can. Jay was the trea surer and very active member of Trinity Bap tist Church, Wildwood, prior to moving to Co coa in 1996. He was a member at First Baptist Church, Merritt Island. He is survived by his wife of 47 years, Mar garet Hagan, Cocoa, FL; 2 daughters, Linda McFadden, Orlando, FL, Angie Hayes, Bax ter, TN; step-son, Tony Kirby, Palm Bay, FL; 3 step-daughters, Aza Bo gardum Orlando, FL, Pamela Schenker, Or lando, FL, Tami Scheip, Mooresville, NC; sister, Eloise Matthews, Eustis, FL; former wife, Virginia Corbett; 9 grandchildren and 8 great-grand children. Services will be held at Harden/Pauli Funeral Home Chapel, Eustis on Monday, May 12, 2014 at 2:00 PM. In terment will follow at Lakeside Memory Gar dens, Eustis. The family will receive friends at the funeral home prior to the service from 1-2 PM. Online Guestbook available at www.hardenpauli.com Arrangements by Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis.Sally Ford ToomesSally Ford Toomes, 59, of Eustis, FL passed into the arms of Jesus on May 1, 2014. Sally, a servant and follower of God the Father, Jesus the Son, and the Holy Spirit was a loving wife, daughter, mother, grandmother, friend, and Nurse Practitioner at Adult Medicine of Lake County, was survived by: hus band, Jim Toomes; par ents, Herb and Martha Ford of Eustis; broth er, Robert Ford of Houston TX; daughter, Sarah Crow, of Orlando; nieces, Christine, Andrea, Brittany, and Danielle Ford of Houston, TX; step children, Forrest and Clay Toomes and Meredith Toomes Gibbs of Orlando; grandchil dren: Kalen Winston of Winter Park, Joshua and Lily Gibbs of Or lando. Celebration of Life to be held May 10, 2014 at 11:00 / a.m. at First Baptist Church, Eustis, where she and Jim are members. In lieu of owers, Sally wished for donations to be made to her favor ite foundations/charities: www.tnbcfoundation.org (triple negative cancer research), www. lifeschoices.net/ (for pregnant women), www.z883.com (praise and worship radio station) www.alphaministries.org She loved and served with her whole heart, mind, and soul and will be dear ly missed. Online guest book at www.hardepauli.com Arrangements by Harden/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis.DEATH NOTICESLaura Ann AponikLaura Ann Aponik, 48, of Astor, died Tuesday, May 6, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Astor. TOOMES SHOOTINGFROM PAGE A3 SCOOTERFROM PAGE A3 FIREFROM PAGE A3 CRISTFROM PAGE A3As a Republican governor he had a tough approach to the communist-run island and supported tighter restrictions on travel and money sent to Cuba. As an independent candi date for Senate in 2010, he supported President Barack Obamas decision to allow Cuban-Americans unrestricted travel to visit relatives in Cuba and to send them more money. This year as a Democratic candidate for gov ernor, he said he would support lifting the em bargo, which he says hasnt worked and has hurt Cubans. Crist didnt immedi ately return a voicemail left on his cellphone and campaign spokesman Kevin Cate said he wouldnt be available to talk Thursday. The cam paign sent an email to the news media earlier in the week highlighting a Miami Herald story about Crist planning the trip. Its not sitting well with some. Messing with peoples turbulent political history should not be taken lightly, said Republican state Rep. Jose Felix Diaz of Miami, whose parents are Cuban immigrants. He said it is one thing for a congressman, senator or even a sitting governor to visit the communist-run island for fact-nding; but to do so as a political candidate crosses a line, Diaz said. There absolutely is a political calculation in volved and that has up set a lot of people in Miami, Diaz said, adding that Crist wont be able to see real conditions in Cuba or talk to dissi dents. Hes going to be in a state-led trip by the Castro regime, he said, referring to Cuban Pres ident Raul Castro. Simply being in favor of lifting the embargo wouldnt likely hurt Crist politically since there is growing support for the idea in the Cuban-Amer ican community, said Fernand Amandi, a Miami-based pollster whose company special izes in Hispanic public opinion and works more often with Democrats than Republicans. But the idea of actually visiting the country is upsetting some Crist supporters, Amandi said. I think hed be wise to consult with leaders of the Cuban exile community before coming to a denitive decision on whether this is the right move or not, Amandi said. This may yet prove to be a bridge too far. Republican Gov. Rick Scott also criticized Crists plans. Any trip Charlie Crist takes to Cuba will only serve to promote the Cu ban dictatorship and their oppressive regime, Scott said in a statement released by his cam paign spokesman, Greg Blair. If hes interested in helping a dictatorship, thats his choice. Im fo cused on helping Flori da families and standing with our Cuban community, not against it. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comRobert J. Marsala Jr. allegedly told a Tavares policeman at his door Wednesday if the ofcer wanted him to step outside to address a loud music complaint, he would have to bring back his whole force. I know my rights, the 36-year-old Marsala reportedly told the ofcer. You dont know what you got comin to you if you stay here. According to an arrest afdavit, the entire shift on duty was then or dered to the Rosewood Lane home while loud music continued to blast during their arrival. Ofcers sur rounded the res idence and less than an hour lat er, Marsala found himself on the ground with police stun gun prongs in his back. Marsala was treat ed by Emergency Medi cal Services and taken to the Lake County Jail on charges of aggravated assault on a law enforcement ofcer, resist ing arrest and breach of peace, as well as possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia. He has been released after posting a $6,750 bond. According to police, someone called to report loud music at the 721 E. Rosewood home Wednesday, the third such complaint since May 2. The ofcer said after reaching the home about 5:30 / p .m. and informing Mar sala about the com plaint, the suspect got loud and started curs ing, and said through the screen door that Its broad daylight and I will play my mu sic as loud as I want to. The policeman added Marsala refused to turn down the music or step outside and told the of cer if he wanted him out the home, he bet ter go get his whole force sheriffs ofce and all. By 6 / p.m., the police man arrived back with fellow ofcers. Details of the arrest were not available from the Tavares Police Department on Wednesday. But according to the af davit, at some point Marsala was stunned, handcuffed and arrested while cursing at ofcers. Marsala threatened to shoot one in the head while in the squad car on the way to jail.TAVARESLoud music gets man busted MARSALA JR. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comThe Lake and Sumter counties March for Babies event will take place on Saturday in Tavares. The three-and-a-half mile walk will start at 8 / a.m., fol lowing a Zumba warm-up at 7:30 / a.m., said J ose Zamperlini, this years event chairman for Lake and Sumter counties. The event benets the March of Dimes and takes place nationally, Zamperlini said. The March of Dimes uses the mon ey for birth defect research and helps the families of babies with birth defects. Zamperlini, the general manager of Cutrale Citrus Juices in Leesburg, said his company is participating in order to help children. The kids (are) one of the big gest things for us, so thats why we are participating, he said. Annabelle Croy, a community director with the Central Florida division of March of Dimes, which covers Lake and Sumter counties, said the start and nish line for the event is in Wooton Park and the route goes through Tavares. She added last year the event had about 200 participants, but she expected to have more this year. Our mission is to have stron ger, healthier babies, Croy said. Croy wrote in a follow-up email that Lake and Sumter counties have had the walk since 1988. The goal is to raise $146,000, according to Croy. Registration starts at 7 / a.m. on Saturday, according to a press release. The March for Babies has been going on since 1970 and has raised $2.3 billion, according to its website.TAVARESMarch for Babies event comes to Wooton Park CRASHFROM PAGE A3

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 KRISTEN WYATTAssociated PressDENVER Frustrated by the cash-heavy as pect of its new marijua na industry, Colorado is trying a long-shot bid to create the worlds rst nancial system devoted to the pot business. But Colorados plan to move the weed industry away from dank-smelling cash to easily auditable banking accounts is a Hail Mary pass that wont work, industry and regulatory ofcials agree. Its denitely creative, but I dont know wheth er its a solution or just a statement, said Toni Fox, owner of 3D Canna bis Center in Denver. Heres the plan approved by state law makers Wednesday state-licensed pot growers and sellers would pool their cash into uninsured nancial cooperatives. The cooperatives would then ask the U.S. Federal Reserve System to let them access so-called merchant ser vices, a broad category that includes accepting credit cards and being able to write checks. The cooperative stratagem is a response to mar ijuana guidance issued in February by the U.S. Treasury Department. Marijuana shops in Colorado and elsewhere have been clamoring for years for access to tradi tional banks, complain ing of dousing cash in air freshener to try to dupe banks. Others pile cash in self-storage units or safety deposit boxes, requiring frequent trips to exchange the cash for money orders in order to pay employees and utility bills. The Treasury guidance was met with a shrug by many banks. Banks generally considered the re porting requirements associated with taking marijuana customers too onerous. www.LakeENT.net Call 352-728-2404 today to reserve your seat for the seminar most convenient for you.(Limited Seating. Reservations strongly recommended. Light snacks and beverages provided)Pain and pressure from chronic sinusitis can make everyday life unbearable, but for many patients, relief may be as easy as the innovative Balloon Sinuplasty procedure. Want Sinus Relief? Join Lake Ear, Nose & Throats Dr. Michael Freedman at our : Lake ENT Leesburg Office 601 E. Dixie Ave. Medical Plaza 901 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL24/7/365 (352)-787-7741You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us! You Are Invited To Attend TheGARDEN DISCOUNT CENTER 352.357.9964 4200 Hwy 19-A Mount Dora Dont forget Mothers Day (May 11th)Join us ThisSATURDAY, May 10thFREE Hot Dogs, Chips, Soft Drinks and Dessert.(Lunch from 10am -2pm)LOCAL GROWERS Lake County Master Gardeners & pesticide and fertilizer factory representatives scheduled to appear.D002808 JULIE PACEAP White House CorrespondentWASHINGTON Com plicating the Wests efforts to isolate Russia, the Krem lin announced Thursday that Vladimir Putin will join Pres ident Barack Obama and European leaders in France next month for a ceremony mark ing the 70th anniversary of the D-Day invasion that hastened the end of World War II. The June 6 commemo ration would mark the rst time Putin and Western leaders have come face-to-face since the outbreak of the cri sis in Ukraine. The U.S. and Europe have condemned Russias provocations, ordering sanctions on Putins inner cir cle and cutting Russias ties to some organizations. Still, leaders from Germany and France publicly wel comed Putins decision to attend the observance at Normandy, raising questions about the effectiveness of recent efforts to ostracize the Russian president over Ukraine. And while the White House said Obama would not meet one-on-one with Putin, U.S. ofcials did not appear to be seeking to stop him from attending. We would not expect France to dis-invite Russia from this historic event commemorating World War II because of whats taking place in Ukraine, White House spokeswoman Cait lin Hayden said. The events in Normandy on June 6 are focused on remembering the sacrices of all our World War II veterans. Millions of Russian lives were lost in the war against Nazi Germany. Yet Putins presence is sure to intrude on, if not overshadow, the commemorations of the Normandy landings by allied forces. Even without a formal meeting between Pu tin and Western leaders, there will be heightened interest in their interactions, particular ly between Obama and Putin, who have a history of tense public encounters. If this goes forward, this is not going to be about Nor mandy and the second world war, said Heather Conley, a Europe scholar at the Center for Strategic and International Studies. Were just going to be watching the body language. International gatherings like the D-Day anniversary are often occasions where world leaders nd themselves in the presence of their foes. Obama shook hands with Venezuelan President Hugo Chavez at a regional summit in 2009. He also exchanged a handshake and brief pleasantries with Cuban leader Raul Castro last year while both attended a memorial service in South Af rica for Nelson Mandela. French ofcials began inviting world leaders to Norman dy months ago, well before Russia annexed the Crimean Peninsula from Ukraine and positioned 40,000 troops on Ukraines border with the for mer Soviet republic. The guest list also includes Britains Queen Elizabeth II, the lead ers of other European coun tries on both sides of World War II, and the heads of for mer African colonies whose soldiers took part in the war. The U.S. and Europe were largely in agreement about allowing Putin to attend and felt it was appropriate to sep arate the war commemora tions from the current geopolitical conict, according to a Western diplomat, who spoke on the condition of anonym ity because the diplomat was not authorized to discuss the Ukraine crisis publicly. German Chancellor Angela Merkel welcomed the news of Putins visit, saying she had hoped that despite the dif ferent opinions and the great conict we have right now, a joint remembrance of a dif cult time of World War II is possible. Merkels comments were echoed by French President Francois Hollande. He told a French television station that while he has differences with Putin, he has not forgotten the millions of Russian lives that were lost in the war. The victory over Nazi Ger many remains a source of great pride in Russia. Putins decision to attend the D-Day commemoration could undermine what was supposed to be a strong show of U.S. and European unity against Russia. Putin to face world leaders at D-Day anniversary IVAN SEKRETAREV / AP Russian President Vladimir Putin rubs his face while taking part in the wreath laying ceremony at the Tomb of Unknown Soldier at the Kremlin wall in Moscow on Thursday.Colorado approves pot banking plan BRENNAN LINSLEY / AP Customers shop for retail marijuana at 3D Cannabis Center in Denver on Thursday. SEAN MURPHYAssociated PressOKLAHOMA CITY The Oklahoma Court of Criminal Appeals agreed Thursday to a six-month stay of execution for a death row inmate while an investigation is conducted into last weeks botched lethal injection. The court reset the ex ecution date of inmate Charles Warner to Nov. 13. Warners attorneys requested the 180-day delay, and the state At torney General Scott Pruitt said Thursday in a court ling he wouldnt object to the stay. While the stay request only applies to Warner, Pruitt and Gov. Mary Fallin have said the state will not carry out any executions un til the investigation is complete. Warner was scheduled for execution on the same night last week as Clayton Lockett in what would have been the states rst double execution since 1937. But Locketts vein collapsed during his lethal injection, prompting prison ofcials to halt the execution. He later died of a heart attack. Fallin then issued a two-week stay of exe cution for Warner, but his attorneys asked for a six-month delay. Pruitts ofce agreed. Should additional time be needed for the implementation of any changes or adjustments, the state will re quest it, Assistant At torney General Seth Branham wrote. The investigation into Locketts botched ex ecution is expected to take between eight and 12 weeks. Lockett writhed on the gurney, gritted his teeth, lifted his head sever al times and moaned before dying of an apparent heart attack 43 minutes later. A doctor inside the death cham ber reported that Locketts vein collapsed and some of the lethal drugs were absorbed into his tissue or leaked out. It was the rst time the state had ever used the sedative midazolam as the rst in a lethal injec tion protocol.Oklahoma halts executions for 6 months AP FILE PHOTO The gurney in the execution chamber at the Oklahoma State Penitentiary is pictured in McAlester, Okla.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 JOAN LOWYAssociated PressWASHINGTON Air lines tried and failed to block a federal rule making them tell passengers up front the full cost of airfare, including government taxes and fees. So theyre trying another route, asking Congress to do what the Obama administration and the courts refused to do: roll back the law. A bill in Congress would allow airlines to return to their old way of doing things, which was to emphasize in ads the base airfare the amount airlines charge passengers to y but reveal the full price in cluding taxes and fees separately. Its backed by a bipartisan group of 33 lawmakers led by House Transportation and In frastructure Committee Chairman Bill Shuster, R-Pa. Before the Transpor tation Department put its regulation in place two years ago, air lines and ticketing ser vices would typically display the lower base fare in large type and show taxes and fees in small print. Consumers shopping online often werent shown taxes and fees unless they scrolled to the bottom of the web page or clicked through several pages after se lecting a ight. The bill, supported both by the airline in dustry and by its pi lot and ight-atten dant unions, is moving through the House at Mach speed. It was introduced in March and approved by the transportation committee a month later without a hearing and by a voice vote, which means there is no record of who vot ed for or against it. The committees entire dis cussion of the measure lasted 9 minutes. The bill is a gift to the airlines, said Rep. Jer rold Nadler, D-N.Y., a transportation committee member who said he voted against it. What youre going to see is $200 for the airfare, and then youre going to be shocked when it turns out to really be $250, he said. Its misleading to the consumer. Its just dishonest. Airlines say they should be able to able to advertise their fares the same way hotels, car rental agencies and other businesses do by advertising the price of their ser vice and adding in tax es and fees before the nal purchase. Consumers are better served when they can buy airfares like they buy any other product, said Sharon Pinkerton, senior vice president of Airlines for America, which represents major carriers. I think whats confusing is to have airfares treated differently. The measures supporters also say the in dustry is overtaxed. They want airlines to be able to break out taxes and fees so that consumers can see how much of their tick et price goes to the gov ernment. The industry says taxes are about 21 percent of a typi cal $300 round-trip domestic ticket. The rush left no time for consumer input, their advocates say. Were very concerned a piece of legislation that can have such a broad effect was moved through without any consultation. I was just shocked by this, said Bill McGee, an aviation consultant for Con sumers Union. He said the title of the bill, the Transparent Airfares Act, smacks of Orwellian doublespeak since it would make airfares less transpar ent by allowing airlines to conceal the full pur chase price. Transportation Department ofcials say airlines are free under current rules to spell out taxes and fees so long as the full price is more prominent.Airlines ask Congress to roll back airfare rule AP FILE PHOTOA plane takes off over a departure board at HartseldJackson Airport, in Atlanta. KIMBERLY HEFLINGAssociated PressWASHINGTON Despite a 32-year-old court ruling, school districts continue to raise bar riers to enrollment for children brought into the U.S. illegally, the Obama administration said Thursday, characterizing reports of hindrances as troubling. The Justice Department and Education Department issued new guidance reminding schools and districts they have a legal ob ligation to enroll every student regardless of immigration status. The guidance says schools should be exible in deciding which documents they will accept to prove a students age or residency. The guidance also reminds them not to ask about a students immigration status or require documents such as a drivers li cense, if that would prevent a student from enrolling because of a parents immigration status. The Education Department said it is investigating 14 schools or districts for possible violations since 2011. They are in Arizona, Colorado, the District of Colum bia, Louisiana, Michigan, Missouri, New Mexico, North Car olina, Ohio, South Carolina and Virginia. There were four com plaints against Kansas City, Kan sas, Unied School District 500. Education Secretary Arne Dun can said that in some instances, school leaders have inappropriately required information such as a childs visa status. Justice Department ofcials said they also have taken action, sometimes collaboratively with the Education Department and sometimes working separately. TOM KRISHERAP Auto WriterDETROIT Nine million parts. Thats what General Motors needs to repair millions of cars it has re called since Feb. 7. With ignition switches, power steering motors and other parts slowly arriving at dealers, frustrated drivers face waits of weeks or months, some while driving cars they fear are unsafe. Any recall can present challenges for automakers and customers. Still, most recalls include less than 50,000 vehicles and are typically completed in two or three months. But experts say eight simultane ous recalls covering 7 million vehicles is too much for any organization to handle quickly, even one as big as GM. Suppliers have to make the parts millions arent sitting in stock. GM has to notify customers, ship the parts to dealers worldwide and train mechanics how to do repairs. GM says it will take six months to make and distribute all the parts for the largest recall: 2.6 million small cars with faulty ignition switches that the company links to 13 deaths. The switches, mainly in older Chev rolet Cobalts and Saturn Ions, can slip out of the run position into accessory, shutting off engines and disabling power-assisted steer ing and air bags. GM has told dealers to offer concerned owners a loaner car while they wait for parts. Those cars also need to have a sec ond part replaced. Theres no estimate yet on when the other recalls will be nished. Owners of all car brands might watch the mail for more notices. GM rival Toyota, which itself recently or dered recalls of millions of vehicles, expects automakers to be more proactive in bringing cars in for repairs. At least initially, the GM ignition switch recall didnt go smoothly. This is a big ol hot mess, said Blair Parker, a Houston-area at torney who owns a 2005 Chevro let Cobalt included in the switch re call. Her dealer cant tell her exactly when parts will arrive. A few months ago, Parkers car en gine shut off unexpectedly when she hit the keys with her hand, an incident she had chalked up to user error. Now she worries the Cobalts switch is defective, and is driving a loaner car. We just decided it wasnt worth the risk, she said. After the switch recall, GM conducted a review that turned up 4 million more vehicles with problems, including faulty power steer ing motors, transmission oil leaks, defective drive shafts and air bag troubles. About 500,000 of them only need a tting to be tightened and dont need parts.GM recalls frustrate company, customers LM OTERO / AP Wendi Kunkel poses with her 2010 Chevy Cobalt in Rockwall, Texas. Immigration: US warns schools against bias

