Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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SERENA, VENUS BOTH OUT AT FRENCH OPEN, SPORTS B1 UKRAINE: Moscow blamed as source of pro-Russian insurgent threat A7 ANGELOU: Beloved poet and author dead at 86 A6 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, May 29, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 148 3 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B7 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B7 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS B5 BUSINESS A8 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 89 / 72 Heavy thunderstorms 50 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Seth Stein has expe rienced fewer ups than downs in his 18 years, giv ing him plenty of excus es not to become the rst person in his family to graduate high school. In fact, his guidance counselor at South Lake High School said she can not believe Steins attitude remains so positive. It speaks volumes to me that he (Stein) can still achieve what hes achieved, in spite of what hes been through, Judy Mitchell said. Hes very positive, hes got good as pirations and I believe hes going to be able to help a lot of people, based off his own experiences. As a child, Stein lived with both of his parents, but when his moms drug addiction led to their sep aration, he ended up with his dad. Stein continued plug ging away at school, but the two struggled and eventually became home less. His dad was al lowed to stay at the Ben ton House for veterans in Cape Coral, but Stein couldnt join him. By the MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Ofcials at a Clermont middle school say a boy with a knife had plotted to kill his teachers, front ofce workers and himself. The unidentied student was taken to a mental health facility. According to the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce on Wednesday, a school resource ofcer at East Ridge Middle School was summoned to the students classroom on the morning of May 19 after three other students told their teacher about the plot. According to a sheriff incident report, the deputy found in the students posses sion the concealed pocket knife as well as a little black book that had a drawing of the school with X marks where he want ed to kill his teachers. After the deputy confronted the stu dent in the classroom, the suspect wrote on a piece of paper his plans and handed it to the deputy, according to the report. He was going to come in through the grassy area by the library, then he was go ing to go to the front ofce and kill every one there, then go to the math and histo ry buildings and kill two of his teachers there. He would then proceed to the sci ence building and kill his teacher there, the report stated. Afterward, he was going to go to his dra ma class and kill the teacher there, the re port added. The student reportedly told the re source deputy after he killed the people he wanted killed, he would go to the caf eteria and kill himself in front of all of his peers. Sheriffs ofcials said the father told them he had been concerned about his sons behavior. The boy had recently been suspended for 10 days and was in the process of being placed in an alternative school. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com L ake County School District Chief Aca demic Ofcer David Christiansen expressed both concern and opti mism Wednesday about the rst set of results of the Florida Compre hensive Assessment Test scores. We did better in one category: writing, he said. GROVELAND Teen uses trouble to turn his life around ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Seth Stein poses at South Lake High School in Groveland. SEE GRAD | A2 Staff Report Sumter County FCAT scores have matched or exceeded the state av erage in all categories, ofcials say. Third-grade students improved their performance in reading by one percentage point, with 64 per cent scoring at a level 3 or above, compared with 63 percent last year, district spokesperson Allison Nave said in a press release. State wide, 57 percent of third-graders passed this year. Sumters third graders also achieved a mean score of 204 in reading, compared with a state wide mean score of 200. For two years in a row, 68 per cent of Sumter third graders scored at level 3 or above in mathematics, compared with 58 percent state wide, Nave said. At the fourth-grade level, 52 per cent of Sumter students scored 3.5 or above in writing, compared with 53 percent statewide. Fourth grad ers also achieved a mean score of 3.3 on a 6.0 scale, which is at the state average, Nave said. At the eighth-grade level, 64 per cent of Sumter students scored at lev el 3.5 or above in writing, compared with 56 percent statewide. They also achieved a mean score of 3.6, which is 2 percentage points higher than the state average, Nave said. At the 10th-grade level, 72 per cent of Sumter students scored at a level of 3.5 or above in writ ing, compared with 64 percent