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 Family Owned & Operated for 37 YearsLargest Ship Store in Lake & Sumter Counties 2014 BASS BUGGY 18 $99*per month*with approved creditView our inventory at www.NoblesMarine.com FREE ESTIMATES 26thYEAR IN LAKE COUNTYD002042 PETER LEONARDAssociated PressDONETSK, Ukraine The photocopy machines churning out the ballots for eastern Ukraines sovereignty referendum have been clattering around the clock for days. Even the powerful Vladimir Putin cant stop them. Despite the Kremlin leaders plea to postpone Sundays vote, the pro-Russia reb els in Ukraine who call themselves the Donetsk Peoples Republic said theyll go ahead with the referendum. Ukraine has in recent weeks grown perilously polarized with the west looking toward Eu rope and the east favoring closer ties with Russia. Insurgents who detest the central government in Kiev that took power amid chaos in February have seized police stations and gov ernment buildings in more than a dozen cities in the east. Ukrainian forces have mounted an offensive to drive them out, an operation that has left several dozen dead. Support for the referendum is most pronounced among eastern Ukraines proudly Russian-speaking work ing class. Rage against the central government that came to power af ter months of Ukrainian nationalist-tinged pro tests is blended with de spair at Ukraines dire economic straits and corruption. The occasionally violent protests that culmi nated in President Viktor Yanukovychs eeing to Russia were for many in the east seen as a putsch and a portent of repres sion against the regions Russian-speakers. This isnt our gov ernment. Its the government of those that destroyed everything, said construction labor er Galina Lukash, 48. Along with the vote in the eastern Donetsk region, a similar and even more hastily improvised referendum is due to take place Sunday in the neighboring Luhansk region. Together they have about 6.5 million people. The referenda are similar to the one in Crimea in March that preceded Russias annexation of that strategic Ukrainian Black Sea peninsula. Like the one in Crimea, they are regarded as il legitimate both by Kiev and the West. But unlike the Crimean vote, which was held as Russian soldiers and afliated local militias held control of the peninsula, the eastern ref erenda take place amid armed conict. And, critically, unlike Crimea, whose majority Russian-speaking population made approval a foregone conclusion, the Donetsk and Luhansk regions have a more mixed population. A poll by the Washington-based Pew Re search center released on Thursday found that 70 percent of the residents of Ukraines east want Ukraine to main tain its current borders. That suggests the ref erenda have a chance of failing, if opponents turn out in force and the count is honest. However those opposed to the referendum seem likely to ignore it. Some have grown des perate at the anarchy in eastern Ukraine. This is a madhouse. That isnt a particular ly literary word, I know, but there is no better way to put it. People are killing one another and we dont know why, said 58-year-old retiree Svetlana Amitina. Putins surprise call on Wednesday for the ref erendum to be put off appears to reect Rus sias desire to distance itself from the separatists. The West and the Ukrainian government accuse Russia of sup porting or outright directing the unrest in the east, while Moscow denies involvement. Russia has made it clear it doesnt want the referendum, so it has no obligation to recognize its results, especially if it fails, said Alexei Makarkin, deputy head of the Moscow-based Center for Political Technologies think-tank. ALBERT AJI and ZEINA KARAMAssociated PressHOMS, Syria With a gigantic explosion, Syr ian rebels on Thursday leveled a historic hotel being used as an army base in the northern city of Aleppo by detonating bomb-packed tunnels beneath it, activists and militants said. The blast near Aleppos medieval citadel, an imposing city landmark that was once swarming with tourists, killed an unknown number of soldiers. It turned the Carl ton Hotel, known for its elegant architecture and proximity to the citadel, into a pile of rubble. The attack was a power ful statement that the rebels could still deal heavy blows elsewhere in Syr ia even as they withdrew from Homs, surrender ing that city to President Bashar Assads forces. In Homs, 95 miles south of Aleppo, army troops were poised to en ter the citys old quarters after hundreds of ghters complete their evacuation, which was sus pended after gunmen in northern Syria prevented trucks carrying aid from entering two villages be sieged by rebels. The aid delivery was part of the cease-re agreement al lowing rebels to leave Homs for rebel-held ar eas farther north. Earlier, footage from Homs broadcast by the pro-Syrian Al-Manar TV showed rebels, many of them covering their fac es with masks and carry ing backpacks, boarding a green bus, its windows covered with newspapers. An Associated Press journalist who visited Homs on Thursday reported massive destruction. Standing near the citys main square, known as the Clock Square, the streets appeared almost apocalyptic. Even the trees were burnt. Buildings along Dab lan street were com pletely shattered with gaping holes, crumbled facades and attened upper oors, testimo ny to what Syrias third largest city has endured in more than two years of ghting. A cafe and restaurant known as the city cafe was scorched. Debris blocked deserted roads that intersected with Dablan street. HARUNA UMARAssociated PressBAUCHI, Nigeria Residents of a Nigerian town attacked by Boko Haram criticized security forces for failing to protect them despite warnings that the Islamic militants were nearby. At least 50 bod ies have been recovered, many horribly burned, in the town. The attack on Gamboru, in remote northeastern Nigeria near the border with Cameroon, is part of the Islamic militants cam paign of terror that included the kidnapping of teenaged girls from a school, 276 of whom re main missing and believed held by Boko Haram in the vast Sambi sa Forest in northeastern Nigeria. The death toll from the Mon day afternoon attack in Gamboru was initially reported by a senator to be as many as 300, but a security ofcial said it is more likely to be around 100. Some Gamboru residents said bodies were recovered from the de bris of burned shops around the towns main market, which was the focus of the attack. The bodies were found after the market reopened on Wednesday as health workers, volun teers and traders searched for missing people, said Gamboru resident Abuwar Masta. He said most of the bodies were burned beyond recognition. Some of the victims were traders from Chad and Cameroon, he said. It seems they hid in the shops in order not (to) be killed while eeing, Masta said Wednesday. Unfortunately, several explosives were thrown into the market. Masta and other traders said that some villagers had warned the security forces of an impend ing attack after insurgents were seen camping in the bush near Gamboru. The kidnapping of the schoolgirls on April 15 in the town of Chibok have sparked accusa tions that the Nigerian government is not doing enough to stop the militants. Boko Haram has killed more than 1,500 people so far this year. Pro-Russia insurgents to hold vote in east Ukraine DARKO VOJINOVIC / AP A pro-Russian gunman stands behind the barricades and shows his hunting rie in front of the ag of the self-proclaimed Donetsk Peoples Republic, in the center of Donetsk, eastern Ukraine on Thursday.50 bodies found after Nigeria violence AP FILE PHOTOSouth Africans protest the abduction three weeks ago of hundreds of schoolgirls in Nigeria by the Muslim extremist group Boko Haram.Rebels level historic Syria hotel AP PHOTO This image made from amateur video shows an explosion that destroyed the Carlton Hotel in Aleppo, Syria, on Thursday.

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Friday, May 9, 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 E ver since the Supreme Court ruled organized prayer and Bible study in public schools unconstitutional in the early 1960s, conservative Christians have been trying to re-enter the secular arena. Take Lemon v. Kurtzman (1971). The case, The New York Times wrote last year, ...challenged a 1968 Pennsylvania law that reimbursed religious schools for some expenses, including teachers salaries and textbooks, so long as they related to instruction on secular subjects also taught in the public schools. Chief Justice Warren E. Burger ... said the law violated the First Amendments prohibition of government establishment of religion. The ruling set out what came to be known as the Lemon test, which requires courts to consider whether the challenged government practice has a secular purpose, whether its primary effect is to advance or inhibit religion, and whether it fosters excessive government entanglement with religion. Mondays 5-4 ruling by the Court upholding prayer at government meetings may have stretched the Lemon test. Writing for the majority, Justice Anthony Kennedy said the prayers offered at a town council meeting in Greece, New York, are ceremonial and in keeping with the nations traditions. If prayer is largely ceremonial and traditional then it has lost all meaning. One might as well chant -4-6-8 who do we appreciate! Since 1999, the Greece town council has opened a majority of their meetings with Christian prayers. Two people recently complained about the sectarian nature of the prayers and led a lawsuit. In response, the town council began inviting members of other faiths to pray. These included a Jewish layman, a Wiccan priestess and the chairman of the local Bahai congregation. Each faith has a different, even competing concept of God, which dilutes, at least for Christians, the purpose of praying before council meetings. This case reinforces what the Founders had in mind when they wrote the First Amendment. Having experienced the negative effects on religion from a state church in England, they sought to prevent government from meddling in religion in America. They struck a brilliant balance in the establishment and free exer cise clauses. Government would not establish a state church and believers (and nonbelievers) could freely exercise their per sonal faith (or lack thereof). When the state denes what constitutes legitimate religion, the free exercise of faith suffers and the government violates the establishment clause by dening legitimate religious practice. Just ask Hobby Lobby President Steve Green, who challenged the Affordable Care Acts stipulation that he offer emergency contraceptives as part of his employees health benets, abortion being contrary to his religious beliefs. The Greece town council, apparently more interested in seeking approval from the state than from God, was willing to water down its prayers in order to maintain a tradition and win Supreme Court approval. Why not just pray to whom it may concern? Justices tried to draw distinctions between the prayers said before opening sessions of Congress (OK because Congress gets to make its own rules and Members are free to join in, or not), and a Christian prayer uttered at a public high school graduation (ruled unconstitutional in 1992). There is nothing to prevent and much to recommend elected ofcials praying in private before a meeting. If the intent is to seek God and His direction, that is the proper way to do it, according to no less an authority than Jesus of Nazareth, who said: But when you pray, go into your room, close the door and pray to your Father, who is unseen. Then your Father, who sees what is done in secret, will reward you, (Matthew 6:6). Jesus also rebuked the Pharisees when He said in verse ve of the same chapter: And when you pray, do not be like the hypocrites, for they love to pray standing in the synagogues and on the street corners to be seen by others. Truly I tell you, they have received their reward in full. While public prayers may be constitutionally acceptable, according to the 5-4 majority, there is a Higher Power that takes a dimmer view of them. God save (and put some common sense into) this honorable court and town councils every where. Maybe we should pray, privately, toward that end.Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICES Cal ThomasTRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Supreme Court rules 5-4 on public prayer You wouldnt think that anyone would have to tell the adults who oversee the nations colleges and universities that sexual assault is a traumatic physical viola tion that must be handled swiftly, seriously and with sensitivity. You wouldnt think that young women and men who allegedly have been raped by classmates would have their accusations trivialized, whitewashed and almost cavalierly dismissed by university authorities. You wouldnt think that the White House would have to weigh in on this. But here we are. Last week, the Obama administration released the names of 55 colleges and universities that are under federal investigation for what appears to be ham-handed and insensitive handling of rape allegations. Dartmouth, Harvard and Princeton are on the list; so are Boston University and the University of South California. The White House rightly felt compelled to bring the weight of federal law to the issue specically, Title IXs anti-discrimination provi sions in the wake of increasing outrage over how some universities have put their reputations ahead of the safety of their own students by try ing to sweep sexual assault allegations under the rug. Students, in particular young women who have borne the brunt of mishandled investigations some in which they, rather than their al leged assailant, became the interrogated targets have turned into the most vocal sector of academia challenging how foot-dragging administrators at colleges and universities handle, or fail to handle, allegations of sexual assault. Many incidents are complicated by the fact that for eons, young college men and women have studied, socialized and slept together. Thats not going to change. But there is a new generation of young men for whom it needs to be made clear that No indeed means No and that there will be real and serious consequences for proven, criminal violations. There is also a new generation of women that needs to learn that binge drinking, a sor ry bit of fun in which more and more college women are engaging, might make them pop ular with the guys, but also might turn them into targets for the men they think are friends and who are just as stupid drunk, mean drunk or both. Is that a step away from blaming the victim, as some advocates say? Of course not. Those same adults who would counsel a young woman to use birth control, park in a lighted area at night and not pick up hitchhikers couldnt possibly be implying that they would leave dont get drunk and pass out off their do-not-do list, could they? Universities, much like the military, are on notice that sexual assault is a serious and debilitating issue that must be confronted head-on. Right now, too many young men and women are learning the wrong lessons at these institutions of higher learning.Distributed by MCT Information Services.AVOICEUniversities must take campus violence seriously Classic DOONESBURY 1973There is nothing to prevent and much to recommend elected officials praying in private before a meeting. If the intent is to seek God and His direction, that is the proper way to do it, according to no less an authority than Jesus of Nazareth, who said: But when you pray, go into your room, close the door and pray to your Father, who is unseen. Then your Father, who sees what is done in secret, will reward you. (Matthew 6:6)

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014www.dailycommercial.comMLB: Standings, box scores, league leaders / B4 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Florida State defensive back standout Nick Waisome (right) speaks to student-athletes during a program on Thursday at Lake Minneola High School. FSU placekicker Roberto Aguayo (left) and Florida defensive back Marcell Harris listen to Waisomes comments. The trio, all former South Lake standouts, answered questions and discussed a variety of topics that affected their success in high school and college. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comRoberto Aguayo and Nick Waisome are na tional champions, and Marcell Harris plays for one of the most successful college football programs in the past 25 years. None of them have forgotten where they came from or the peo ple who helped them achieve their dreams. Aguayo, Waisome teammates at Florida State University and Harris a defensive back at the University of Florida spoke for 90 minutes on Thurs day to student-athletes at Lake Minneola High School. They chose Lake Minneola because Walter Banks, their football coach at South Lake, and Robyn Cam pos, their NCAA coor dinator at South Lake, now work at Lake Coun tys newest high school. This is the only high school Ill speak at in Lake County, Aguayo said. Its an honor to come here and give a little bit of advice and answer some questions. It wasnt that long ago when I was a stu dent-athlete in high school and I had ques tions and needed answers. Lots of people helped me get to where I am, like Coach Banks and Mrs. Campos, so now its my turn to give something back to them. Aguayo is the winner of the Lou Groza award, given annually to the top placekicker in col lege football. A redshirt freshman, Aguayo set a national record for points by a kicker with 157 in Florida States undefeated season in 2013. He outscored eight of FSUs 14 opponents by himself, taking into account eld goals made and extra points. Aguayo converted 94of-94 extra-point at tempts and his on 21of-22 eld goals. Forty-ve of his 120 kickoffs went for touch backs. Waisome, a defensive back, has 11 tackles for FSU in 2013 and started every game on the punt Local trio give back to HS mentorsEx-South Lake standouts speak at Lake Minneola HSMINNEOLA BARRY WILNERAssociated PressNEW YORK No sur prise: Clowney is the Texans man. After two extra weeks of intrigue, Houston opened the NFL draft Thursday night by tak ing South Carolina de fensive end Jadeveon Clowney. Rarely does a team not reveal the top overall choice until it is announced, and there was wide speculation the Texans had soured on Clowney, whose work ethic has been questioned. Obviously, the Texans were convinced that a player considered a budding NFL star even when he was a freshman was the right guy for them. After Commissioner Roger Goodell an nounced the pick, fans who lled Radio City Music Hall to capacity applauded Clowney as DOUG FERGUSONAssociated PressPONTE VEDRA BEACH Martin Kay mer stopped thinking, started swinging and played his way into the record book Thursday in The Players Championship. Kaymer missed only two fairways. He putt ed for birdie on all but one hole. And the for mer PGA champion nished with four straight birdies to be come only the fourth player to shoot 9-un der 63 on the Stadi um Course at the TPC Sawgrass, giving him a two-shot lead over Russell Henley. Kaymer took advan tage of a perfect day for scoring warm weather, hardly any wind and soft greens. There were 28 rounds LYNNE SLADKY / APBubba Watson hits from the sixth tee during Thursdays rst round of The Players championship at TPC Sawgrass, in Ponte Vedra Beach. TIM REYNOLDSAssociated PressMIAMI LeB ron James scored 22 points, Chris Bosh added 18 and the Miami Heat took a 2-0 lead in their Eastern Confer ence seminal series by beating the Brooklyn Nets 94-82 on Thursday night. Dwyane Wade had 14 and Ray Allen scored 13 for the Heat, who tied a franchise record with their eighth straight playoff victory. Mirza Teletovic set a Nets playoff record with six 3-pointers, on his way to a 20-point night off the bench. Shaun Livingston scored 15, Paul Pierce had 13 and Joe Johnson added 13 more for the Nets. Game 3 is Saturday night in Brooklyn. It was a two-point game midway through the fourth, but backto-back 3s by the Heat opened some breathing room. And then a mar athon possession for an NBA team 100 sec onds sealed the deal for Miami. Teletovic scored with 3:39 left to get Brooklyn within eight. The Nets didnt get the ball back until 1:59 remained, af ter the Heat got three offensive rebounds to extend the possession and Wade found James for a layup that put the Heat up 89-79. Just like that, it was over.SEE TRIO | B2Kaymer shoots 63 at The PlayersSEE PLAYERS | B2FRANK FRANKLIN II / APSouth Carolina defensive end Jadeveon Clowney hold up the jersey for Houstons rst pick of the 2014 NFL Draft with NFL commissioner Roger Goddell on Thursday in New York. No surprises: Clowney taken first by TexansSEE NFL | B2Halfway there: Miami tops Nets in Game 2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs FIRST ROUND EASTERN CONFERENCE Indiana 4, Atlanta 3 Miami 4, Charlotte 0 Brooklyn 4, Toronto 3 Washington 4, Chicago 1 WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 4, Dallas 3 Oklahoma City 4, Memphis 3 L.A. Clippers 4, Golden State 3 Portland 4, Houston 2 CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Miami 2, Brooklyn 0 Tuesday, May 6: Miami 107, Brooklyn 86 Thursday, May 8: Miami 94, Brooklyn 82 Saturday, May 10: Miami at Brooklyn, 8 p.m. Monday, May 12: Miami at Brooklyn, 8 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 14: Brooklyn at Miami, 7 or 8 p.m. x-Friday, May 16: Miami at Brooklyn, TBA x-Sunday, May 18: Brooklyn at Miami, TBA Washington 1, Indiana 1 Monday, May 5: Washington 102, Indiana 96 Wednesday, May 7: Indiana 86, Washington 82 Friday, May 9: Indiana at Washington, 8 p.m. Sunday, May 11: Indiana at Washington, 8 p.m. Tuesday, May 13: Washington at Indiana, 7 p.m. x-Thursday, May 15: Indiana at Washington, TBA x-Sunday, May 18: Washington at Indiana, TBA WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 1, Portland 0 Tuesday, May 6: San Antonio 116, Portland 92 Thursday, May 8: Portland at San Antonio, late Saturday, May 10: San Antonio at Portland, 10:30 p.m. Monday, May 12: at San Antonio at Portland, 10:30 p.m. x-Wednesday, May 14: Portland at San Antonio, 8:30 or 9:30 p.m. x-Friday, May 16: San Antonio at Portland, TBA x-Monday, May 19: Portland at San Antonio, TBA L.A. Clippers 1, Oklahoma City 1 Monday, May 5: L.A. Clippers 122, Oklahoma City 105 Wednesday, May 7: Oklahoma City 112, L.A. Clippers 101 Friday, Ma y 9: Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Sunday, May 11: Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 3:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 13: L.A. Clippers at Oklahoma City, 9:30 p.m. x-Thursday, May 15: Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, TBA x-Sunday, May 18: L.A. Clippers at Oklahoma City, TBAFOOTBALLNFL Draft Thursday New York Partial First Round 1. Houston, Jadaveon Clowney, South Carolina 2. St. Louis, Greg Robinson, Auburn 3. Jacksonville, Blake Bortles, Central Florida 4. Buffalo, Sammy Watkins, Clemson 5. Oakland, Khalil Mack, Buffalo 6. Atlanta, Jake Matthews, Texas A&M 7. Tampa Bay, Mike Evans, Texas A&M 8. Cleveland, Justin Gilbert, Oklahoma State 9. Minnesota, Anthony Barr, UCLA 10. Detroit, Eric Ebron, North Carolina 11. Tennessee, Taylor Lewan, Michigan 12. New York Giants, Odell Beckham, LSU 13. St. Louis, Aarond Donald, Pittsburgh 14. Chicago, Kyle Fuller, Virginia Tech 15. Pittsburgh, Ryan Shazier, Ohio State 16. Dallas, Zack Martin, Notre Dame HOCKEY NHL Playoffs FIRST ROUND EASTERN CONFERENCE Boston 4, Detroit 1 Montreal 4, Tampa Bay 0 Pittsburgh 4, Columbus 2 N.Y. Rangers 4, Philadelphia 3 WESTERN CONFERENCE Minnesota 4, Colorado 3 Chicago 4, St. Louis 2 Anaheim 4, Dallas 2 Los Angeles 4, San Jose 3 SECOND ROUND (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Montreal 2, Boston 1 Thursday, May 1: Montreal 4, Boston 3, 2OT Saturday, May 3: Boston 5, Montreal 3 Tuesday, May 6: Montreal 4, Boston 2 Thursday, May 8: Boston at Montreal, late Saturday, May 10: Montreal at Boston, 7 p.m. x-Monday, May 12: Boston at Montreal, TBA x-Wednesday, May 14: Montreal at Boston, TBA Pittsburgh 3, N.Y. Rangers 1 Friday, May 2: N.Y. Rangers 3, Pittsburgh 2, OT Sunday, May 4: Pittsburgh 3, N.Y. Rangers 0 Monday, May 5: Pittsburgh 2, N.Y. Rangers 0 Wednesday, May 7: Pittsburgh 4, N.Y. Rangers 2 Friday, May 9: N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. x-Sunday, May 11: Pittsburgh at N.Y. Rangers, TBA x-Tuesday, May 13: N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh, TBA WESTERN CONFERENCE Chicago 2, Minnesota 1 Friday, May 2: Chicago 5, Minnesota 2 Sunday, May 4: Chicago 4, Minnesota 1 Tuesday, May 6: Minnesota 4, Chicago 0 Friday, May 9: Chicago at Minnesota, 9:30 p.m. Sunday, May 11: Minnesota at Chicago, TBA x-Tuesday, May 13: Chicago at Minnesota, TBA x-Thursday, May 15: Minnesota at Chicago, TBA Los Angeles 2, Anaheim 0 Saturday, May 3: Los Angeles 3, Anaheim 2, OT Monday, May 5: Los Angeles 3, Anaheim 1 Thursday, May 8: Anaheim at Los Angeles, late Saturday, May 10: Anaheim at Los Angeles, 9:30 p.m. x-Monday, May 12: Los Angeles at Anaheim, TBA x-Wednesday, May 14: Anaheim at Los Angeles, TBA x-Friday, May 16: Los Angeles at Anaheim, TBA GOLF The Players Championship Thursday At TPC Sawgrass, Players Stadium Course Ponte Vedra Beach Purse: $10 million Yardage: 7,215; Par 72 (36-36) First Round Martin Kaymer 29-34 63 Russell Henley 35-30 65 Sang-Moon Bae 33-33 66 Lee Westwood 33-34 67 Brian Stuard 34-33 67 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 34-33 67 Gary Woodland 33-34 67 Jordan Spieth 32-35 67 Scott Stallings 35-32 67 Justin Rose 34-33 67 Sergio Garcia 35-32 67 Scott Brown 31-37 68 Ernie Els 34-34 68 Dustin Johnson 34-34 68 Pat Perez 34-34 68 Justin Leonard 34-34 68 Bill Haas 36-32 68 Joost Luiten 34-34 68 Brendon de Jonge 34-35 69 Geoff Ogilvy 39-30 69 Kevin Streelman 36-33 69 Jason Dufner 35-34 69 Zach Johnson 36-33 69 Graeme McDowell 33-36 69 Brendan Steele 35-34 69 Graham DeLaet 35-34 69 John Huh 33-36 69 Bubba Watson 34-35 69 Martin Flores 36-34 70 James Hahn 36-34 70 Brian Gay 35-35 70 Marc Leishman 35-35 70 Matt Jones 35-35 70 Ryan Moore 35-35 70 Kevin Na 34-36 70 Rory McIlroy 37-33 70 Stewart Cink 35-35 70 Camilo Villegas 34-36 70 Jason Kokrak 35-35 70 Stephen Gallacher 37-33 70 Hideki Matsuyama 39-31 70 Jeff Overton 36-34 70 Angel Cabrera 36-34 70 John Senden 36-34 70 Jim Furyk 36-34 70 Freddie Jacobson 37-33 70 David Hearn 35-35 70 Ryan Palmer 36-35 71 Michael Thompson 37-34 71 Stuart Appleby 35-36 71 Rory Sabbatini 36-35 71 Chris Kirk 32-39 71 Bo Van Pelt 35-36 71 David Lingmerth 35-36 71 Morgan Hoffmann 34-37 71 Josh Teater 34-37 71 Richard H. Lee 36-35 71 Tim Clark 38-33 71 Jonas Blixt 36-35 71 Henrik Stenson 35-36 71 Rickie Fowler 36-35 71 Steve Stricker 35-36 71 Nick Watney 35-36 71 Matt Kuchar 33-38 71 Charles Howell III 33-38 71 George McNeill 37-34 71 Scott Langley 34-37 71 Jeff Maggert 36-36 72 William McGirt 36-36 72 Ken Duke 34-38 72 Jonathan Byrd 35-37 72 Billy Horschel 40-32 72 Charl Schwartzel 37-35 72 Retief Goosen 37-35 72 Roberto Castro 37-35 72 Brian Davis 36-36 72 Keegan Bradley 35-37 72 Steven Bowditch 35-37 72 Kevin Stadler 37-35 72 John Merrick 35-37 72 Kevin Chappell 36-36 72 Francesco Molinari 36-36 72 Erik Compton 35-37 72 Russell Knox 36-36 72 Aaron Baddeley 35-38 73 Thomas Bjorn 36-37 73 Luke Donald 36-37 73 Harris English 37-36 73 Johnson Wagner 39-34 73 John Peterson 36-37 73 Will MacKenzie 34-39 73 Thongchai Jaidee 37-36 73 Luke Guthrie 36-37 73 Justin Hicks 38-35 73 Charlie Beljan 35-38 73 Kyle Stanley 36-37 73 Ted Potter, Jr. 34-39 73 Chesson Hadley 38-35 73 Hunter Mahan 34-39 73 John Rollins 38-35 73 K.J. Choi 36-38 74 Carl Pettersson 35-39 74 Patrick Reed 37-37 74 Greg Chalmers 37-37 74 Brian Harman 37-37 74 Daniel Summerhays 39-35 74 Jamie Donaldson 37-37 74 Jason Bohn 36-38 74 J.J. Henry 38-36 74 Ian Poulter 39-35 74 James Driscoll 39-36 75 Phil Mickelson 38-37 75 Boo Weekley 38-37 75 Y.E. Yang 36-39 75 Robert Garrigus 41-34 75 Lucas Glover 36-39 75 Webb Simpson 37-38 75 Brandt Snedeker 38-37 75 Jimmy Walker 34-41 75 D.A. Points 36-39 75 Michael Putnam 38-37 75 Shawn Stefani 40-35 75 Andres Romero 39-37 76 Chris Stroud 38-38 76 J.B. Holmes 41-35 76 Derek Ernst 36-40 76 Ben Crane 35-41 76 Charlie Wi 38-38 76 Darren Clarke 39-37 76 Seung-Yul Noh 36-40 76 Matt Every 37-39 76 Martin Laird 38-38 76 Bryce Molder 36-41 77 Cameron Tringale 39-38 77 Nicholas Thompson 36-41 77 Charley Hoffman 39-38 77 Kenny Perry 40-37 77 Louis Oosthuizen 36-41 77 Adam Scott 36-41 77 Briny Baird 40-37 77 Jerry Kelly 41-37 78 D.H. Lee 37-41 78 Woody Austin 39-39 78 Mark Wilson 38-41 79 TV2DAY AUTO RACING 4:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, pole qualifying for SFP 250, at Kansas City, Kan.6:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for 5-Hour Energy 400, at Kansas City, Kan.8:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, SFP 250, at Kansas City, Kan.COLLEGE BASEBALL 7:30 p.m.ESPNU Clemson at Notre DameGOLF 1 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, The Players Championship, second round, at Ponte Vedra BeachHOCKEY 1:30 p.m.NBCSN IIHF, World Championship, Belarus vs. United States, at Minsk, BelarusMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m.SUN Cleveland at Tampa Bay MLB Regional coverage, St. Louis at Pittsburgh or Colorado at Cincinnati10 p.m.FS-Florida Miami at San DiegoNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 8 p.m.ESPN Playoffs, conference seminals, Game 3, Indiana at Washington10:30 p.m.ESPN Playoffs, conference seminals, Game 3, Oklahoma City at L.A. ClippersNATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE 7 p.m.ESPN Draft, rounds 2-3, at N.Y.8 p.m.ESPN2 Draft, rounds 2-3, at N.Y.NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7 p.m.NBCSN Playoffs, conference seminals, Game 5, N.Y. Rangers at Pittsburgh9:30 p.m.NBCSN Playoffs, conference seminals, Game 4, Chicago at MinnesotaSCOREBOARD 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 return unit. During his three-year career, Waisome has played in 37 games and record ed one interception against Atlantic Coast Conference rival, Clem son. Harris was redshirted last year as a freshman and still has four years of eligibility left with the Gators. Aguayo, Waisome and Harris discussed a va riety of topics, includ ing a day in the life of a college student-athlete, along with the importance of maintaining grades and physical conditioning. Many topics allowed the trio an opportunity to be self-depracating, allowing for laughter, while turning serious when the need arose. The football team has its own cooks and they have created diets for everything, Aguayo said. They can help you gain weight or lose weight. Im currently on a weight-loss plan, be cause I guess Im too fat to be a kicker. Im also on a weightloss plan, Harris said. Im not on any kind of plan, Waisome said. I can eat whatever I want and eat as much as I want. And our food is a lot better than what the rest of the student body gets. The lighthearted nature of the program, often driven by the jo vial personalities of the speakers, helped to keep the interest of ev eryone in attendance. In fact, the size of the audience grew as the program went on as more coaches at Lake Minneola found a way to sneak in and listen. Despite never playing for South Lake at the same time Aguayo was teammates with Waisome and Harris, but Waisome and Har ris never played to gether the trio clear ly enjoyed each others company. Waisome and Aguayo playfully nee dled Harris about Flor idas 4-8 season in 2013. To emphasize the Seminoles success, Aguayo and Waisome ashed their diamond studded national cham pionship rings for all to see. Sorry Marcell, Waisome said as he panned his nger from side-to-side so every one could see his bling. Harris smiled and looked away, as if he didnt want to see a championship ring like that until one adorned his hand. Waisome proved to be the more comical personality in the trio. He often used humor to make a point about playing at the next level. He encouraged audience members to dream big, but remind ed them that even with the demands that go along with being a stu dent-athlete in college, there are plenty of op portunities for fun. You need to get out of Lake County, Waisome said with smile. You have to leave home. Theres so much out there that you will never know about unless you get out of here. College can be a lot of fun it is a lot of fun but you cant stay at home. Come back after col lege if you want, but you cant be afraid to leave if you want to make something out of your life. The trio talked about ways college coaches keep track of their play ers grades and their attendance in classes. Campos used the op portunity to emphasize the importance of keep ing maintaining a solid academy standing. One of the rst things that college coaches ask about when they start looking at potential re cruits is their grades, Campos said. They dont want kids who are struggling in the classroom. Coaches dont care how good you are if you cant keep your grades up. You are student-athletes, even in college. To further prove her point, Campos asked her guests to reveal their grade point aver age. Each stated they sported GPAs above 3.0. Another area the three touched on was how big a role their high-school coaches and advisors played in the success theyve achieved. Waisome said Banks convinced him to give up basketball at South Lake and concentrate on football. He added that Banks was avail able to offer advice if asked, especially when offers began to pour in. He never told me which college to pick, Waisome said. We would discuss the offers I had and talked about the plusses and minus es of each one. The nal decision I made to go to Florida State was made by me. I was fortunate to have a coaching staff that cared about me just as much as they did the football player. Harris offered an emotionally stiring example, saying that he considered Banks as much of a father gure as he was a coach. I grew up in a single-parent home, Har ris said. My dad wasnt around and coach Banks became like a fa ther to me. One of the reasons I transferred to South Lake was be cause of coach Banks. He yelled at us on the eld and really got after us when werent playing well or practicing hard enough. But he and his coaching staff cared about us. He wanted us to succeed. Like any other father, he just wanted us to succeed. Once the ques tion-and-answer por tion of the program wrapped up, Aguayo, Waisome and Har ris were besieged by their high school coun terparts. Many wielded cell phones, looking to take a photo with the trio, while others sought autographs or a handshake. Not a single request was refused. Campos, who or ganized the program as a way of showing her student-athletes that anything is possi ble for those who work in all aspects of their lives, praised Aguayo, Waisome and Har ris. She said her chil dren wear jerseys with Aguayos num ber, Waisomes number and Harris number on them, instead of professional athletes. These guys are real role models, Cam pos said. They do the things theyre supposed to do. I want my daugh ters to follow and admire these guys. They have such great char acter. I am so proud to see them going on to do great things and be ing willing to share their successes with others. Nick and Rober to may be the only two with championships on the eld, but all three of them are champions off the eld. TRIO FROM PAGE B1 in the 60s, which made the score by Adam Scott look even worse. With another chance his best one yet to get to No. 1 in the world for the rst time, Scott nished with a pair of dou ble bogeys from shots in the water and signed for a 77. It was his highest opening round at The Players since his rst trip in 2002. Kaymer was awless, hitting whatever shot he felt he needed. His nal blow was a hybrid that ran through the ninth green and into a bunker, leaving a simple upand-down for birdie. He had a 29 on the back, the rst player in the 32-year history at Sawgrass to break 30 on ei ther nine. Roberto Castro also opened with a 63 last year. The only others with 63 were Greg Nor man in the rst round in 1994, and Fred Cou ples in the third round in 1992. Its just a nice bo nus, Kaymer said. Its only the rst round of a long, long tournament. Its nice to make some history. No one shot 29 on that golf course be fore. Kaymer would not have seemed like a good candidate. He has not won since the HSBC Champions in Shanghai at the end of 2011. He hasnt had a top 10 all year. But the 29-year-old German has felt his swing start to come together in re cent weeks. His name has been featured on leaderboards more and more. And he had a simple explanation. I stopped thinking, Kaymer said, a former world No. 1. I thought a lot the last two years about swing changes ... that every shot I made I reect on it, what I did wrong, what I did right. A few weeks before the M asters, he spent time with longtime swing coach Gunter Kessler in Phoenix, and then they had another good session in Germany. And then it just clicked a little bit, he said. I thought, OK, I know I can hit pretty much every shot when I needed to hit it. If its a draw, if its a fade, low or high, I know that I can do it. Its just a mat ter of getting the con dence on the golf course and then letting it hap pen and really doing it. PLAYERS FROM PAGE B1 he held up his index finger, his eyes moist, a relieved look on his face. Just like the 30 pros pects on hand, the fans were extra eager to see who would wind up where after the draft was pushed back from late April because the the ater was unavailable. Clowney, 21, brings size, speed and power to a lineup that already has 2012 NFL Defen sive Player of the Year J.J. Watt. His diligence had been questioned after he slipped from 13 sacks to just three in 2013. Critics said he was protecting himself from injury in his junior year before declaring early for the draft. Clowney is the first defensive player taken first overall since Houston selected another end, Mario Williams, in 2006. Williams now is with Buffalo. Jacksonville picked third and selected Cen tral Florida quarterback Blake Bortles. Tampa Bay picked seventh and took Texas A&M receiver Mike Evans. Evans college teammate, quarterback Johnny Manziel was not taken in the first 16 picks. NFL FROM PAGE B1

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Baytree Executive Golf Course129 Juniper Way off Dead River Road Tavares, FL 32778 Call for Tee Times(352) 343-7227 Open to the Public Daily 7AM 5PMASK ABOUT OUR NEW ANNUAL RATES. ROUND OF GOLF & MEAL TICKET $25.00 LEAGUES $20.00 EVERYDAY ROUND OF GOLF WITH CART $15.00 AFTER 12PM NEW MEMBERS WELCOME! baytreexgolf.com SOCCER ADRIANA GOMEZ LICONAssociated PressSAO PAULO A worker at a World Cup stadium in Brazil died Thursday in an electri cal accident, tempo rarily interrupting construction at one of the most-delayed venues only ve weeks before the soccer tournament. Rosenil Moraes, head of emergency services in the western state of Mato Grosso, said the construction worker received an electric shock at the site of Arena Pan tanal in the wetlands city of Cuiaba. He died more than half an hour later of a cardiorespi ratory arrest. Ofcials were not clear on what caused the accident. It is the latest accident to tarnish World Cup preparations, marking the eighth death from injuries while building stadiums for the worlds biggest soccer tournament. His death comes at a worrisome time as organizers rush to nish the last three stadiums ahead of the open ing match on June 12. Moraes said paramedics unsuccessfully tried to revive 32-yearold Muhammad Ali Maciel Afonso at the sta dium, which is still missing seats because of delivery delays. Our workers followed all the protocols and tried to revive him for more than 40 min utes. But he didnt sur vive, said Moraes. Afonso was working for a company called Etel Engineering that is setting up the informa tion and communica tion networks at the sta dium. The rm has not issued a statement, say ing it needed to gather more information rst. Local World Cup or ganizers said Mato Grosso state police are at the scene investigat ing what could have sparked the electric shock around the sta diums skybox. They say that so far it looks like an isolated incident. World Cup organizers in Cuiaba offered their solidarity to Afonsos family in a news state ment and said they will wait for the police in vestigation into the causes of the accident. Police ofcers sealed off the area where Afon so died, temporarily halting the networks installation at Arena Pantanal. But ofcials say the construction continues in the rest of the stadium to make sure it will meet the World Cup deadline. Emergency services Moraes said the compa ny is also carrying out an investigation into what went wrong. Ofcials said the work er appeared to be using safety equipment when he suffered the electric shock. The accident hap pened only hours be fore President Dilma Rouseff toured another stadium still under con struction in Sao Paulo in an attempt to soothe fears over delays that could interfere with the matches. In 2012, a worker died at the construc tion site of the stadium in the nations capital, Brasilia. Three workers have died at Sao Paulos Itaquerao venue in two separate accidents, and three have been killed from injuries suffered at the Arena da Amazo nia in the jungle city of Manaus. One of them was a 55-year-old Por tuguese man who was trying to disassemble a crane when part of the machine struck his head.Another worker dies at Brazil World Cup site JOSE MEDEIROS / AP This is an aerial view of the Arena Pantanal in Cuiaba, Brazil. A worker at the World Cup stadium died Thursday in an electrical accident, temporarily interrupting construction at Arena Pantanal, one of the most-delayed venues before the soccer tournament. AUTO RACING MICHAEL MAROTAssociated PressINDIANAPOLIS Michael Andretti thought he had ex perienced everything at Indianapolis Motor Speedway until he strolled down pit row Thursday. Suddenly, the 51-yearold IndyCar team own er who grew up around this historic track, who raced against his father and his son here, who led more laps than any non-race winner in Indy history, was surprised at seeing tire marks going the wrong way. I wondered, Why are they burning rubber coming into the pits. Then I remembered, Andretti said before cracking a smile on In dys opening day. You sort of get used to it. Andretti isnt alone. Everyone is adjusting to Indys the new sights, sounds and schedules this May. Traditionalists have already complained that it was a bad idea to run two major IndyCar races at Indianapolis in the same month, arguing the Grand Prix of In dianapolis will detract from the series mar quee event, the Indianapolis 500. Of course, they also complained when NASCAR, Formu la One and MotoGP all came to the speedway, too. But this transition will be a little tougher on ev eryone. Rather than attending opening day on a weekend, there were al ready two rookie practices and a road-course test session before the track ofcially opened for practice Thursday. Rather than watch ing cars race counter clockwise through four left turns on a 2.5-mile oval all month, drivers will spend the rst three days running clockwise around the reconstruct ed 14-turn, 2.439-mile road course. Rather than seeing speeds top 225 mph, fans will deal with cars going more than 100 mph slower. Defending IndyCar champ Scott Dixon had the fastest lap Thursday in the two 45-minute prac tice sessions, 124.606. A year ago, Ed Carpenters pole-winning four-lap average for the 500 was 228.762. Qualifying for the in augural Grand Prix of Indianapolis is sched uled for Friday with the race set for Saturday, a race that will be held even in light or moder ate rain, something that should please Indy race fans who so often have to contend with long rain delays when the cars are on the oval. That may not even be the oddest part. It is going to be re ally weird here Sunday when you get on the track and see the tire marks going the oppo site direction were driv ing, said Brazils Tony Kanaan, the defend ing Indianapolis 500 champ who now drives for Chip Ganassi. But its just three days and then we have 15 days of the old way. Some are embracing the modications. Drivers have almost universally praised the road course, explaining that new passing zones and harder braking ar eas will make it more challenging to race and more fun to watch. Most also are following a normal road-racing weekend schedule for the rst three days before switching to Indy mode for the rest of the month. And theres one more thing the drivers like. I feel fortunate we can try to win both, said three-time 500 winner Helio Castroneves, a Brazilian who drives for Roger Penske. Even the series mar quee event, the 500, is changing. Under the new for mat, the pole-winner will not be determined until the end of the sec ond and nal day of qualications. Organizers added an extra practice day, May 19, to give teams more time to focus on race setup since so many are expected to trim their cars for qualifying on May 17 and 18. And the 12:15 / p.m. start for the May 25 race has made it possible for 2004 Cup champion Kurt Busch to become the fourth driver to attempt the double completing 1,100 miles of racing at Indy and Charlotte on the same day. People in Indianapolis are spoiled be cause this is probably the nest oval in North America and this road course is probably the best in North Ameri ca, said Mike Hull, Ga nassis managing director. These are the race tracks we should be showcasing. Along with the versatility of the drivers and the cars, too, even if means breaking in some new traditions. I think its excit ing to be showcasing it right here because this is what our series is all about, Andret ti said. Its a big challenge for the drivers and the teams, but its a challenge I really en joy because when you get a champion, you get a true champion in all disciplines and thats what I love about our series.Drivers, teams contend with new oddities at Indy MICHAEL CONROY / AP Juan Pablo Montoya drives out of turn 7 during Thursdays practice for the inaugural Grand Prix of Indianapolis IndyCar at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway in Indianapolis. BRETT MARTELAssociated PressAVONDALE, La. In dyCar racing ofcials expressed condence this week that NOLA Motor sports Park will be able to complete the track improvements it needs to host the proposed Indy Grand Prix of Louisiana in suburban New Orleans next year. Gov. Bobby Jindal, joined by ofcials from the track and Andretti Sports Marketing, said the race is expected to be locked into the Indy Car schedule for at least three years, though the goal is to make this a per manent event. Ongoing negotiations include scheduling a weekend for the event, which would also affect the timeline for track improvements that Miles said are needed for safe ty, fan enjoyment and quality of racing. Miles said the Indy Car series is looking at weekends in midto late-March and in June, largely because those are periods when New Orle ans robust tourism industry. Jindal will need state Legislative approval for $4.5 million, which will be combined with private money to cover marketing expenses and track improvements, in cluding pit area, straight away and perimeter fencing enhancements. Organizers estimated as many as 80,000 spectators for the three-day event, which is slated to include a racing festi val with live music and races featuring develop mental open-wheel rac ing series. This is great news for Jefferson Parish and our entire state, Jindal said. This three-day event would allow us to show off the excitement of an IndyCar race right here in Louisiana, as well as our states culture, enter tainment and food. This event will be a great eco nomic driver .IndyCar, Louisiana on track for 3-year deal