statewide. Sumter 10th graders also achieved a mean score of 3.6, slightly above the 3.5 statewide av erage, Nave said. BUSHNELL Sumter students score above state average FINDING FCAT SUCCESS BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Students in Jennifer Ross fourth-grade class at Sorrento Elementary School write invitations to their end-of-the-school-year party in Sorrento. School officals, board members discuss latest test results Boy plotted to kill his teachers Deputies quash planned attack at East Ridge Middle CLERMONT SEE FCAT | A2 SEE PLOT | A2 READING SCORES Percentage of Lake County students who scored procient on FCAT reading, by school Beverly Shores Elementary School 28 Clermont Elementary School 45 Eustis Elementary School 49 Sawgrass Bay Elementary School 54 Grassy Lake Elementary School 69 Sorrento Elementary 67 Eustis Heights Elementary School 39 Fruitland Park Elementary School 42 The Villages Elementary of Lady Lake 70 Seminole Springs Elem. School 70 Round Lake Elementary School 63 Treadway Elementary School 57 Minneola Elementary School 64 Astatula Elementary School 63 Lost Lake Elementary School 67 Leesburg Elementary School 34 Groveland Elementary School 40 Triangle Elementary School 52 Lake Academy Eustis Mascotte Elementary School 41 Tavares Elementary School 56 Umatilla Elementary School 60 Pine Ridge Elementary School 66 Cypress Ridge Elementary School 78 Spring Creek Charter School 41 Humanities And Fine Arts Charter School 38 Altoona School 51 Milestones Community School 43 Imagine Schools at South Lake 60

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 Lake students in eight and 10th grade saw substantial improvement on the writing portion. However, he expressed concern about the third-grade reading re sults, which showed the district lag ging behind the statewide average by two percentage points. What resources can we put in pre-k to second-grade level to get in front of this? he said. Half or more of the kids are not reading at grade level. Christiansen said he is building more resources and support for students in pre-k to third grade and sixth through ninth grades. Christiansen said he is assigning additional teachers and tutors to work directly with students. School board members and edu cators agree more needs to be done to pinpoint students who are hav ing difculties and promote collab orative efforts between teachers. Meanwhile, the FCAT 2.0 results for third grade math showed 58 percent of Lake County students were procient, dead even with the state. The Florida Department of Education also released the com plete results from the writing por tion of the test administered to fourth, eighth and 10th graders. Eighth graders scoring a 3.5 or better (the test is graded on a 6-point scale, with a score of 3.5 considered procient) increased district-wide by 4 percent to 48 percent, according to a press re lease from the district. Further, 10th graders scoring a 3.5 or better jumped 9 percentage points to 57 percent, the district re ported. Some of the middle schools with the largest percentage of students scoring a 3.5 or better on the writ ing assessment included Carver Middle School, with a 21 point in crease. At Umatilla Middle School, 44 percent of students were pro cient, a 14 percentage jump. At Windy Hill Middle School, 64 per cent were procient, representing an 11 percent increase. And at Eu stis Middle, 56 percent were pro cient. High schools with the largest gains on the writing assessment included Leesburg High School, South Lake High School and Mount Dora High School. The top scores went to Lake Minneola High School, where 65 percent of stu dents were procient, and 62 per cent of East Ridge High School stu dents were procient. In particular, Sorrento Elemen tary School made strong gains in third-grade math and fourth-grade writing. In fourth grade writing, 65 per cent of students were procient, a 24 percent increase from last year; and 74 percent in third-grade math, a 17 percent increase. Susan Pegram, principal of the school, said she credited the schools improvements to coming up with an action plan and identi fying the schools weaknesses. The school focused on collab orative planning and more effec tive progress monitoring of the students, Pegram said. The curric ulum resource teacher also served as an effective tool, meeting with the groups and breaking down the Florida Standards. Pegram said she met with a teacher each morning to identi fy specic concerns regarding stu dent progress. I am so proud of the students and teachers, she said. Similarly, Lost Lake Elementa ry School, which also continues to score high on the third grade math portion of the FCATs, held steady at 73 percent, employs similar meth ods to achieve student success, including common planning for teachers. We give low-achieving students extra time on assignments and ex tra practice, said Rhonda Hunt, principal for Lost Lake. Also effec tive, she said, is the use of inter active math journals and thinking maps. Stuart