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 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 Baltimore 17 14 .548 6-4 W-2 7-6 10-8 New York 18 15 .545 5-5 W-2 9-8 9-7 Boston 17 17 .500 1 6-4 W-2 10-11 7-6 Toronto 17 17 .500 1 6-4 W-4 6-7 11-10 Tampa Bay 15 19 .441 3 2 4-6 L-2 7-9 8-10 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 20 10 .667 8-2 L-1 12-6 8-4 Chicago 18 17 .514 4 6-4 W-4 10-7 8-10 Kansas City 16 17 .485 5 1 5-5 W-2 8-7 8-10 Cleveland 16 19 .457 6 2 5-5 W-3 12-8 4-11 Minnesota 15 18 .455 6 2 3-7 L-3 8-9 7-9 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 20 15 .571 5-5 W-1 7-9 13-6 Seattle 17 16 .515 2 8-2 L-1 5-6 12-10 Texas 17 17 .500 2 2-8 L-3 9-8 8-9 Los Angeles 16 17 .485 3 1 5-5 L-2 8-10 8-7 Houston 11 24 .314 9 7 3-7 W-1 6-13 5-11 NATIONAL LEAGUEEAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Miami 19 15 .559 8-2 W-4 17-5 2-10 Washington 19 15 .559 6-4 W-1 11-9 8-6 Atlanta 18 15 .545 2-8 L-1 10-8 8-7 New York 16 17 .485 2 2 3-7 L-3 8-8 8-9 Philadelphia 15 17 .469 3 3 4-6 L-3 6-9 9-8 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 22 13 .629 4-6 L-2 10-8 12-5 St. Louis 18 17 .514 4 1 5-5 W-1 7-5 11-12 Cincinnati 15 18 .455 6 3 4-6 L-2 8-7 7-11 Pittsburgh 14 20 .412 7 5 5-5 W-2 10-10 4-10 Chicago 11 21 .344 9 7 4-6 L-4 7-11 4-10 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY San Francisco 21 13 .618 7-3 L-2 10-5 11-8 Colorado 22 14 .611 8-2 W-3 13-5 9-9 Los Angeles 19 16 .543 2 5-5 L-1 6-9 13-7 San Diego 15 20 .429 6 4 4-6 L-2 9-10 6-10 Arizona 13 24 .351 9 7 5-5 W-2 3-15 10-9 WEDNESDAYS GAMESSeattle 6, Oakland 4, 10 innings, 1st game Kansas City 8, San Diego 0 Cleveland 4, Minnesota 3 Oakland 2, Seattle 0, 2nd game Toronto 10, Philadelphia 0 Detroit 3, Houston 2 Baltimore 4, Tampa Bay 3 Boston 4, Cincinnati 3 Colorado 9, Texas 2 Chicago White Sox 8, Chicago Cubs 3 N.Y. Yankees 9, L.A. Angels 2WEDNESDAYS GAMESPittsburgh 4, San Francisco 3 Miami 1, N.Y. Mets 0 Washington 3, L.A. Dodgers 2 Arizona 3, Milwaukee 2 Kansas City 8, San Diego 0 Toronto 10, Philadelphia 0 Boston 4, Cincinnati 3 St. Louis 7, Atlanta 1 Colorado 9, Texas 2 Chicago White Sox 8, Chicago Cubs 3THURSDAYS GAMESCleveland 9, Minnesota 4 Houston 6, Detroit 2 Philadelphia at Toronto, late Baltimore at Tampa Bay, late Colorado at Texas, late Chicago Cubs at Chicago White Sox, late Kansas City at Seattle, lateTHURSDAYS GAMESPhiladelphia at Toronto, late Colorado at Texas, late Chicago Cubs at Chicago White Sox, late Miami at San Diego, late San Francisco at L.A. Dodgers, late TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Texas center elder Leonys Martin (2) elds a single by Colorados Nolan Arenado in the third inning of Thursdays game in Arlington, Texas.TODAYS GAMESHouston (Feldman 2-1) at Baltimore (W.Chen 3-2), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Richards 3-0) at Toronto (McGowan 2-1), 7:07 p.m. Minnesota (P.Hughes 3-1) at Detroit (Verlander 4-1), 7:08 p.m. Cleveland (Kluber 2-3) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 1-3), 7:10 p.m. Boston (Buchholz 2-2) at Texas (Darvish 2-1), 8:05 p.m. Arizona (McCarthy 1-5) at Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 2-0), 8:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 4-0) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 2-1), 8:10 p.m. Washington (Fister 0-0) at Oakland (Milone 0-3), 10:05 p.m. Kansas City (Vargas 2-1) at Seattle (Maurer 1-0), 10:10 p.m.TODAYS GAMESSt. Louis (Wacha 2-3) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 0-3), 7:05 p.m. Colorado (Chacin 0-1) at Cincinnati (Cueto 3-2), 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia (R.Hernandez 2-1) at N.Y. Mets (Mejia 3-0), 7:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Hammel 4-1) at Atlanta (Teheran 2-2), 7:35 p.m. Arizona (McCarthy 1-5) at Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 2-0), 8:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Tanaka 4-0) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 2-1), 8:10 p.m. Washington (Fister 0-0) at Oakland (Milone 0-3), 10:05 p.m. Miami (Fernandez 4-1) at San Diego (T.Ross 3-3), 10:10 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 3-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Maholm 1-2), 10:10 p.m.AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERSBATTING: Choo, Texas, .354; Wieters, Baltimore, .341; VMartinez, Detroit, .333; MeCabrera, Toronto, .329; Al Ramirez, Chicago, .321; TorHunter, Detroit, .318. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 32; Bautista, Toronto, 29; Donaldson, Oakland, 25; JAbreu, Chicago, 24; Trout, Los Angeles, 24; Pujols, Los Angeles, 23; MeCabrera, Toronto, 22; NCruz, Baltimore, 22; Mauer, Minnesota, 22; Pedroia, Boston, 22. RBI: JAbreu, Chicago, 35; Colabello, Minnesota, 30; Brantley, Cleveland, 29; NCruz, Baltimore, 29; Pujols, Los Angeles, 26. HITS: MeCabrera, Toronto, 48; AlRamirez, Chicago, 44; Hosmer, Kansas City, 41; Pedroia, Boston, 40; Rios, Texas, 40; 7 tied at 39. DOUBLES: Plouffe, Minnesota, 14; AGordon, Kansas City, 13; Hosmer, Kansas City, 13; Pedroia, Boston, 13; SPerez, Kansas City, 12. TRIPLES: Infante, Kansas City, 3; Trout, Los Angeles, 3; 15 tied at 2. HOME RUNS: JAbreu, Chicago, 12; Pujols, Los Angeles, 10; Bautista, Toronto, 9; NCruz, Baltimore, 9; Dozier, Minnesota, 8; ColRasmus, Toronto, 8; Donaldson, Oak land, 7; VMartinez, Detroit, 7. STOLEN BASES: RDavis, Detroit, 12; Altuve, Houston, 11; Dozier, Minnesota, 11; Andrus, Texas, 10; Ells bury, New York, 10; AEscobar, Kansas City, 10; LMartin, Texas, 8; Villar, Houston, 8. PITCHING: Buehrle, Toronto, 6-1; Porcello, Detroit, 5-1. ERA: Scherzer, Detroit, 1.72; Buehrle, Toronto, 1.91; Gray, Oakland, 1.91; Ventura, Kansas City, 2.00; JChavez, Oakland, 2.47; Tanaka, New York, 2.53; Lester, Boston, 2.59. STRIKEOUTS: Scherzer, Detroit, 60; Lester, Boston, 58; Price, Tampa Bay, 55; FHernandez, Seattle, 53; Tanaka, New York, 51; Kluber, Cleveland, 48; Masterson, Cleveland, 48; Shields, Kansas City, 48. SAVES: TomHunter, Baltimore, 10; Rodney, Seattle, 9; Axford, Cleveland, 9; Perkins, Minnesota, 8; Holland, Kansas City, 8; Uehara, Boston, 8; Soria, Texas, 7; Na than, Detroit, 7.NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERSBATTING: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .414; Blackmon, Colorado, .359; Goldschmidt, Arizona, .344; DGordon, Los Angeles, .341; Morneau, Colorado, .331. RUNS: Tulowitzki, Colorado, 34; Blackmon, Colorado, 30; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 27; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 27; Stanton, Miami, 25. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 38; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 31; Arenado, Colorado, 26; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 26; Morneau, Colorado, 26. HITS: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 52; Arenado, Colorado, 46; Blackmon, Colorado, 46; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 46; DGor don, Los Angeles, 44; Morneau, Colorado, 43; MaAdams, St. Louis, 42; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 42. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 13; HRamirez, Los Angeles, 13; Arenado, Colorado, 12; MaAdams, St. Louis, 11; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 11; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 11; Ut ley, Philadelphia, 11. TRIPLES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 3; Hechavarria, Miami, 3; Rendon, Washington, 3; Simmons, Atlanta, 3; Yelich, Miami, 3; 15 tied at 2. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 10; Belt, San Francisco, 9; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 9; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 9; JUpton, Atlanta, 9. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 20; EYoung, New York, 12; Bonifacio, Chicago, 11; BHamilton, Cincin nati, 11; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 11; Revere, Philadelphia, 10; Blackmon, Colorado, 8. PITCHING: Wainwright, St. Louis, 6-2; Machi, San Fran cisco, 5-0; Greinke, Los Angeles, 5-1; 12 tied at 4. ERA: Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.31; Samardzija, Chicago, 1.62; Fernandez, Miami, 1.74; Teheran, Atlanta, 1.80; Niese, New York, 1.82. STRIKEOUTS: Fernandez, Miami, 65; Strasburg, Washington, 64; Cueto, Cincinnati, 60; Wainwright, St. Louis, 52; ClLee, Philadelphia, 51; Wacha, St. Louis, 50. SAVES: FRodriguez, Milwaukee, 14; Jansen, Los Angeles, 11; AReed, Arizona, 10; Street, San Diego, 10; Romo, San Francisco, 10; Hawkins, Colorado, 9; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 9; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 9; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 9. Astros 6, Tigers 2 Houston Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Altuve 2b 4 0 1 2 RDa vis lf 4 0 0 0 Villar ss 4 0 0 0 Kinsler 2b 4 0 1 0 Fowler cf 3 0 0 0 MiCar r dh 4 0 0 0 Guzmn 1b 4 0 1 0 VMrtnz 1b 4 1 3 1 Carter dh 3 0 0 0 JMr tnz rf 4 0 1 0 Springr rf 3 2 1 1 AJcksn cf 4 1 1 0 MDmn 3b 4 1 1 2 Cstllns 3b 3 0 1 1 Corprn c 3 2 1 1 Holady c 2 0 0 0 Hoes lf 3 1 3 0 T rHntr ph 1 0 0 0 Presley ph-lf 1 0 0 0 A vila c 0 0 0 0 W orth ss 3 0 0 0 Totals 32 6 8 6 T otals 33 2 7 2 Houston 000 030 102 6 Detroit 010 100 000 2 DPHouston 1, Detroit 3. LOBHouston 3, Detroit 4. 2BAltuve (10), Castellanos (5). HRSpringer (1), M.Dominguez (5), Corporan (3), V.Martinez (7). SBGuzman (1). IP H R ER BB SO Houston Keuchel W,3-2 7 2/3 6 2 2 0 7 Bass H,4 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Qualls 1 1 0 0 0 0 Detroit Smyly L,2-2 5 1/3 5 3 3 3 2 E.Reed 1 2/3 2 1 1 0 0 J.Miller 2 1 2 2 1 1 UmpiresHome, Mike Muchlinski; First, Mike Winters; Second, Andy Fletcher; Third, Seth Buckminster. T:37. A,643 (41,681).Indians 9, Twins 4 Minnesota Cle veland ab r h bi ab r h bi Dozier 2b 4 1 0 0 Bour n cf 4 0 0 1 EEscor cf 5 0 0 1 Swisher 1b 2 1 0 0 Plouffe 3b 4 0 0 0 Brantly lf 5 2 3 3 Colaell 1b 3 0 1 2 CSantn c 4 0 1 0 Kubel lf 3 0 0 0 DvMr p rf 4 2 3 1 KSuzuk dh 3 0 0 0 A Carer ss 5 2 4 3 Pinto c 3 1 2 0 Rabur n dh 5 0 1 1 Hrmnn rf 4 1 1 0 Chsnhll 3b 3 2 0 0 DSantn ss 3 1 1 1 A viles 2b 4 0 3 0 Totals 32 4 5 4 T otals 36 9 15 9 Minnesota 000 002 200 4 Cleveland 110 021 31x 9 EPinto (3), Masterson (1). DPCleveland 1. LOB Minnesota 7, Cleveland 10. 2BD.Santana (2), Brantley (8), Dav.Murphy 2 (6), A.Cabrera 2 (9), Aviles 2 (4). HRBrantley (6), A.Cabrera (2). SFBourn. IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota Correia L,1-4 4 1/3 8 4 4 4 5 Tonkin 2/3 1 1 0 0 1 Thielbar 1 0 0 0 1 1 Swarzak 1/3 4 3 3 0 0 Duensing 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 Guerrier 1 2 1 1 0 0 Cleveland Masterson W,2-1 6 1/3 4 4 2 4 7 Atchison H,2 1 2/3 0 0 0 0 2 Carrasco 1 1 0 0 1 0 Tonkin pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. HBPby Masterson (K.Suzuki). WPMasterson. PBPinto. UmpiresHome, Chris Segal; First, Cory Blaser; Sec ond, Brian ONora; Third, Doug Eddings. T:14. A,095 (42,487).Late Wednesday Yankees 9, Angels 2 New York Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi Ellsury cf 4 1 2 0 Cowgill rf 4 0 0 0 Jeter ss 5 2 2 1 T rout cf 3 1 0 0 Ryan ss 0 0 0 0 Pujols 1b 4 0 0 0 Beltran rf 3 1 0 1 ISte wrt 1b 0 0 0 0 ISuzuki rf 0 0 0 0 HKndrc 2b 4 1 1 0 Teixeir 1b 4 1 1 2 Cron dh 4 0 3 1 ASorin dh 5 0 0 0 A ybar ss 4 0 0 1 Solarte 3b 4 1 2 1 Iannett c 4 0 0 0 Gardnr lf 4 2 2 0 Green lf-3b 3 0 1 0 BRorts 2b 3 0 1 1 JMcDnl 3b 1 0 0 0 JMrphy c 4 1 2 2 Ibanez ph-lf 2 0 1 0 Totals 36 9 12 8 T otals 33 2 6 2 New York 510 000 030 9 Los Angeles 010 000 010 2 EH.Santiago (2), Cowgill (3). DPLos Angeles 1. LOBNew York 7, Los Angeles 7. 2BEllsbury (11), Teixeira (2), Solarte (10), Cron 2 (3). HRJeter (1). CSB.Roberts (1). SFBeltran, Solarte. IP H R ER BB SO New York Nuno W,1-0 6 1/3 4 1 1 1 3 Betances 1 2/3 2 1 1 2 2 Claiborne 1 0 0 0 0 0 Los Angeles H.Santiago L,0-6 2 1/3 5 6 2 3 2 Morin 1 2/3 3 0 0 0 0 Jepsen 1 0 0 0 1 1 Kohn 2 0 0 0 0 2 Maronde 0 2 3 3 1 0 Cor.Rasmus 2 2 0 0 0 1 Maronde pitched to 3 batters in the 8th. WPH.Santiago. UmpiresHome, Jeff Nelson; First, Marcus Pattillo; Second, Laz Diaz; Third, Scott Barry. T:01. A,083 (45,483).Orioles 4, Rays 3 Baltimore T ampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Markks rf 3 0 1 0 Zobrist 2b 4 0 0 0 Machd 3b 4 0 0 0 DJnngs cf 5 0 0 0 N.Cruz lf 4 0 0 0 Jo yce lf 4 0 1 0 Lough lf 0 0 0 0 Longori 3b 4 0 0 0 A.Jones cf 4 2 2 2 Lone y 1b 2 1 0 0 Hardy ss 4 0 1 0 Myer s rf 4 1 2 0 DYong dh 4 0 1 0 DeJess dh 2 1 1 1 Pearce 1b 3 1 1 0 SRdrgz ph-dh 2 0 1 1 Schoop 2b 4 1 1 2 YEscor ss 3 0 1 0 CJosph c 3 0 0 0 F orsyth pr 0 0 0 0 Hanign c 3 0 1 1 Guyer pr 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 4 7 4 T otals 33 3 7 3 Baltimore 010 100 200 4 Tampa Bay 000 011 001 3 EA.Jones (2), Zobrist (4). DPBaltimore 1, Tampa Bay 2. LOBBaltimore 4, Tampa Bay 8. 2BMyers (7). HRA.Jones 2 (3), Schoop (3), DeJesus (3). IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore B.Norris 5 2/3 3 2 2 4 5 Matusz BS,1-1 0 1 0 0 0 0 R.Webb W,1-0 1 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Z.Britton H,7 1 0 0 0 0 1 Tom.Hunter S,10-11 1 3 1 1 0 1 Tampa Bay C.Ramos 5 2/3 3 2 2 2 4 B.Gomes L,2-2 1 1/3 2 2 2 0 0 McGee 1 0 0 0 0 1 Lueke 1 2 0 0 0 2 Matusz pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. HBPby B.Norris (Loney). UmpiresHome, Clint Fagan; First, Marty Foster; Second, Alan Porter; Third, Joe West. T:08. A,282 (31,042).White Sox 8, Cubs 3 Chicago (N) Chicago (A) ab r h bi ab r h bi Bonifac cf 4 0 1 1 GBckh 2b 5 1 1 3 Lake lf 4 0 0 0 De Aza cf 5 0 1 0 Rizzo 1b 4 0 0 0 JAreu 1b 5 2 3 0 SCastro ss 2 1 0 0 V iciedo lf 4 1 1 0 Castillo c 4 0 0 0 AlRmrz ss 3 1 1 1 Olt dh 4 1 1 1 K onerk dh 3 1 2 3 Valuen 3b 3 0 1 1 Sier ra rf 4 1 1 0 Barney 2b 3 1 1 0 Semien 3b 2 0 1 1 Kalish rf 3 0 0 0 Nieto c 3 1 0 0 Totals 31 3 4 3 T otals 34 8 11 8 Chicago (N) 010 020 000 3 Chicago (A) 100 340 00x 8 EValbuena (2). DPChicago (A) 1. LOBChicago (N) 3, Chicago (A) 8. 2BBonifacio (8), Valbuena (6), J.Abreu 2 (11), Konerko 2 (3). HROlt (5), G. Beckham (2). IP H R ER BB SO Chicago (N) T.Wood L,2-4 4 8 8 8 5 3 Schlitter 1 1 0 0 0 1 Villanueva 2 2 0 0 1 1 W.Wright 1 0 0 0 0 2 Chicago (A) Joh.Danks W,3-2 6 4 3 3 1 8 Petricka 2 0 0 0 0 2 Cleto 1 0 0 0 1 1 T.Wood pitched to 4 batters in the 5th. UmpiresHome, Tom Woodring; First, Marvin Hudson; Second, Jerry Meals; Third, Paul Emmel. T:03. A,075 (40,615).Indians 4, Twins 3 Minnesota Cle veland ab r h bi ab r h bi Dozier 2b 3 0 1 2 Morgan cf 3 1 1 0 Fuld cf 5 0 1 0 Swisher 1b 3 0 0 0 Plouffe 3b 4 0 0 0 Brantly lf 4 0 2 2 Colaell 1b 4 0 1 0 CSantn 3b 4 0 0 0 Kubel rf 4 0 0 0 DvMr p rf 4 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 4 0 1 0 A Carer ss 4 1 2 0 Pinto dh 4 1 2 0 Chsnhll dh 3 0 0 0 EEscor lf 4 1 1 0 YGoms c 4 1 1 1 Flormn ss 1 1 0 0 A viles 2b 4 1 3 1 DSantn ph-ss 2 0 2 1 Totals 35 3 9 3 T otals 33 4 9 4 Minnesota 001 000 200 3 Cleveland 002 010 001 4 Two outs when winning run scored. EY.Gomes (9). LOBMinnesota 8, Cleveland 6. 2BDozier (2), Pinto (3), E.Escobar (6), D.Santana (1), Brantley (7), A.Cabrera (7), Aviles (2). HRY. Gomes (4). SBFlorimon (6). SMorgan, Chisenhall. SFDozier. IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota Nolasco 6 6 3 3 1 9 Burton 1 0 0 0 0 1 Duensing 1 1 0 0 0 0 Fien L,3-1 2/3 2 1 1 0 0 Cleveland Salazar 6 1/3 6 3 3 1 7 Shaw BS,1-2 2/3 2 0 0 0 0 Allen 1 0 0 0 0 2 Axford W,1-3 1 1 0 0 1 1 WPSalazar. UmpiresHome, Doug Eddings; First, Chris Segal; Second, Cory Blaser; Third, Brian ONora. T:57. A,742 (42,487).Red Sox 4, Reds 3 Cincinnati Boston ab r h bi ab r h bi Schmkr cf 3 1 1 2 P edroia 2b 5 0 1 0 Votto 1b 4 0 0 0 V ictorn rf 4 1 2 0 Phillips 2b 3 0 0 0 D .Ortiz dh 4 0 2 1 Frazier 3b 4 1 1 0 Napoli 1b 3 1 1 1 B.Pena c 4 0 1 0 GSizmr lf 3 0 0 0 Ludwck dh 2 0 0 0 JGoms ph-lf 0 1 0 0 Berndn rf 2 0 0 1 Przyns c 3 0 2 1 Heisey lf 3 1 1 0 BrdlyJr cf 3 0 0 0 Cozart ss 2 0 0 0 Mdlr ks 3b 3 0 1 1 JHer rr ss 2 1 1 0 Car p ph 1 0 0 0 Bogar ts ss 0 0 0 0 Totals 27 3 4 3 T otals 31 4 10 4 Cincinnati 002 000 100 3 Boston 000 002 02x 4 DPCincinnati 2, Boston 3. LOBCincinnati 3, Boston 9. 2BFrazier (10), Heisey (3), Napoli (7), Pierzynski (3). HRSchumaker (1). SCozart, J.Herrera. IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati Leake 7 8 2 2 2 4 M.Parra H,3 1/3 0 1 1 1 1 Hoover L,1-4 BS,3-3 0 2 1 1 2 0 S.Marshall 2/3 0 0 0 0 2 Boston Peavy 6 4 3 3 4 4 Capuano 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Badenhop 2/3 0 0 0 0 0 Breslow W,2-0 1 0 0 0 1 0 Uehara S,8-8 1 0 0 0 0 3 Peavy pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. Hoover pitched to 4 batters in the 8th. UmpiresHome, Brian Gorman; First, Jim Wolf; Second, David Rackley; Third, Bill Welke. T:47. A,072 (37,499). This Date in Baseball May 9 1901 Earl Moore of the Cleveland Indians pitched nine hitless innings against the Chicago White Sox before giving up two hits in the 10th to lose 4-2. 1937 Ernie Lombardi of the Cincinnati Reds went 6-for-6 in a 21-10 rout of the Phillies in Philadelphia. 1961 Jim Gentile of the Baltimore Orioles hit con secutive grand slams in the rst and second innings of a 13-5 rout of Minnesota. 1973 Johnny Bench of the Cincinnati Reds hit three home runs off Philadelphias Steve Carlton for the second time in his career, in a 9-7 victory. Bench drove in seven runs. 1984 The Chicago White Sox and Milwaukee Brewers battled for 8 hours, 6 minutes in the longest game ever. After playing 17 innings the previous day, the teams met again before a regularly scheduled game, making the total 34 innings for two days. Har old Baines homered off Chuck Porter with one out in the bottom of the 25th for a 7-6 victory. Tom Seaver won both games for the White Sox. 1987 Baltimores Eddie Murray became the rst major leaguer to hit home runs from both sides of the plate in consecutive games as the Orioles beat the Chicago White Sox 15-6 at Comiskey Park. 1999 Marshall McDougall hit six consecutive homers and knocked in 16 runs both NCAA records in Florida States 26-2 rout of Maryland. The second baseman opened with an RBI single, then hit six straight homers. After his base hit, McDougall had a solo homer in the second inning, a three-run shot in the fourth, a solo homer in the sixth, a threerun shot in the seventh, a grand slam in the eighth and a three-run shot in the ninth. 2006 Tampa Bay prospect Delmon Young was suspended for 50 games without pay by the International League for throwing a bat that hit a replace ment umpire in the chest. IL president Randy Mobley said he believed the suspension was the longest in the leagues 123-year history. The suspension is ret roactive to April 27, the day after Young tossed his bat in a Triple-A game while playing for Durham. 2008 Tampa Bays James Shields pitched a one-hitter and posted his second shutout in his past three starts in a 2-0 win over the Angels. 2010 Dallas Braden pitched the 19th perfect game in major league history, a dazzling performance for the Oakland Athletics in a 4-0 victory over the Tampa Bay Rays. He struck out six in the 109-pitch performance, throwing 77 strikes in his 53rd ca reer start.

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C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014AroundtheBlock352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Couples fowl diary entries from 1916/ C3 www.dailycommercial.comLEESBURG | LA PALMA GRAND OPENINGRAUDEL TORRES Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ...SPOTTEDPHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN CHARLOTTE AND BOB MERRIAM TESSA HIBBARD, SANDI MOORE AND BONNIE SMITH GRAND OPENING NUEVO GUADALAJARA MARIACHI COLTON NORTHCOTT, LEESBURG MINNEOLA | CLASS 6A REGIONAL SEMIFINAL BASEBALL GAMEDREW MENDOZA, LAKE MINNEOLA LEESBURGS JADEN LANGLEY, LAKE MINNEOLAS TUCKER RAYBURN TUCKER SMITH, LEESBURG TUCKER RAYBURN, LAKE MINNEOLA

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 FRIDAYAMERICAN LEGION POST 18 LUNCHEON: From 11 / a.m. to 1 / p .m. at the Post, State Road 44 and U.S. Highway 301, in Wildwood. Cost is $6.50. Call 352-748-7009 for details.MONTHLY FISH FRY AT AMERICAN LEGION POST 219: From 4 to 7 / p .m., 194 W. Fountain St., in Lady Lake.ARTISANS ON FIFTH DIS -PLAY STUDENT ART DURING THE MOUNT DORA 2ND FRIDAY ART STROLL: From 6 to 8 / p.m., 134 E. Fifth Ave., in Mount Dora. More than 20 students from Tavares and Uma -tilla will have art on dis -play. Go to www.artisan -sonfth.com for details. MOUNT DORA ART STROLL EVERY SECOND FRIDAY: From 6 to 8 / p .m., stroll through the galler -ies downtown, featuring exhibits, entertainment and food. Go to www. mountdora.com for details.FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN IN MOUNT DORA: Featur -ing Terry Harr on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass will play from 7 to 10 / p.m. SATURDAYS.O.S. BREAKFAST AT NORTH LAKE DETACHMENT MARINE CORPS LEAGUE HALL: At 8 / a.m., D etach -ment Hall, in Leesburg. Call Bill at 352-589-0454 for details.CARPOOL FOR RAYMOND JAMES 21ST AN -NUAL SYMPHONY UNDER THE STARS: At 6 / p.m., at Raymond James Sta dium in Tampa, with carpool leaving from Raymond James, 1795 E. State Road 50, Suite A, in Clermont. Call 352-242-2232 for RSVP and information.ELKS LODGE HOSTS FUNDRAISER FOR EUS TIS MUSTANG AND PAN THER BANDS: From 5 to 7 / p.m., at the lodge, 2540 Dora Ave., in Tavares. Tickets are $10 and are available at www. eustisband.com or by calling Chris Boyette at 352-589-1045.OCKLAWAHA DAUGH TERS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION MEETING: At 10:30 / a.m., S t. Edwards Episcopal Church. Call 302-528-5444 for details.FREE TOURS AT HIS TORIC MOTE-MORRIS HOUSE: From 10 / a.m. to 2 / p.m., at 1195 W. Magno -lia St., downtown Lees -burg, will be open for free tours. For information, call 352-787-5969 or go to www.leesburgheritag -esociety.com.GRANVILLE BEVILLE 2234 UNITED DAUGH -TERS OF THE CONFEDER -ACY MEETING AT MEM BER HOME IN EUSTIS: At 10 / a.m., officers in -stalled. Call Carol Tom -linson at 352-516-5720 for details.LAKE COUNTY HISTORI -CAL SOCIETY AND TAVARES HISTORICAL SOCIETY HOST USED BOOK SALE: From 10 / a.m. to 4 / p .m., at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St. Call Jamie Hanja at 352-536-1138 for details. SUNDAYSECOND SUNDAY DIN NER AT LEESBURG MA SONIC LODGE: From 11:30 / a.m. to 1 / p .m., 200 Ritchey Rd. Reservations at 352-787-5696. Cost is $9 for adults, and $4 for age 14 and under.FLORIDA NATIVE PLANT SOCIETY LAKE BEAUTY BERRY CHAPTER MEET ING: At 2 / p.m., at the Trout Lake Nature Cen -ter, in Eustis. Call 352-357-7536 for details.SUNDAY NITE DANCE AT RECREATION PLANTA -TION: From 7 to 10 / p .m., 609 County Road 466 and Rolling Acres Road, in Lady Lake. Cost is $10. Call 352-304-8672. MONDAYTHE VILLAGES MASONIC LODGE NO. 394 MONTHLY MEETING: Luncheon at 1:30 / p.m., meeting at 2:30 / p.m., at the Wild wood Masonic Lodge, State Road 44, in Wild-wood. Call Victor Camp-bell at 352-430-1225 for details.DOCENT TRAINING FOR SUMMER VOLUNTEERS: At 9 / a.m., Trout Lake Nature Center, 520 E. County Road 44, in Eus -tis, for ages 16 and older. Call the center at 352-357-7536 for details. NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF RETIRED AND VETERAN RAILWAY EMPLOYEES UNIT 66 MEETING: At 11:30 / a.m., Golden Corral, County Road 466, in Oxford. $11 for the meal. Call 352-748-7009 for details.CHEF HOPEFULS COM -PETE IN CULINARY COM -PETITION AT LEESBURG HIGH: At 6 / p.m., a $15 ticket gets guests an all-you-can-eat pass for the opportunity to taste dishes prepared by com -peting students from dif -ferent schools. For in formation, call Nicole Austin at 352-357-9196 or email austinn@lake.k12..us.REGISTRATION DEAD LINE TODAY FOR LAKE COUNTY GYNECOLOGIC CANCER LUNCH BUNCH MEETING: At 1 / p.m., May 13, Casa Mia Cafe, 505 W. Main St., in Tavares. Call 352-324-4172 or email lolunch@comcast.net. TUESDAYSAC MEETING AT EU STIS HIGH SCHOOL: At 5:30 / p.m. in the media center. Call 352-357-4147.THE VILLAGES SHRINE CLUB MEETING: Pizza so cial at 6 / p.m., meeting at 7 / p.m. at the Orchid Room in the Hibiscus M ount Dora M o u n t D o r a Community Building Tickets and Information at bluesandgroove.comD002704 Sunday, May 18thwith Randie Paul and Triple Shot We senior folks have been in for a rude awakening and whether we like it or not computers are here to stay. A lady who is over 90 told me recently that her fami ly is trying to bring her into the 21st Century by plying her with all kinds of elec tronic devices. Like all of us seniors she is resisting the push. Its stressful to learn new and complicated ways of communication when you are used to writing letters and sending cards by good old snail mail. I am one senior who should be used to the technological generation because I have worked for newspapers since the implementation of computers in the industry. However (and that is a big however), there came a time when my poor old brain rebelled and I didnt want to go any further than learning to email my column from home. Since then, I have learned that for research and publication one must know considerably more than email. Do you still write letters to out-of-town relatives and expect letters back? You are fooling yourself unless you are restricting your letters to the older generation. Get an email address, and get typing. Did your doctor tell you something about the state of your health that you didnt understand and didnt ask about it while you were both in the room. If you dont want to wait until your next appointment to nd out what he/she was talking about, you can look it up on Google and learn almost as much as your doctor knows. Isnt that reassuring? Have you been prescribed a new medicine that sounds strange and you think you may be having some reaction to it? Look it up on your computer. You dont need an encyclopedia anymore. That heavy, cumbersome set of books is outdated anyway. Have you heard of the encyclopedia you can get online? It is called Wikipedia and it is free and contains almost anything you want to know. You can even check on a politician you are interested in. Are you anxious about your checking account and think you may have forgotten to deduct some charges or you arent sure if something has been paid? Did you know you can have your bank email you your account records and that you can look it up anytime on your computer? There are some things about this electronic age I dont like and will never get used to. I think it is rude to pick up your cell phone and email someone when you are having a conversation with someone else. I also think it is rude to text when you are dining with another party. Have you ever been in the supermarket and seen a mother with one or more children, texting or talking on a cell phone? When I see that I wonder if the mother ever thought that she was losing a great educational opportunity. Instead of ignoring her children to text, she could be teaching them about nutrition, food prices, economy, making choices a whole list of things. Besides teaching, she could be having a conversation with them that she might other wise not have time for. I actually saw a young man riding a bicycle across Highway 441 steering with one hand and talking on a cell phone with the other. He certainly was a trusting soul. This morning I was driving on Highway 441 and saw a young woman in the next lane talking animatedly on her cell phone while her companion sat idly by. I rarely take a taxi but one stormy evening the rain was coming down in sheets and I hailed a cab. The woman driver had a cell phone and a pad and pen by her side and as she drove she checked with her dispatcher on the phone and actually wrote on the pad using both hands while steering with her elbows. I mentioned to her that I thought it was hard to see at night in a rain storm. She actually agreed with me. We might as well succumb to the latest crazes. They are not going away. The aging brain can comprehend computers. We just have to work a little harder at it. Making excuses is not going to help. A friend of mine went to Paraguay on a mission trip and created a blog for the friends she left behind. It was great to follow her progress. I dont under stand blogging at all. I took a trip to the great Northwest a few years ago and was thrilled by the beautiful scenery and the history of all I saw. I decided to write a running account and send it to my eastern-bound grandchildren. I did it by mail. If I took a trip like that today, I could email them all at one time and even send pictures. If you are disturbed and dismayed by the lack of telephone booths then get with it grandma. There are cell phones made specically for old folks like us who hate the complicated devices our children and grandchildren and, yes, our great grandchildren use to communicate. They arent going to throw them away. It would be like losing their right arms.Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com.Computers are here to stay, so get with it grandpa! NINA GILFERTFROM THE PORCH STEPS COMMUNITY CALENDARSEE EVENTS | C4

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 rfff ntbnrf f r r Last week I used a quote explaining the difference be tween commitment and involvement. The un named author likened it to a breakfast of eggs and ham, with the pig being committed and the chicken involved. Before I leave this topic of chickens in Lake County, I want those considering raising poultry to realize the big commitment it takes, and not just involvement. I will let Hazel Fitch Rowley give you some understanding of what it takes to raise chickens. Hazel married Clifford Rowley somewhere around 1915 and the couple moved to Leesburg from Eustis. Clifford worked a number of jobs, including an undertaker, hardware store employee and later owned his own store. Both spouses kept diaries, Clifford until he died in 1977 and Hazel until she passed away in 1933. Lets look at Hazels entries as a relative newlywed in 1916. Her rst mention of chickens came in her entry of May 9, 1916. She ate a chicken sandwich for dinner, but it wasnt a chicken shed raised. That day she traveled with her husband and a few others by train to Jacksonville for a funeral directors meeting. They arrived around 6:30 / p.m. and took a street car to the Hotel Seminole. After cleaning up she went to Quick Lunch with Clifford and ate supper. On May 11, while still in Jacksonville, she had chicken pie for dinner, along with some orange sherbet. She must have liked it because she went back the next day and had it again. The next mention of chickens was on May 27, 1916. Hazel mentioned that they got some chickens at noon, and, on May 28, Mrs. Barker brought over the rest of the chickens, and rooster. Clifford also mentioned the Barkers brought part of the chickens but didnt mention receiving the remainder the next day. Hazel wrote that one of their chickens died June 4, 1916. After ironing on the morning of June 9, Hazel paid Mrs. Barker for the chickens. Later that day Clifford xed the chicken coops. Hazel didnt mention if the disrepair was the reason the chicken died. Both mentioned that Clifford cleaned the chicken coop on June 15 and then made watermelon ice cream. The next day he cleaned the coop was July 4. They went to the Hanford & Shaw Pharmacy and had ice cream and then went to see The Girl of the Golden West. On Aug. 18, Hazel visited the Converses to see how to water the chickens. Both mentioned a Mr. DeVaun coming over around 1:30 / p.m. on Aug. 24 to help Clifford build a chicken house. They were nished at 5:30 / p.m. Apparently the coop needed xing, and on Aug. 31 Clifford xed it by putting a brick on top of it and a plank in the chickens yard. Hazel made some feed boxes. On Sept. 4, Clifford painted the chicken coop with half a package of Magnite and Hazel noted that he xed the feed box too. I have no idea what Magnite is or if it was misspelled in Cliffords diary. May be some reader will have a clue and touch base with me. Neither Clifford nor Hazel mentioned chickens again until Oct. 1 when they had a chicken pie dinner at Graces. Both mentioned planting cannas along the chicken fence. The ower is high in starch and good for livestock, so its likely there was a practical reason for it, as well as a decorative one. That was Cliffords last mention of chickens in 1916. Hazel made chicken pie on Oct. 16 but Clifford didnt mention dinner that day. On Nov. 2 Hazel mentioned she xed up the chicken account, something mentioned earlier that I hadnt noted. Its unclear if they were selling chickens or eggs or just keeping a personal inventory. For some reason Hazel mentioned feeding the chickens on Nov. 15. Maybe it was just a slow day but the entry looked like most of her entries, just taking a few lines. That day she also wrote a letter to Nannie Em about a book, read the papers and built the rst re in the replace mentioning that it was cold. She also ordered a dress from Montgomery Ward. On Nov. 19 Hazel mentioned there were nine little chickens out. Chicken was the main course at their Thanksgiving dinner, with Aunt Lola and Jake, Mr. and Mrs. Shafer and son Wilson, and Mr. and Mrs. Nodine of Waterloo. The table was loaded with macaroni, sweet and Irish potatoes, potato salad, Dutch cheese, mar malade, jelly, cranber ry sauce, tea, bread and butter, pumpkin pie and fruit salad. After dinner they took pictures, went for a ride in their cars to Eldorado and returned through the Golf Grounds. Hazels last mention of chicken came Dec. 17, a Sunday in Eustis, where they ate a dinner of chicken croquets with peas, split pea soup, Jello salad, cauliower, pudding, coffee and nuts at Elsies. Clifford mentioned chicken 10 times in his diary during 1916 and Hazels had 24 chicken entries. During the following years Hazel mentioned chickens more frequently, but this is where we close the book on chickens in Lake County.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 383-1458 or email him at ricoh007@aol.com.Married couples fowl diary entries from 1916 RICK REEDREMINISCE LEESBURG Rookie of the Year named at Lake and Sumter counties Boys & Girls ClubsThe Boys & Girls Clubs of Lake and Sumter coun ties have announced that Chief Professional Of cer Freddy Williams was recently named Rook ie of the Year by Boys & Girls Clubs of America Southeast Region, an award presented to a new CPO who has demonstrated excellence in leader ship as shown by increases in several Boys & Girls Clubs metrics including attendance, revenue and programs. Williams was named CPO of the Boys & Girls Clubs of Lake and Sumter Counties in October 2012, and has moved the club forward in demon strating clear objectives and measurable outcomes. Go to www.bgclsc.org for information about the Boys & Girls Clubs of Lake and Sumter Counties. SUBMITTED PHOTO Leesburg Regional Medical Center (LRMC) celebrated National Patient Safety Awareness Week in March which included the selection of the 2014 Patient Safety Champion, an LRMC employee who has served as an advocate, role model, educator and leader for improving patient safety. After being nominated by his peers, James Truss, CNA was selected as the 2014 Patient Safety Champion. Truss has worked at LRMC for 25 years and is currently on the Cardiac Medical unit. He also serves on the hospitals Skin Care Committee as well as the Decontamination Team, and actively educates fellow CNAs and nurses. In his peer nomination, Truss was praised for his excellent patient care.LRMC NAMES PATIENT SAFETY CHAMPION SUBMITTED PHOTOIn celebrating National Patient Safety Awareness Week in March, the selection of the 2014 Patient Safety Champion was chosen at The Villages Regional Hospital (TVRH), awarding an employee who has served as an advocate, role model, educator and leader in improving patient safety. After being nominated by a patient, Kelley Elwell, RN was selected as the 2014 Patient Safety Champion at the hospital. She has cared for patients at TVRH for more than six years and is currently a nurse in the hospitals Moftt Cancer Center. In her nomination, Elwell was praised for her diligence in preventing a possible severe complication for a patient about to undergo chemotherapy and radiation therapy.TVRH NAMES PATIENT SAFETY CHAMPION