Klatte, president of the Lake County Education Associa tion, said Lake County FCAT scores have always been around the state averages. I feel that all schools tend to spend too much time in bench mark testing and testing in gener al so that the students lose a lot of instructional time, he said. Time is better spent in instruction rather than in repeating testing. Some of the low perform ing schools on the FCATs includ ed Beverly Shores Elementary, Leesburg Elementary and Eustis Heights Elementary, which all have more than 80 percent of students on free or reduced lunches. Schools that have a higher per centage of students on free or re duced lunch tend to have a low er percentage of students passing, said Klatte. While agreeing with Klatte, Chris tiansen said there is no reason the district cant buck that trend. Bill Mathias, board member, said he was not satised with the scores and agrees with Christiansen that addressing issues early is para mount to student success. We need to have earlier inter vention for those children having issues and focused on the person alized learning initiatives, he said. HOW TO REACH US MAY 28 CASH 3 ............................................... 5-3-1 Afternoon .......................................... 2-9-6 PLAY 4 ............................................. 7-4-3-0 Afternoon ....................................... 3-5-4-7 FLORIDA LOTTERY MAY 27 FANTASY 5 ............................. 4-9-16-18-33 MEGA MONEY ........................ 1-26-38-442 MEGA MILLIONS ................ 1-6-10-46-5810 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. time he was a freshman in high school, Stein was completely on his own. Stein said he once stayed with a transves tite prostitute in Myr tle Beach named Di anne, whom he met on the street. By that time, Florida Department of Children and Families was trying to place him into foster care, Stein said. Stein avoided that for years, and then Stein and his dad caught a break when a family member willed them a little money. We collected some annuities and bought a car, Stein said, adding that he dropped out of high school and he and his dad went north to look for a better life. The two were there a few months when Stein was taken back to Cape Coral by DCF and placed into foster care. Stein soon was too old to remain in the system and ended up at Vision of Hope in Groveland, a now-defunct facility for troubled teen boys run by a church organiza tion. While there, Stein was beaten by three oth er teens and suffered a punctured lung and was hospitalized for two weeks. Finally, Stein was sent to South Lake High School. Stein got his own place, got a job at a lo cal pizza parlor, took his dad in to live with him and started the 201314 school year with the anticipation of better things to come. Steins unlucky streak wasnt quite over, how ever, because after a couple of months into the school year, Stein was involved in a serious car crash and airlifted to Arnold Palmer Hospi tal in Orlando in critical condition. I have a head-sized hole on my back from that accident still, Stein said last week. But Im still here, I dont know how. Stein recovered and came back to school, his attitude more posi tive than ever. When it comes to buckling down, I guess I can just do it, he said. And although I could have gone all bad atti tude about everything thats happened to me, I just didnt feel it. Instead, Stein decided he wanted to set a new path for his family. I have one brother and him included, no one in my family has graduated high school, Stein said. Everybody is working dead-end jobs and I just want to make a whole new life for the Steins. Im try ing to be a good exam ple for future genera tions and prove that all this craziness can come to an end. When Stein was in the hospital recovering from his crash, he was placed in a school pro gram called medical homebound which al lowed him to continue his studies. I was really behind, but somehow, with the help of a lot of people, because I had my dad with me to take care of and my own causes, I caught up, got through it and Im graduating, Stein said. On Friday, Stein will walk across the stage on the football eld at South Lake High School and receive his diploma. After graduating, Stein will be moving to Gainesville to attend the University of Flori da, hoping to graduate with a degree in social work. Stein said his dream is to work as a therapist or a counselor and help kids in the foster care system. He said he hopes to use his own experiences as motivation for others. I am abbergasted, because if I really think about everything thats happened to me, I think theres no way I could have survived all of it, Stein said. But I decid ed after my accident, that whats the point of having a bad attitude instead of a positive at titude? Where would that get me? GRAD FROM PAGE A1 IF YOU GO SOUTH LAKE HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATION: WHEN: 8 p.m. Friday WHERE: South Lake High Schools football eld, at 15600 Silver Eagle Road, Groveland. GRADUATES: 