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 Center on Bailey Trail. Bring a beverage item. Call Ken Johnson at 352-259-4334 for details. WEDNESDAYNORTH LAKE COIN AND CURRENCY CLUB MEET ING AND AUCTION: From 6 to 9 / p.m., every second Wednesday of the month, Wildwood Community Center, 6500 Powell Road, in Wildwood. Call Don Pitcher at 352-245-5680 for details.ORLANDO MAYORS JOB FAIR: From noon to 4 / p.m., Central Florida Expo Park, 4503 W. Colo -nial Drive, Orlando. More than 75 companies will be represented. Bring re -sumes and professional dress a must, no children. Go to www.CFEC.org or call 407-834-4022 for in -formation or to register. THURSDAYNATIONAL CHOCOLATE CHIP DAY AT THE MARI -ANNE BECK MEMORIAL LI -BRARY: From 1 to 5 / p .m., in Howey-in-the-Hills. Bring your favorite choc -olate chip treat to share and swap recipes. Call 352-324-0254.EUSTIS MUSTANG BAND FREE COMMUNITY SPRING CONCERT: Seating begins at 6:30 / p.m. at the First Baptist Church, in Eus -tis. For information, go to www.eustisband.com.C-5 JUVENILE JUS TICE BOARD MEETING: At 9:30 / a.m., committee meeting at 10:45 / a.m., Oxford Assembly of God, 12114 N. U.S. High -way 301, in Oxford. For information, call Steph-anie Glass at 352-7426511. Teleconference available. MAY 16SUMTER SINGLES AND COUPLES DANCE: Lake Panasoffkee Recreation Park, 1582 County Road 459. No alcohol, fin -ger foods and soda wel -come. Call 352-424-1688 for information.FRIDAY NIGHT NATU RALIST AT TROUT LAKE NATURE CENTER: 6 / p.m., Trout Lake Nature Cen-ter, 520 E. County Road 44, in Eustis, with pho -tographer Peg Urban and landscaping in Lake County. Call the Center at 352-357-7536 for de -tails.FUNDRAISER PIGSKIN AND PORK AT MOUNT DORA HIGH SCHOOL: At 7 / p.m., for the Or -ange and White football game and pork dinners. Admission to the game is $3, dinner is $7, and guests do not need to at -tend the game for a din -ner. Tickets are available from a football player or at the school, 700 N. Highland Ave. Call the school at 352-383-2177 for details. MAY 17SAC MEETING AT EUS -TIS HEIGHTS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL: At 5:30 / p.m., in the media center, 310 W. Taylor Ave. Call the school at 352-357-3460.LAKE COUNTY FOLK CONCERT AND POTLUCK DINNER AT TROUT LAKE NATURE CENTER: At 7 / p.m., with the Cook Trio, at the center, 520 E. County Road 44, in Eu -stis. $10 donation. Call the center at 352-357-7536 for details.MUSTANG 50TH ANNI VERSARY CELEBRATION CAR SHOW AND BENEFIT: From 10 / a.m. to 3 / p .m., at Mullinax Ford, 1551 E. Semoran Blvd., Apopka, a fundraiser for Compas -sionate Canines Rescue organization. Car show entries are $10, visitors free. Go to www.goo.gl/lep8E7 to register. MAY 19THE VILLAGES MASONIC LODGE NO. 394 MONTHLY SOCIAL DINNER: At 5 / p.m., at The VKI Restaurant at Sumter Landing. Call Ron DOrazio at 352750-3508 for reserva -tions and information. MAY 20TOPSHELF BOOK CLUB MEETS AT THE MARIANNE BECK MEMORIAL LIBRARY: Discussing Khaled Mos-seinis And the Moun -tains Echoed. Call the library in Howey-in-the Hills at 352-324-0254, for information. MAY 22FREE SEMINAR HOSTED BY THE NATIONAL CRE MATION SOCIETY AT THE MARIANNE BECK MEMO -RIAL LIBRARY: At 11 / a.m., in Howey-in-the-Hills. Call 352-324-0254 for information. MAY 23SECOND ANNUAL TASTE OF LADY LAKE: From 5 to 8 / p.m., Log Cabin Park, 106 S. U.S. Highway 27/441, in Lady lake, Bobby Blackmon is the musical guests. Call Mike Burske at 352-430-0451 or email at mburske@la -dylake.org to be a vendor or for information. MAY 24SPAMBURGER LUNCH AT THE NORTH LAKE DETACH -MENT MARINE CORPS LEAGUE MEETING: From 10:30 / a.m. to noon, D e -tachment Hall, in Lees-burg. Call Bill at 352-589-0454 for details.CRITTER WORKDAY AT THE TROUT LAKE NATURE CENTER: At 10 / a.m., 520 E. County Road 44, in Eustis. Call the Center at 352-357-7536 for details. EVENTSFROM PAGE C2 SUBMITTED PHOTO Mark Crawford, owner of the True Value Hardware store in Leesburg, is shown presenting a $250 check to Hannah McClain, director of the Beyond the Walls food pantry ministry, located at 609 Berckman St., in Fruitland Park. Crawford and his wife Michelle, hosted a special Truly Valued Kids day at the store and then gave a portion of the proceeds to Beyond the Walls.BEYOND THE WALLS GETS DONATION SUBMITTED PHOTO Carol Tomlinson and Joyce White, members of the Granville Beville 2234 Chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy from Bushnell shown with Mary Fears, and Jody Fears dressed in period dress, attended the South Lake County Pastnders meeting in Clermont in recently at the Cooper Memorial Library to hear Mary Jackson Fears of Daytona Beach present stories about the War Between the States as Fears explained how free people of color and the slaves dressed during the 1860s.GRANVILLE BEVILLE MEMBERS MEET MARY FEARS SUBMITTED PHOTO The Sumter County Spelling Bee top nishers were Toby Van Hooijdonk and Malique Nelson of Bushnell Elementary; Neshan Hariprashad and Lauren Jones of Lake Panasoffkee Elementary School; Jorge Guillen and Timothy Leibold of South Sumter Middle School; Allen Chan-Pong and Tiffany Liu of The Villages Charter School; Elizabeth Albarran and Valerie Eulett of Webster Elementary School; Ian Miskell, Michael Vick of Wildwood Elementary School; and Taylor Salerno of Wildwood Middle High School.SUMTER TOP SPELLERS

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABERAP Economics WriterWASHINGTON The number of Amer icans seeking unemployment benets fell 26,000 last week to 319,000, the latest sign that the job market is slowly improving. The drop follows two weeks of increases that reected mostly temporary layoffs around the Easter holiday. The holiday can cause an uptick in layoffs of bus drivers, cafeteria workers and other school workers during spring break. Those earlier increases caused the four-week average of applications, a less vol atile number, to rise 4,500 to a seasonally adjusted 324,750. With the impact of the holiday fading, ap plications are returning to pre-recession levels. The average fell in early April to 312,000, the fewest since Octo ber 2007. The recession ofcially began in December 2007. Through the vola tility, the data remain encouraging, said Jim OSullivan, chief U.S. economist at High Fre quency Economics. The four-week aver age of applications is down from an average of 343,000 for all of last year, OSullivan noted. That is consistent with the pick-up in employ ment growth thats taken place this year, he added. Monthly job gains have averaged 214,000 from January through April, up from 194,000 in 2013. Applications are a proxy for layoffs, and so the decline suggests that companies are cutting fewer jobs. That trend is typically followed by more hir ing, though the relationship is not always exact. About 2.69 million people are receiving benets, 76,000 fewer than in the previous week. That gure has fallen nearly 11 per cent in the past year. An additional 1.3 mil lion people lost bene ts when an emergen cy program that had provided up to 47 extra weeks of aid expired at the end of 2013. KEN SWEETAP Markets WriterNEW YORK Its a tough time for a tech debut. As e-commerce giant Alibaba gets ready for a blockbuster stock sale in the next few months, technology shares are retreating. For two years, investors bid up biotechnology and internet companies, enticed by their strong growth prospects in an other wise weak U.S. recovery. But they have sold off those stocks since late Febru ary, realizing they can nd better val ue elsewhere. So-called growth stocks like Amazon and Groupon are out of favor. Companies that pay healthy dividends and have a long record of protability, like utilities, are in. Amazon has dropped 26 percent since the beginning of the year; Netix is off 10 percent; more risky dot com companies such as Groupon have plunged more than 50 percent. Into this brutal environment comes Alibaba, a company that pro pelled the rise of online shopping in China and is now preparing an initial public offering that could become the biggest in U.S. history. Its not an optimal time to pitch tech. Internet companies, whose market values ballooned in 2013 amid high hopes, have pulled back in 2014 as investors reassess their pros pects. Twitter, which held its IPO last November, peaked at $74.73 a month later. But the stock down more than half from that high, including a plunge Tuesday after company insid ers were allowed to sell stock for the rst time since the offering. Roughly $149 million has been pulled out of science & technology funds the last two months, accord ing to mutual fund data provider Lip per. Over the same period, about $5.2 billion has owed into value-focused mutual and exchange-traded funds. The lopsided moves show that inves tors are skittish about tech. Tech is the highest-prole casualty of a fundamental shift in investor be havior, market watchers say. Instead of putting money in growth stocks companies whose earnings rise at above-average rates fund man agers now want shares of safer com panies. Instead of hunting for stocks whose prices could double this year, investors want so-called value stocks, companies that are underval ued by the market but pay relatively high dividends, sell necessities, and have mature business models. Theyre killing everything highgrowth, says Ian Winer, director of trading at Wedbush Securities. Its the same story, no matter what com pany you look at: investors want out. What they want are utilities, energy and health care. As a result, the three are the best performing industries in the S&P 500 this year up by 13 per cent, 6 percent, and 5 percent, respec tively. By comparison, the Standard & Poors 500 index is up 2 percent. Despite the tough conditions for Internet stocks, most analysts expect Alibabas IPO to raise at least $10 bil lion for the company. The gure to beat is Facebook, which brought in $16 billion when it went public in May 2012. It might be safer for Alibaba to do a more conservative pricing of its IPO in this environment, says Kev in Landis, portfolio manager of First hand Funds. He would consider buy ing Alibaba after its IPO, saying that the company will benet from the explosive growth of online shopping in China. The recent skepticism about tech companies is a reversal of the last two years. Money poured into high-growth tech companies starting in 2011 because they were the only parts of the economy that seemed to be expand ing, market strategists say. Netix, Tesla Motors and Amazon.com were posting double-digit sales growth while non-technology companies were eking out prots by cutting costs. Many ocked to a few areas in cluding social media, cloud comput ing and biotechnology of the mar ket where high growth seems well assured, says Ed Cowart, portfolio co-manager at Eagle Asset Manage ment. (But) concentrated and ag gressive interest drove those stocks to dizzying heights. MIKE SCHNEIDERAssociated PressORLANDO Cash is king in Florida real estate. A study released Thursday shows that al most two-thirds of Flor ida housing sales in the rst quarter of this year were done in cash. That is the highest rate in the nation and well above the national average of 42.7 percent, according to the study by the research rm, RealtyTrac. Five Florida metro ar eas also had the nations highest rates of cash sales. Those areas were Cape Coral-Fort Myers, Miami, Sarasota, Palm Bay and Lakeland. Daren Blomquist of RealtyTrac says the high rates of cash sales show that investors are still nding Florida popular. Although the percentage of institutional investors has declined from the end of 2013, mom-and-pop investors and foreign investors are still nding Florida attractive. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 101.49 101.78 Euro $1.3853 $1.3916 Pound $1.6943 $1.6959 Swiss franc 0.8793 0.8759 Canadian dollar 1.0820 1.0894 Mexican peso 12.9477 12.9691 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,550.97 + 32.43 NASDAQ 4,051.50 16.17 S&P 500 1,875.63 2.58 GOLD 1,287.70 1.20 SILVER 19.14 0.204 CRUDE OIL 100.26 0.51T-NOTE 10-year2.60 0.01 www.dailycommercial.com Unemployment aid applications fall to 319K MIKE GROLL / AP Bryan Preston of Hannaford supermarkets, left, talks with job seekers during a job fair at Columbia-Greene Community College in Hudson, N.Y. Study: Cash is king in Fla. real estateAs Alibaba prepares for IPO, tech stocks retreat AP FILE PHOTO Jack Ma, founder and CEO of Alibaba, celebrates at his company listing ceremony at the Hong Kong Stock Exchange.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e23.15-.19 ACE Ltd2.26e102.12-1.05 ADT Corp.8031.61+.28 AES Corp.2014.08-.39 AFLAC1.4863.02+.43 AGCO.4455.17-.06 AGL Res1.9653.25-.74 AK Steel...6.84+.04 AOL...36.39+1.54 AVG Tech...18.79+.22 Aarons.0831.73+.24 AbbottLab.88f38.73+.04 AbbVie1.68f52.15-.64 AberFitc.8036.00+.32 Accenture1.86e78.83+.62 AccessMid2.30f58.57-.50 Actavis...197.05-4.95 Actuant.0434.10+.12 Acuity.52119.24-2.57 AMD...3.93-.04 AdvOil&Gs...6.10-.22 AecomTch...31.85+.29 Aegon.30e9.02+.03 AerCap...47.12-.91 Aeropostl...4.37-.04 Aetna.9073.70-.35 AffilMgrs...192.20-3.84 Agilent.52m55.30+.27 Agnico g.3232.38+.25 Agrium g3.0092.79-1.84 AirLease.1237.22-.19 AirProd3.08f119.04-.88 Aircastle.8017.47-.10 AlaskaAir1.00f94.70+.63 Albemarle1.10f68.14-.36 AlcatelLuc.18e4.02+.10 Alcoa.1213.28-.01 AllegTch.72u42.05+.76 Allegion n.3249.36-.57 Allergan.20163.43-2.44 Allete1.9650.67-.56 AlliData...235.51+1.84 AlliBern1.80e23.51-.52 AlliantEgy2.0458.32-.50 AlldNevG...3.08-.02 AllisonTrn.4829.36-.28 Allstate1.12fu57.98+.16 AllyFin n...u25.21+.78 AlphaNRs...4.28+.03 AlpAlerMLP1.09e18.05-.19 AltisResid.75e25.77+.15 Altria1.9240.11+.05 AmberRd n...d12.11-.51 Ambev n.22e7.34+.06 Ameren1.6040.30-.68 Ameresco...d5.74-.43 AMovilL.34e20.14-.05 AmApparel....58+.02 AmAxle...17.40-.22 AEagleOut.5011.16+.23 AEP2.0053.06-.44 AHm4Rnt n.2017.02+.05 AmIntlGrp.5052.37+.71 AmTower1.28f88.25-.10 AmWtrWks1.24fu46.73+.12 Ameriprise2.32f111.34-.24 AmeriBrgn.9464.40-.14 Ametek.2453.13+.11 Amphenol.8095.51-.16 AmpioPhm...6.50+.69 Anadarko.72100.01-1.89 AnglogldA...17.77-.23 ABInBev2.82e109.21+.89 Ann Inc...38.36-.01 Annaly1.35e11.51-.33 AnteroRs n...62.93-3.65 Anworth.49e5.33-.07 Aon plc1.00f85.68-.68 Apache1.00f88.03+.27 AptInv1.0431.78-.01 ApolloCRE1.6016.47-.01 ApolloGM4.25e25.97-.86 AquaAm s.6125.13-.31 ArcelorMit.2016.35+.21 Arcelor 161.5024.16+.21 ArchCoal.04m4.18-.19 ArchDan.9644.07-.20 ArcosDor.248.50-.01 ArmourRsd.604.22-.04 ArmstrWld...52.70+.82 ArrowEl...55.07+.37 AshfordHT.4810.26-.03 Ashland1.36u104.03+1.53 AspenIns.80f45.47-.84 Assurant1.0066.90+.58 AssuredG.4425.52+1.54 AstraZen2.80e78.74+.42 AthlonEn n...40.66-1.06 AtlPwr g.403.25-.01 AtlasEngy1.8442.18-1.18 AtlasRes2.3219.90-.62 ATMOS1.48u50.48-1.11 AtwoodOcn...47.43-.50 AuRico g.164.10+.03 AvalonBay4.64f139.65+.54 AveryD1.40f48.71-.15 Avista1.27f32.78+.19 Avnet.6041.94+.02 Avon.2413.30-.04 Axiall.6443.68-.30 AXIS Cap1.0845.20-.24 B2gold g...2.84+.07 BB&T Cp.96f37.33+.04 BCE g2.4745.26+.32 BHP BillLt2.36e70.21-.08 BP PLC2.28u50.78-.24 BP Pru9.84e87.27-.67 BPZ Res...2.42-.16 BRF SA.39e23.25-.16 BabckWil.4034.63-.13 BakrHu.6070.11-1.18 BallCorp.52u58.12+.26 BallyTech...61.30-.04 BalticTrdg.07e5.93+.08 BcBilVArg.42e12.43+.15 BcoBrad pf.45e15.66-.07 BcoSantSA.82eu10.11+.16 BcoSBrasil.95e6.76+.09 BcpSouth.2022.95-.03 BkofAm.0414.93+.13 BkNYMel.68f34.47+.17 Bankrate...15.77+.12 BankUtd.8431.79-.11 Barclay.41e17.73+1.22 BarVixMdT...d14.45-.01 B iPVix rs...d39.12+.07 Bard.84142.90+1.69 BarnesNob...16.04+.37 Barnes.4437.28-.36 BarrickG.2017.17-.11 BasicEnSv...25.59-1.74 Baxter2.08f74.83+.09 BeazerHm...19.58-.34 BectDck2.18116.50+1.16 Bellatrix g...u9.95-.41 Bemis1.0840.66+.34 Berkley.40u44.41-.59 BerkH B...126.67-.78 BerryPlas...23.71+.62 BestBuy.6825.51+.26 BigLots...38.90+.02 BBarrett...24.98-.99 BioMedR1.0020.97-.08 BitautoH...35.40+2.29 BlackRock7.72f300.38+1.38 BlkCpHiY.97a12.23... BlkDebtStr.30a4.17+.03 Blackstone1.39e28.86+.26 BlockHR.8027.75+.04 BdwlkPpl.4015.62-.16 Boeing2.92130.57+.22 BonanzaCE...46.03-.87 BorgWrn s.5059.82-.11 BostonSci...12.80+.03 BoydGm...10.72-.17 Brandyw.6015.31+.04 Braskem.55e14.33-.22 Brinker.9649.37+.29 Brinks.4025.00+.10 BrMySq1.4450.74-.03 Brixmor n.80u22.85+.21 BroadrdgF.8438.31-.30 Brookdale...30.77-.29 BrkfldAs g.64mu42.95+.70 BrkfldPrp1.0019.94+.24 Brunswick.4038.95-.34 Buckeye4.40f77.67-2.15 Buckle.8846.26-.44 Buenavent.31e11.25+.05 BungeLt1.2076.76-.34 BurgerKng.2825.34-.35 C&J Engy...u31.36-.11 CBL Asc.9818.86+.27 CBRE Grp...28.31-.27 CBS A.4858.15+1.04 CBS B.4858.01+1.36 CBS Outd n1.4830.48+.77 CF Inds4.00241.37-3.49 CIT Grp.4041.86-.14 CLECO1.60fu52.58-.17 CMS Eng1.0829.88-.38 CNH Indl...11.35-.25 CNO Fincl.2416.71+.11 CST Brnds.2531.80+.16 CSX.64f28.37+.31 CVR Engy3.00a47.42-1.00 CVR Rfng3.08e26.98-.27 CVS Care1.1075.86-.04 CYS Invest1.288.67-.05 CblvsnNY.6016.55-.01 CabotOG s.0837.25-.80 CalDive...d1.46+.01 Calgon...20.02+.35 Calix...7.80-.12 CallGolf.048.36-.09 CallonPet...8.90-.25 Calpine...22.95-.55 CamdenPT2.64f71.23+.16 Cameco g.4019.91-.29 Cameron...63.50-1.14 CampSp1.2545.24-.08 CdnNR gs1.00u59.21+.58 CdnNRs gs.90f39.80-1.07 CP Rwy g1.40u160.10+1.93 CapOne1.2076.17+.05 CapsteadM1.27e12.83-.10 CardnlHlth1.37f63.90+.07 CareFusion...40.55+.49 CarMax...44.60+.49 Carnival1.0039.18-.08 Carters.76f71.83-.21 Castlight n...d10.50-1.30 Caterpillar2.40104.94+.32 CedarF2.8051.18-.80 CelSci rs...1.08-.11 Celanese1.00f60.11-.60 Cemex.52t12.95+.03 Cemig pf s.58e7.27-.09 CenovusE1.06f28.53-.59 CenterPnt.9524.36-.15 CenElBras.18e3.41+.01 CFCda g.0113.76-.05 CntryLink2.1636.86+2.21 Cenveo...2.99-.04 ChambSt n.507.78-.01 ChanAdv n...21.74-.26 ChRvLab...52.31+.02 Cheetah n...14.10... Chemtura...24.06-.34 CheniereEn...55.39-.93 ChesEng.35u29.14-.47 Chevron4.28f125.09-1.14 ChicB&I.2878.96-.95 Chicos.3015.72+.21 Chimera.36a3.09... ChiMYWnd...2.42-.04 ChinaMble2.24e48.19+.88 ChinaUni.23e16.27+.34 Chubb2.00f92.96-.50 ChurchDwt1.2467.73... CienaCorp...18.26-.25 Cigna.0485.60+.23 Cimarex.64f127.29-4.03 CinciBell...3.72+.51 Cinemark1.0029.76+.56 Citigroup.0447.14+.44 Citigp wtB....04... CleanHarb...60.20-.51 CliffsNRs.6017.34-.52 Clorox2.8488.01+.14 CloudPeak...18.95-.26 Coach1.3542.04+.03 CobaltIEn...17.37-1.08 CocaCE1.0046.18-.31 Coeur...7.95-.24 Colfax...u73.90+.07 ColgPalm s1.44f67.10-.13 ColumPT n1.2027.94-.55 Comerica.80f47.83+.14 CmclMtls.4818.90-.14 CmwREIT1.0025.66-.11 CmtyBkSy1.1236.02-.36 CmtyHlt...36.71-.29 CBD-Pao.44e47.21-.17 CompSci.8058.04+.02 ComstkRs.5025.58-1.15 Con-Way.4044.81+.29 ConAgra1.0030.50-.33 ConchoRes...133.61-.99 ConocoPhil2.7677.01-1.10 ConsolEngy.2542.92-.89 ConEd2.5257.41-.39 ConstellA...79.27+.15 ContainSt n...25.79-.18 ContlRes...130.77-6.13 Cnvrgys.2421.63+.02 CooperTire.4227.21-.45 CopaHold3.84138.40+6.13 Copel.25e15.23-.10 CoreLogic...27.20-.09 Corning.4020.82-.06 CorrectnCp2.04f33.18-.32 Cosan Ltd.30e12.16-.09 Cott Cp.247.24-.02 Coty n.2015.75-.13 Coupons n...d17.13+.67 CousPrp.30u11.63-.07 Covance...81.89-.74 CovantaH.72f18.85+.04 Covidien1.2871.43+.03 CSVInvNG...3.05+.30 CSVLgNGs...25.94-2.96 CredSuiss.79e30.96+.06 CrwnCstle1.4077.20-.50 CrownHold...u48.34+.03 CubeSmart.5217.96-.14 Cummins2.50151.16+1.60 CurEuro...136.70-.67 CurtisWrt.5268.17+.42 Cyan...3.50-.10 D-E-FdbXEurHgd.24p27.40+.11 DCT Indl.287.78+.07 DDR Corp.62f17.27-.02 DHT Hldgs.087.42-.19 DNP Selct.7810.05-.02 DR Horton.1522.23-.19 DST Sys1.2085.59-4.25 DSW Inc s.75f33.19+.36 DTE2.62u77.97-1.35 DanaHldg.2020.93-.14 Danaher.4073.27+.46 DarlingIng...19.91+.06 DaVitaH s...67.33-.45 DeanFds rs.2814.55-.80 Deere2.04u94.28-.25 DejourE g....21-.02 Delek.60a31.50-.77 DelphiAuto1.0066.65-.87 DeltaAir.36f37.70-.54 DemndMda...4.08-.04 Demandw...47.00+.94 DenburyR.2516.79-.51 DenisnM g...1.18-.04 DeutschBk.97e42.87+.28 DevonE.96f70.99-2.07 DiaOffs.50a51.81-.80 DiamRsts n...19.52-.16 DiamRk.41f12.50+.21 DianaShip...10.68-.32 DicksSptg.5051.63+.38 Diebold1.1536.78+.33 DigitalRlt3.3256.23+.44 DigitalGlb...31.85-.18 DirSPBr rs...30.10+.09 DxGldBll rs...34.75-.11 DrxFnBear...20.05-.12 DxEnBear...15.86+.61 DxEMBear...37.10+.22 DrxSCBear...18.51+.55 DirGMnBull...17.40-.15 DxRssaBull...15.45+.06 Dx30TBear...51.95+.62 DrxEMBull...27.26-.15 DrxFnBull...89.96+.59 DirDGdBr s...24.40-.04 DrxSCBull1.19e63.54-1.89 DrxSPBull...66.41-.23 Discover.96f57.55+.82 DolbyLab...39.08+.07 DollarGen...56.72-.04 DomRescs2.40f71.08-1.13 Domtar g3.00f92.08-1.04 DoralFn rs...d1.90-.57 DorLPG n...18.64... DEmmett.8027.91+.25 Dover1.50u85.90-.06 DowChm1.48f49.21-.31 DrPepSnap1.64fu56.56-.12 DresserR...61.20-.59 DuPont1.8068.10+.05 DuPFabros1.40f24.80+.19 DukeEngy3.1272.84-.98 DukeRlty.6817.62+.08 Dynegy...u31.59+.59 E-CDang...9.96-.08 E-House.20e7.98-.02 EMC Cp.46f25.21-.07 EOG Res s.50101.73-3.06 EP Engy n...20.02+.26 EPAM Sys...34.52-.06 EPL O&G...37.23-.80 EPR Prop3.4253.99+.28 EQT Corp.12106.28-2.45 EagleMat.4081.19-1.31 EastChem1.4085.32-1.09 Eaton1.9671.92-.58 EatnVan.8836.31-.01 EV EEq21.0512.92-.24 EVTxMGlo.9810.24+.01 Ecolab1.10104.50-.61 Ecopetrol2.65e36.97+.11 EdisonInt1.4256.09-1.01 EducRlty.4410.41-.05 EdwLfSci...u83.88+.12 ElPasoPpl2.6033.50-.34 EldorGld g.06e6.00+.03 EllieMae...24.28+.11 Embraer.50e34.81-.17 EmeraldO...6.90-.34 Emeritus...29.06-.29 EmersonEl1.7267.21+.01 EmpStR n.34u16.17+.35 Emulex...4.88-.12 EnbrdgEPt2.1729.67-.30 Enbridge1.40u48.66-.31 EnCana g.2822.95-.62 EndvrIntl...d2.25-.27 EndvSilv g...4.27-.12 EndurSpec1.36f52.52-.20 Energen.6081.34-1.08 Energizer2.00115.52-.53 EngyTEq s1.44f49.41-.02 EngyTsfr3.74f56.52-1.65 Enerpls g1.0821.91-.57 Enersis.46e15.73+.11 EnerSys.70f68.51+2.98 ENSCO3.0051.26-.24 Entergy3.3274.79-.37 EntPrPt2.84f73.40-1.01 Entravisn.10a5.06-.24 Envestnet...35.16-.58 EqtyOne.8822.83+.11 EqtyRsd2.00u61.72+.18 EsteeLdr.8073.32-.37 EverBank.1218.60-.18 ExamWks...35.64+1.21 ExcoRes.205.48-.17 Exelis.4117.31-.26 Exelon1.2436.48-.28 Express...14.35+.25 ExterranH.6042.97-1.47 ExtraSpce1.6051.43-.54 ExxonMbl2.76f102.32-.79 FMC Corp.6073.03-.26 FMC Tech...56.03-.56 FNBCp PA.4812.28+.13 FS Invest n.8910.08-.06 FXCM.24d13.16-.86 FamilyDlr1.24f57.26+.07 FedExCp.60136.70-1.84 FedInvst1.0027.91-.01 FelCor.08u9.53-.16 Ferrellgs2.0025.55+.12 Ferro...12.30-.16 FibriaCelu...10.11-.02 FidlNFin.72u34.00-.11 FidNatInfo.9653.48-.24 58.com n...38.02+.05 FstAFin n.96f27.14-.08 FstCwlth.288.32-.13 FstHorizon.2011.47+.13 FstInRT.4118.44+.26 FMajSilv g...9.37+.07 FstRepBk.56f50.49-.38 FTDJInet...52.75-.12 FT IndPrd.15e29.50-.02 FT NAEngy.83eu25.43-.18 FT LCCore.46e42.08-.13 FirstEngy1.4433.63-.26 500.com n...30.53+1.92 Fleetcor...120.60+.48 Flotek...28.88-.06 FlowrsFd s.4520.79-.14 Fluor.8475.28-.21 FEMSA1.60e97.94+.16 FootLockr.88f47.16+.41 FordM.5015.81+.35 ForestCA...18.94-.24 ForestLab...89.89-1.67 ForestOil...2.24-.09 Fortress.326.78-.19 FBHmSec.4838.99+.03 ForumEn...31.36-.54 FrankRes s.4853.81+.70 FMCG1.25a33.84-.15 Freescale...21.68+.21 Frontline...2.89-.10 Fusion-io...8.02-.05 G-H-IGATX1.3263.55-.47 GNC.6437.13-.62 Gafisa SA.07e3.32-.02 Gallaghr1.4445.04+.40 GameStop1.32f36.02+.18 Gannett.8026.88-.20 Gap.88f39.24+.45 Gartner...69.88-1.43 GasLog n...u26.41+.30 GasLog.4826.92-.50 GastarExp...6.25+.08 GenCorp...17.50-.09 Generac5.00e51.25-2.28 GnCable.7223.78-.06 GenDynam2.48f111.93-.03 GenGrPrp.60fu23.45+.04 GenMotors1.2034.85-.22 GenuPrt2.3085.00+.24 Genworth...18.16-.05 GeoGrp2.2834.41+.01 Gerdau.13e6.48... GiantInter.65e11.70-.03 Gigamon n...16.58+.73 GlaxoSKln2.56e54.90-.55 GlimchRt.4010.37+.10 GblBrCop n.1514.53-.90 GlobalCash...7.89-.05 GlobPay.0868.10+.48 GbXGreece.03e22.85-.44 Globalstar...u3.04+.11 GlobusMed...23.73-.18 GolLinhas...6.34-.34 GoldFLtd.02e4.10+.05 GoldResrc.12d3.71-.08 Goldcrp g.6024.88+.02 GoldStr g....59... GoldmanS2.20157.40+1.88 GoldS pfK1.5925.54+.09 GoodrPet...23.47-.61 GovPrpIT1.7225.10-.05 vjGrace...92.00-.89 GrafTech...10.65-.15 GramrcyP.14f5.22... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Fashionable sellerStrong holiday season sales helped lift Ralph Laurens earnings through the final quarter of 2013. Today investors learn whether the positive sales trends continued into the first three months of this year. Financial analysts anticipate Ralph Laurens business was brisk enough in the JanuaryMarch quarter to improve the luxury retailers earnings and revenue.Wholesale monitorEconomists expect that the U.S. wholesale business posted sales gains for the second month in a row in March. Sales are projected to have increased 0.6 percent from February, when they rose 0.7 percent. Sales by wholesale firms have improved this year after a steep 1.8 percent drop in January that some economists blamed in part on severe winter weather. The Commerce Department reports its latest data on wholesale businesses today.PBF Logistics IPOOil transport and storage company PBF Logistics is due to make its market debut today. The company was formed by PBF Energy to operate oil and refined petroleum logistics assets. It makes money by charging fees for receiving, handling and transferring crude oil. PBF Logistics is prepared to sell 13.8 million shares in the initial public offering. The shares are priced between $19 and $21 per share. Source: FactSet 140 170 $200 RL $151.99 $185.01 Price-earnings ratio: 19based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $1.80 Div. yield 1.2% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $1.41Source: FactSetWholesale salesseasonally adjusted percent change -2 -1 0 1% MFJDNOest. $1.63 est. 0.6 Today 1,720 1,760 1,800 1,840 1,880 1,920 NM DJFMA 1,840 1,880 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,875.63 Change: -2.58 (-0.1%) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 NM DJFMA 16,280 16,460 16,640 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,550.97 Change: 32.43 (0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1307 Declined1801 New Highs151 New Lows44 Vol. (in mil.)3,324 Pvs. Volume3,560 2,359 2,410 827 1790 50 139NYSE NASDDOW16622.9516502.0116550.97+32.43+0.20%-0.16% DOW Trans.7775.107685.597703.70+3.44+0.04%+4.10% DOW Util.553.85546.48547.44-6.22-1.12%+11.59% NYSE Comp.10677.0110585.2510610.65-16.19-0.15%+2.02% NASDAQ4109.204039.914051.50-16.17-0.40%-2.99% S&P 5001889.071870.051875.63-2.58-0.14%+1.48% S&P 4001369.221348.191350.53-6.93-0.51%+0.60% Wilshire 500019997.9519769.4219823.81-60.42-0.30%+0.60% Russell 20001119.791095.511097.43-11.12-1.00%-5.69%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74837.85 36.40+.64 +1.8sss+3.5+0.2111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.919129.99 122.46+3.01 +2.5sst+10.6+39.9220.24 Amer Express AXP69.34894.35 88.62+.64 +0.7sst-2.3+26.6181.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89956.10 53.78+.21 +0.4tss+8.2+16.418... Brown & Brown BRO27.76335.13 29.53+.20 +0.7tst-5.9-5.8210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83643.43 40.73-.18 -0.4tss-1.4-1.5221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 51.10-.64 -1.2tss-1.7+22.1190.90f Darden Rest DRI44.78555.25 49.38+.18 +0.4ttt-9.2-3.3202.20 Disney DIS60.41083.65 81.60+1.31 +1.6sss+6.8+22.8210.86f Gen Electric GE22.32828.09 26.44-.09 -0.3tss-5.7+20.6200.88 General Mills GIS46.18053.64 53.67+.13 +0.2sss+7.5+8.5201.64f Harris Corp HRS46.18075.33 74.94+.07 +0.1sss+7.3+62.1181.68 Home Depot HD72.21583.20 77.05-.03 ...tst-6.4+4.9211.88f IBM IBM172.195211.98 188.91-.39 -0.2ttt+0.7-4.6134.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87552.08 45.02-.09 -0.2ttt-9.1+13.8210.72 NY Times NYT9.10817.37 15.18-.03 -0.2ttt-4.3+64.8380.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.789101.50 98.49-.77 -0.8sss+15.0+24.8212.90f PepsiCo PEP77.01087.12 86.66-.14 -0.2sss+4.5+6.9202.62f Suntrust Bks STI29.33841.26 37.94-.26 -0.7ttt+3.1+27.4130.80f TECO Energy TE16.12619.22 17.89-.18 -1.0sss+3.8-0.6180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51881.37 78.69+.73 +0.9sss...+1.9161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.50912.65 11.92+.09 +0.8tss-2.1+37.6130.25f52-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.15-.01+11.5Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 65.55-1.08+16.8BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.63-.02+8.7 SmallCap d 32.49-.18+10.5CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.52-.08+17.4 LgCapVal 12.72+.01+17.3CGMFocus 37.76-.04+8.6CRMMdCpVlIns 34.67-.14+17.6CalamosGrIncA m 33.13-.10+10.2 GrowA m 44.87-.23+18.2 MktNeuI 12.86...+4.0 MktNuInA m 12.99...+3.7CalvertEquityA m 47.50-.06+16.2CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.46+.13+16.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.61+.02+4.6 Realty 71.83+.17+1.8 RealtyIns 46.58+.11+2.1ColumbiaAcornA m 34.25-.30+11.1 AcornIntZ 47.30-.13+10.1 AcornZ 35.76-.31+11.4 CAModA m 12.30-.01+7.1 CAModAgrA m 13.31-.02+8.5 CntrnCoreZ 20.70-.06+17.1 ComInfoA m 51.47+.07+18.2 DivIncA m 18.62-.03+12.9 DivIncZ 18.63-.03+13.1 DivOppA m 10.46-.01+13.8 DivrEqInA m 13.93-.05+15.1 IncOppA m 10.22+.01+3.7 IntmBdA m 9.18...-0.1 IntmMuniBdZ 10.73+.01+1.0 LgCpGrowA m 32.88-.09+14.9 LgCrQuantA m 8.62-.02+18.7 MdCapIdxZ 15.19-.07+15.3 MdCpValZ 18.81-.12+22.5 SIIncZ 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Ubiquiti...41.37+.51 UltaSalon...85.86+1.07 UltimSoft...118.03+.73 Umpqua.60a16.02-.26 Unilife...3.00+.01 UtdTherap...105.36-2.45 UnivDisp...24.87+.26 UnwiredP...2.01-.05 UrbanOut...35.38+.58 V-W-X-Y-ZVCA Ant...29.58-.41 VandaPhm...10.14-2.61 VanSTCpB1.62e80.26+.05 VeecoInst...32.50+.06 VBradley...u29.51+.18 Verisign...47.70+.15 Verisk...60.20+.47 VertxPh...63.80-1.37 ViacomA1.2083.98+.57 ViacomB1.2083.86+.62 Vical...1.15+.02 VimpelCm.45e8.09-.26 VistaPrt...40.80+1.03 VitesseS...3.25-.15 Vivus...5.38-.12 Vocus...17.96... Vodafone...38.26+.11 Volcano...16.66-.30 WarrenRs...4.53-.40 WashFed.4020.99+.22 WaterstnF.2010.61+.03 Weibo n...17.97+.42 Wendys Co.208.30-.03 WernerEnt.2025.14-.33 WDigital1.2083.59+.24 WstptInn g...15.94-.07 WetSeal...1.03... WholeFd s.4838.99+.06 Windstrm1.009.03-.07 WisdomTr...10.66-.03 WrightM...28.59-.49 Wynn5.00196.45-8.49 XOMA...3.43-.78 XenoPort...d3.58+.03 Xilinx1.16f46.46+.28 YRC Wwde...20.14-.22 YY Inc...52.05-1.28 Yahoo...33.92-.15 Yandex...27.84+.57 Yongye n...7.02-.01 ZebraT...u74.51-.21 ZeltiqAes...15.79+.18 Zillow...97.39+3.76 ZionsBcp.1628.97+.21 Zogenix...2.31-.08 Zulily n...33.00+.72 Zumiez...27.54+2.72 Zynga...3.54-.02 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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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 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 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9 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 9, the 129th day of 2014. There are 236 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History: On May 9, 1914, President Woodrow Wilson, acting on a joint congressional resolution, signed a proclamation designating the second Sunday in May as Mothers Day. On this date: In 1814, the Jane Austen novel Manseld Park was rst published in London. In 1864, Union Maj. Gen. John Sedgwick was killed by a Confederate sniper during the Civil War Battle of Spotsylvania in Virginia. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, May 9, 2014: This year you always seem to nd solutions to your and other peoples problems. If youre in an artistic or creative eld, you could be entering a banner year. Your home becomes a higher priority than in the past. As long as you have a venue to expresses your high creativity, you will be content. If you are single, you will meet someone in your daily life, simply by going about your everyday business. If you are attached, you will be unusually content to stay at home, though you might have a strong desire to redecorate. Remember to keep your sweetie informed of what is going on. VIRGO intrigues you, either because of or despite his or her remoteness. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Youll oat into the weekend feeling good, as if you have accomplished a major goal. Take time to make an appointment with the doctor, or perhaps schedule a long-overdue haircut. Do more for yourself, not just for others. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Your imagination proves to be a resource, not only for you, but also for a loved one. Some of your wild ights of fancy might make others giggle. Schedule some special time for a child who values your company. Use caution with your funds. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You will be sharing your ideas with both willing and unwilling audiences. Somehow, youll sense that a nancial risk may be worth taking. Take your time in making this decision. Reach out to an older family member. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Whatever you blurt out seems to be appreciated. Be reasonable in a discussion with a loved one who is making an attempt to be more open. You might need to relax with a friend a little more often, as this person reects a novel view of life. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might want to open a door and change your direction. Right now, your well-being and scal soundness need to be your highest priorities. Someone close to you might be encouraging you to let go and give in to your wilder side. Dont. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You could be more in touch with your feelings than you are aware. Remain condent that you will make the right move at the right time. Whatever you are focused on is where you will succeed. Someone you meet today could be unusually important to your life. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You could be overwhelmed by what is happening around you. As a result, the instinct to pull back and cocoon is likely to emerge. You might have doubts about yourself or another key person. Make it OK to assume a holding pattern. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Emphasize what is positive about a situation. You will need to detach and take a look at what is happening, as you could be distorting what is going on. Some of your assumptions might be coloring your vision. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Deal with one person directly, and dont let anyone or any issue sidetrack you from the moment. Fatigue seems to mark your decisions. You could have an offer that you need to checkout. Refuse to feel pressured. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Your ability to see past the obvious will make a big difference to several associates. This group seeks unusual yet effective solutions. You are more grounded than you have been in the past. Listen to news openly. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to move in a new direction with the urging of a partner. You could be uncomfortable with what comes up in a conversation. Question your direction and choose carefully, but do not fall back into a rut! PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You are full of fun, and youll enjoy yourself no matter which direction you head in. It appears as if a key person might be pushing you to make choices that he or she would prefer. Observe this persons manipulative style. You will know what to do! HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORYDEAR ABBY: Im a 27-year-old woman trapped in a loveless marriage. My husband is a few years younger, and very co-dependent. Before he dated me, he had never had a girlfriend or a sexual encounter. I came into the relationship with a child and some trust/ fear issues because my ex had abused me. My husband has now become verbally, sexually and to a lesser degree, physically abusive, to the point of striking my 5-year-old son. I threw him out for that, but caved to pressure from my family to take him back. They think hes a stabilizing inuence in my life. They dont know about, or cant grasp, his abuse or the abuse I survived previously. If I hint at it, they accuse me of lying for attention. My husband has left for basic training with the army and will be gone for a few months. I already feel freer, lighter and more able to cope with things. If I leave him while hes away, the social and family repercussions will be devastating. My son and I may be forced to relocate. Im torn and afraid. I went through with the marriage only to please my family, as the abuse started before the wedding. It has been a year and a half, and all I can think about is getting out. Help me, please. CANADIAN READER DEAR READER: Of course I will help. Deciding to leave an abusive partner can be wrenching as well as frightening. However, because abuse tends to escalate, it is what you MUST do. Your and your childs safety could depend on it. It is shameful that your family isnt supportive, but dont let that stop you. Relocate if you must. You need to form an escape plan. The way to do that is to call the National Domestic Violence Hotline. The phone number is 800799-7233. Counselors there can refer you to help in your area they have done this for other Canadian women. They also offer education and empower ment programs so that victims will be less likely to be sweet-talked by their abusers into returning for more punishment. Dont wait to reach out because your sons physical and emotional health depend on it. If not for yourself, do it for him. DEAR ABBY: I have a friend who lives a few states away. We talk on the phone every week. Either she calls me or I call her. Every time she calls me, its when she is driving somewhere. As soon as she arrives at her destination or pulls up in her driveway, she says, Im home (here) now. Gotta go! and hangs up. This has been going on for years. I stay on the phone all the time she rambles on and never cut her short. Its really starting to get to me. What should I do? FUMING IN FLORIDA DEAR FUMING: If this has been happening for years and you are just now writing me about it, Id call that one slow burn. Pick up the phone, call your friend and tell her exactly how you feel about it. If you dont, shell continue doing what she has been doing because she thinks its all right with you.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.Husbands absence gives wife a taste of freedom from abuse JEANNE PHILLIPSDEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGARBIGARS STARS

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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014

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Friday, May 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 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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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 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

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MAGRUDER: Trends in housing are worrisome / E6 E1SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, May 7, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comReal Estate Preview 2 LocationsMattress Market & Furniture Outlet 407-877-6677Mattress Market & Furniture Outlet 352-460-4816BRAND NEW MATTRESS SETSStarting at $199 Queen & $399 KingPLUSManufactured Overstock Considered Excessive Stock 90 Days Same As Cash No Credit Checks Locally Owned & Operated by Danny Rivera

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E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, May 7, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 Our over 132,500 readers look to the Daily Commercial and the South Lake Press to provide them with the latest information about Hurricanes and Hurricane season in our annual HURRICANE GUIDE. This guide will help them know what to do, how to prepare for a hurricane and who they can turn to in the aftermath. Readers often keep the Hurricane Guide for the 6 month hurricane season or longer. Includes Hurricane Tracking Map, Emergency Services and Shelter information, Business Directory for services to help plan for hurricanes or call for assistance and repair. Advertise in the 2014 Hurricane Guide and get DOUBLE EXPOSURE! DOUBLE THE PROMOTION OF YOUR BUSINESS! Your business or service will be seen in the Daily Commercial AND the South Lake Press PLUS as an ADDED VALUE you will be seen ONLINE at www.dailycommercial.com and www.southlakepress.com for 6 months! You will potentially reach over 372,000 online readers monthly.Format: Tabloid Advertising Deadline: 5/16/14 Publication Dates: DC 6/1/14 SLP 6/4/14For information or to reserve your advertising space, call 352-365-8287HURRICANEGUIDE2014

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Staff ReportTracy Worrell, senior leasing associate for Crossman & Company has been named a re cipient of the Tomor rows Retail Leaders award. Real Estate Forums Tomorrows Leaders proles the best and brightest young professionals who are on track to leadership positions in the commercial real estate business. Worrell has shown her leadership skills through previous deals and community ser vice, as well as with her co-workers and cli ents. To date, she has received several awards including NAIOPs Rookie of the Year third place in 2012; Co-Star Power Broker, 2011, 2012, 2013 and the CF CAR Circle of Achieve ment 2011. For information, go to www.crossmanco.com. SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, May 7, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 E3 Go GREEN and Save up to $2,300 in Carrier Rebates with Special Financing AvailableOffer ends May 31, 2014Having cooling trouble? Dont wait for your air conditioning system to fail! A New Carrier system from Munns could save up to 56% Off your energy bills. EVENING SERVICE CALLS ...AT DAYTIME RATES www.munnair.com Rebate savings range from $0 to $1,300 depending on equipment purchased. An additional $1,000 rebate available through FAD Deal ers for purchase of Greenspeed Unit. See Dealer for details. Offer expires 5/31/2014.24/7/365(352) 787-7741 Dont forget toASK ABOUT FINANCING OPTIONS! Worrell receives Tomorrows Retail Leaders awardORLANDOWORRELL MARY SHANKLINMCTORLANDO Less than ve years after Jose and Mary Guadalupe lost their long time family home to fore closure, the Orange County couple were able to buy back their house. I didnt want any other house, said Jose Guadalupe, a 55-year-old truck driver formerly in Puerto Rico law enforcement. He had added a back porch, new lighting, a loft and a sprinkler system to the home they purchased in 2000. I only wanted my house back. You dont know how much I love this house. My children grew up here. The Guadalupes are among an emerging group of pur chasers, called boomerang buyers, who are able to get back into the housing mar ket under new, more forgiv ing lending guidelines. Although the Guadalupes are unusual in buy ing the very home that they lost, some foreclosed own ers are nding they can qual ify for conventional mortgag es within three years instead of the previous seven. Buyers who qualify for loans backed by the Federal Housing Ad ministration may have to wait only one or two years. Foreclosures were pretty much seven years on a con ventional loan, and now you can go down to three years, said Rob Nunziata, president of Orlando-based FBC Mort gage. Short sales used to be seven years, and now they are as short as two years with a 20 percent down payment and meeting the criteria. The new rules have the potential to make buying a home possible again for tens of thousands of Cen tral Floridians. More than 110,000 homeowners in the four-country Metro Orlan do area have lost their homes in a foreclosure or short sale since the start of the real-es tate-market crash in 2007, according to RealtyTrac. Last fall, the FHA revised its guidelines under its Back to Work program. Borrowers must show they fell behind on mortgage payments because of an economic event, such as a layoff, that stripped them of at least 20 percent of their household income. In addition, they have to show theyve re-established their credit for at least 12 months. And they have to complete HUD-approved counseling. The Guadalupes lost their home in 2008 after their adjustable-rate mortgage increased their monthly pay ments from $900 to $3,000 on the house they initially purchased for $150,000. Jose Guadalupe said their mort gage ofcer who made the loan on the house had as sured them they were getting a xed rate, and they failed to read the details of the home loan. He also lost his job in the downturn, although he is back to work again. Though 26 percent of white borrowers were unaware of details of adjustable-rate mortgages, 59 percent of minority borrowers did not know or understand their loan terms, according to a 2006 Federal Reserve report. After they lost it in foreclo sure, a new owner installed updated kitchen cabinets and granite countertops. But that owner lost the house in a 2012 short sale. When it came back on the market, the Gua dalupes were renting. Orlando real-estate broker Jennifer Zamora and her husband and real-estate partner, John Conde, said they still re call the day Mary Guadalupe rst spotted the sales sign at the house. We were actually at the house putting up the For Sale sign and doing some repairs, Zamora said. It was her and her daughter. She said, This is my house and started talking about all the things they had done to im prove it. She was in tears. Priced at $150,000, the four-bedroom house drew four or ve offers, includ ing some from cash buyers. Zamora said she connect ed them with a lender who advised them how to pay off a credit card and take out an additional one with only minimal debt to boost their credit rating. We had a whole bunch of buyers who were better qualied, but this kind of tugged at your heartstrings, so we did everything we could to get them in there, Conde said.Boomerang buyers purchase new homes after foreclosures RED HUBER / MCT Jose and Maria Guadalupe lost their south Orange, home to foreclosure but bought it back under new lending rules. WAITING PERIOD FOR FORECLOSURE, SHORT SALEFREDDIE MAC: Short sale, four years; foreclosure, seven years. FANNIE MAE: Short sale, two years with a 20 percent down payment; foreclosure, seven years. FEDERAL HOUSING ADMINISTRATION: Short sale or foreclosure, one to three years. DEPARTMENT OF VETERANS AFFAIRS: Short sale or foreclosure, three years.SOURCE: John Burns Real Estate Consulting

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E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, May 7, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 GRADUATION Format: Expanded Broadsheet Advertising Deadline: May 9th, 2014 Publication: DC May 25th, 2014 SLP May 28th, 2014 A look at this years graduating seniors for the countys public and private high schools. Graduation is a special time in the life of a student, family, and the community in which they live. Be a part as a local business or family member to recognize Lake and Sumter Countys public and private high schools outgoing 2014 classes. As an added bonus, Graduation 2014 will be online for a full year at www.dailycommercial.com For more information or to reserve your advertising space, call 352-365-8287

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, May 7, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 E5 SANJAY BHATTMCTHomebuyers who have seen glossy shots of a house often are shocked by the warts and quirks they experience on a tour the backyard barbed-wire fence, the labyrinthine oor plan or the dens 10-foot-high mural of a French porcelain doll. What if buyers could cross off more homes before committing to tours? And if sellers could have a 24/7 virtu al open house without the inconvenience of a real one? A new Seattle real-es tate brokerage called Sureeld hopes to improve the home-shop ping experience by har nessing the power of video-game engines and computer-vision technology. Its service includes an online, 3-D, photorealistic model of the home that po tential buyers can move through virtually. Think Google Street View for homes inside and outside. We want to give the homebuyer the ability to inspect down to the millimeter, said Sureeld CEO David Eraker, who in 2002 co-founded the real-estate website Redn. And by helping buyers become more selective about which homes they physically tour, home sellers dont have to live on eggshells to keep it looking like a hotel every day, said Sureeld COO and bro ker Rob McGarty, who led Redns real-estate operations before he left in 2010. Current online listings for homes rarely offer a virtual tour. At best, re al-estate sites generally have a photo slideshow or a video set to sooth ing music the buyer has no control over the experience. Sureeld, which launched its service this week, hasnt handled any sales yet. Its found ers strategy is to attract listings from sellers who expect the detailed on line tour to simplify and speed the sales process. If they can pull it off, its going to be awesome, said Trevor Smith, who has test-driven the technology and is managing broker of Locality, a boutique real-estate brokerage that focuses on northwest Seattle. A detailed virtual tour would save everyone sellers, prospective buyers and their agents time, gas money and frustration, he said. At a typical Sunday open house in popular neighborhoods, its not uncommon for 150 people to walk through. As soon as they walk in the front door, more than half of them know this isnt the home for them, Smith said. Foreign buyers may especially appreciate the ability to winnow the list of properties theyll tour when they come prospecting. On the seller side, Sureelds technology may appeal most to certain proles: Owners of luxury homes who dont want massive traf c coming through the property; those with pets; and landlords with tenant-occupied homes. In some cas es, buyers are required to make an offer before they can even tour the property, Smith said. In deciding to launch a brokerage rather than license the technolo gy, Sureeld will be taking on more established competitors. The big challenge for them is theyve got this amazing product, and theyre going to have to nd a great way to mon etize it, Smith said. Sureeld says its vir tual tours wont hide a homes aws, though it wont go out of its way to point them out either. We want it to be au thentic, McGarty said. Were not going to Photoshop out a broken wall. About a quarter of re al-estate agents include virtual home tours in their listings, says Ash ley Hayes, managing broker at Pointe3 Real Estate in Seattle. She has a subscription to TourFactory.com, which offers agents an easy, cheap way to as semble professional photos into slideshows and syndicate them on various websites. It generates leads, Hayes said. I just hav ent found a better solu tion. Sureelds online 3-D tours may succeed in engaging shoppers where traditional vir tual tours havent, but if it succeeds, it will be because selling homeowners, not real-estate agents, demand it. A case in point: Pro fessionally shot photos are the norm in todays home listings, but it wasnt always that way. Agents were very slow to adapt to that, said Smith, who was previ ously a real-estate broker at Seattle are-based brokerage John L. Scott and Redn. Eventually sellers saw enough list ings online with profes sional photographs that they started requesting it. Sureelds technology actually uses a vid eo-game engine similar to one used in mod ern games like Halo, where a character moves through a space in rst-person shooter mode. The companys chief technology ofcer is Aravind Kalaiah, a San Francisco Bay Area visual-computing engineer who led Nvid ias development of a breakthrough technology in graphic processing. Sureelds image-capture, process and ren dering system is patent pending, Eraker said. To prove that its online 3-D home tours can translate into faster, higher-priced deals for sellers, Sureeld decided to launch its own brokerage, rather than license the technology to existing ones. We want to control the entire customer experience, Sureelds McGarty said. Just like Apple, you get a product that works really well. But the brokerage side may be as chal lenging as the technol ogy side: Assembling a team of real-estate brokers who can bring in listings is daunting. Most of the big brokerages require their brokers, who are independent contractors, to pay an annual fee and split commissions with the rm. In the short term, Sureeld plans to use a commission-sharing program as well, Mc Garty said, but hopes to transition to a mod el where agents are em ployees, like Redn. Agents there get medical benets, stock options and other benets, McGarty said. We want the agents to be totally invested in the company. As a member of the Northwest Multiple Listing Service, Sure elds listings should appear on the websites of other member bro kerages, with links to its virtual tours. Some brokerages do strip hyperlinks out of listings if they contain branded media, which is against the cooperatives listing rules, said Bob Gent, the North west MLS director of business development and member relations. Were concerned about anything that would advertise ser vices or detract from showing the proper ty itself, Gent said. As long as Sureelds virtual tours dont contain its branding, he said, thats acceptable. We applaud new technology, so I think thats awesome, he said.Firm improving the real estate virtual tour KEN LAMBERT / MCT Aravind Kalaiah, left, Rob McGarty and David Eraker, of Sureeld, demonstrate a new type of residential real-estatebrokerage technology using an interactive tour of a home.

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E6 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, May 7, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, May 9, 2014 The American and local economies heavily depend on a robust housing market because a house is the one true product manufactured in America. In addition, it is the best catalyst for a household formation. Over the last couple of years, the housing market started a very slow recovery which has been primarily fueled by large national builders with access to nancing and investors snapping up distressed properties. In the last two months, the housing market has faced some economic headwinds, which could upend the recovery. According to Florida Realtors, closed home sales in Lake County declined 2.5 percent in March versus the prior year while listings increased 17 percent. The housing inventory of reported listings remained the same at 5.6 months. Active listings have increased 11.6 percent. These numbers probably debunk the theory that housing is suffering because there are few homes available for sale in the market. Housing permits in Lake, Sumter, and Marion counties for February are at compared to last year, with only seven more being issued. The huge increase in permits for Lake County for the year reects the 807 permits issued in January as builders tried to beat impact fees for the year. The trend in local permitting is not good. Compared to permits issued in August 2013, February permits are down 25 percent. According to the Orlando Regional Realtor Association, the average selling price in Lake County for March was $146,294, which is down 7.7 percent from the fourth quarter of 2013. The local housing market is trending in the wrong direction and, according to many in local residential construction, the trend is not improving. Nationally, according to the United States Census Bureau, housing starts increased a measly 2.8 percent above Februarys wintry inuenced numbers, however, the February numbers are 5.9 percent lower than last years numbers. Surprisingly, building permits for March dropped 2.4 percent, and that is the best indicator of future activity. The most startling numbers come from Black Knight Financial Services, which reports mortgage originations in February have fallen to a 14-year low. Not since 2000 have so few people applied for a mortgage. This number is very spooky considering the Great Recession and nancial collapse occurred within that 14-year period. Since February, the Mortgage Bankers Association reports some improvement in applications, however, in the rst weeks of April applications fell to their lowest level since July 2009. This is despite an historic low housing interest rate, which is currently around 4.6 percent on a 30-year xed interest mortgage. What does all of this mean? The problem with housing and this economy is the inability of most Americans to qualify for credit and regulations. Because of new federal government guidelines, damaged consumer credit histories, and continued stymied economic growth, most people cannot get a loan. Ask any banker, they will proclaim they are lending money but only if a homeowner qualies with a credit score of 700 or better. Some analysts believe more than half of all Americans do not meet that criteria. Until those in Washington, D.C. get their act together on housing, expect the housing market and the countrys economy to sputter.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.Recent trends in housing are worrisome DON MAGRUDERAROUND THE HOUSE