373 SPEAKER: Bret Jones, a south Lake County At torney and 1997 gradu ate of South Lake High School. VALEDICTORIAN: Jana Caracciolo SALUTATORIAN: Erin M. Dexter MATH SCORES Percentage of Lake County stu dents who scored procient on FCAT math, by school Beverly Shores Elementary School 32 Clermont Elementary School 46 Eustis Elementary School 56 Sawgrass Bay Elementary School 59 Grassy Lake Elementary School 65 Sorrento Elementary 74 Eustis Heights Elementary School 45 Fruitland Park Elementary School 52 The Villages Elem Of Lady Lake 76 Seminole Springs Elem. School 77 Round Lake Elementary School 51 Treadway Elementary School 73 Minneola Elementary School 59 Astatula Elementary School 47 Lost Lake Elementary School 73 Leesburg Elementary School 37 Groveland Elementary School 43 Triangle Elementary School 56 Mascotte Elementary School 62 Tavares Elementary School 47 Umatilla Elementary School 59 Pine Ridge Elementary School 71 Cypress Ridge Elementary School 78 Spring Creek Charter School 58 Humanities and Fine Arts Charter School 24 Altoona School 62 Milestones Community School 48 Imagine Schools at South Lake 59 Lt. John Herrell, sheriffs spokesman, said it was not clear when the student planned to carry out the attack. However, Herrell said no guns or any oth er weapons were found at the boys home. And while they initially took the threat seriously, based on an interview of the sus pect and his thought pat tern, detectives were con vinced the student was in a mental health crisis. The student was taken to Lifestream Behavioral Center for evaluation un der the Baker Act. Christopher Patton, Lake County Schools spokesman, said school ofcials did not consider the middle school to be in danger and didnt inform parents of the plot. Herrell praised the three students who revealed the plot. They did exactly what they should have done when they hear some thing like that, Herrell said. PLOT FROM PAGE A1 FCAT FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mary Lanning, left, writes on her SMART Board at the front of the classroom during a cursive lesson and it is copied directly to her laptop at the back of the class at Sorrento Elementary School.

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG AMAC foundation hosts Big Bass Tournament The inaugural local event of the AMAC Big Bass Tournament will take place on Saturday at Venetian Gardens. Following a pre-tournament meeting at 6:30 p.m. on Friday at the Leesburg Community Building, 109 E. Dixie Ave., the ofcial launch will start at 7 a.m. on Lake Harris for an expected eet of more than 100 an glers competing for top prizes. Entry fee is $100 per boat. To register or for information, go to www.amacbigbass.com LAKE COUNTY Annual summer reading program to start in libraries Lake County libraries will begin the annual summer reading pro gram, Fizz, Boom, Read! in June for preschoolthrough elementa ry-aged children. The themed event will explore a wide variety of topics with a focus on science, offering reading-incen tive games, special presenters, story time and interactive events. For information, go to www.my lakelibrary.org. All programs are free. LEESBURG Arts and Cultural Alliance to host networking workshop The Lake County Arts and Cultural Alliance is hosting a networking workshop open to local artists and cultural organizations from 5 to 7 p.m. on Monday at the Leesburg Community Center in Venetian Gardens, 201 E. Dixie Ave. Jill Swidler, Lake County resi dent and senior director at the Dr. Phillips Center for the Performing Arts, will talk about the facili ty currently under construction in Orlando. At 6 p.m. roundtable dis cussions regarding projects ongoing in the county will take place. For information, call Kathy Pagan at 352-343-9642 or email KPagan@ lakecounty.gov. THE VILLAGES Sumter County presents annual Business Expo Show Me the Money, Sumter County Chambers annual Business Expo, takes place from 6 to 8 p.m. on Thursday at the Savannah Center, 1575 Buena Vista Blvd. Guests will be able to enjoy a cash bar, win prizes and browse exhibits from businesses such as Cals Barber and Beauty, Solid Image, Tom and Jerrys Airboat Adventures and Blue Monster Promotions. For information about the free event, or to be a vendor, call the Sumter County Chamber of Commerce at 352-793-3099 or go to www.sumterchamber.org. LEESBURG Animal Services to offer pet emergency workshop As the beginning of hurricane sea son begins on Sunday, Lake County Animal Services will offer pet own ers information about pet-friend ly emergency shelters and will be offering dogs and kittens for adop tion at a Hurricane Preparedness Workshop from 10 to 11:30 a.m. on Saturday at the Home Depot, 10825 U.S. Highway 441. For information about Animal Services, go to www.lakecounty .gov/adopt, or visit the shelter at 28123 County Road 561, Tavares, or call 352-343-9688. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 Staff and Wire Report At the Oakland Na ture Preserve in Or ange County, just over the Lake County line near Clermont, air po tato beetles were re leased there two weeks ago to combat air po tato plants, according to a press release from the preserve. In the past three years, volunteers have removed thou sands of pounds of the potato from the pre serve and ofcials see the beetles as less costly and more efcient than herbicides and hand harvesting. Permission to re lease the beetle was approved by the US DA-APHIS (Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service) after extensive testing to determine that it is host-specic and presents virtually no risk to other plants, the press release said. A beetle-rearing lab run by high school stu dents may help combat an invasive plant species plaguing Florida parks and yards, researchers said Wednesday. The beetles called Lilioceris cheni or Lili can help ght the herbaceous air pota to twining vine thats listed as one of Flori das most invasive plant species and smothers native vegetation, of cials said as they pre sented the lab run by students at TERRA En vironmental Institute in Miami. The beetles set up at the lab will re produce in order to be released into a South Florida park later this year. The Lili beetle is na tive to Asia and Africa and was rst released by Beetle-rearing lab to combat invasive vine WILFREDO LEE / AP Rolando Martinez, 18, a student at TERRA Environmental Research Institute, opens a container lled with beetle larvae at the schools new beetle lab on Wednesday in Miami. PHOTO COURTESY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA Air potato plants, shown above, are extremely invasive. The beetles called Lilioceris cheni or Lili can help fight the herbaceous air potato twining vine thats listed as one of Floridas most invasive plant species and smothers native vegetation. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com A Sumter County motorist, who helped hide the body of a man killed in a 2011 drugs-for-vehicle deal gone bad, was sentenced to 10 years in prison on Wednesday after his lawyer argued the defen dant not only led ofcials to the body but helped them prosecute the trigger man. The prosecution wanted 12 years in prison for Gerald Devon Patterson and the defense want ed eight years. The judge met them halfway, although he could have given Patterson up to 20 years on the second-degree mur der charge he faced in the killing of Richard Len. Defense attorney Michael Johnson argued during Wednes days sentencing hearing that the BUSHNELL Man gets 10 years in prison for 2011 slaying MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Defense attorney Michael Johnson stands in front of his client, Gerald Devon Patterson, during Pattersons sentencing hearing. Staff Report A Eustis man and his girl friend are both facing battery charges follow ing an argument about him al legedly wanting a three-way sexual encounter with a prostitute. According to an arrest afdavit, Lindsey Hernan dez, who is staying at the Colonial Inn Motel on South Bay Street with her boyfriend of eight years, Brad Melusky, walked into the Eus tis Police Department to report a domestic dispute. She stated that the dispute happened because Melusky EUSTIS Alleged sexual request leads to battery charges HERNANDEZ MELUSKY STEPHANIE ALLEN Halifax Media Group Some 98 people were arrested including a Walt Disney World management trainer from Cler mont during a four-day pros titution sting aimed at nding victims of human trafck ing, Polk County Sheriffs Ofce of cials said. Paul Keane, 46, of 16204 Saint Au gustine St., in Clermont, was charged with soliciting anoth er to commit prostitution. The sheriffs ofce said the married suspect reportedly offered an undercover operative $30 for unprotected sex. Disney employee arrested in 4-day prostitution sting KEANE LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Orange County Sheriffs Capt. Sandy Carpenter has led paperwork to run for the Lake County Commis sion District 2 seat, facing incumbent Commission er Sean Parks, according to the Supervisor of Elec tions ofce. Carpenter previously ran for Lake County sheriff in 2012 against current incum bent Sheriff Gary Borders. In the August 2012 primary election, Carpenter received 32 percent of the vote com pared with 67 percent for Borders. Parks, who is running for his sec ond term, said he was sur prised Carpenter had pre led to run. Parks said he takes his role as commissioner seriously. I believe the resi dents know how hard I work and how accessible I am, he said. I like serv ing residents and solving problems. Parks said the county is improving economically. The small business suc cess rate has improved from 47 per cent to 70 plus percent, he said. Certainly, Parks said he is proud to have brought quality of life and water re sources protection to the forefront. Parks, along with Grov eland Mayor Tim Loucks, founded the South Lake Re gional Water Initiative, con sisting of the South Lake Chamber of Commerce, the county and the municipali ties of Clermont, Groveland, Minneola, Mascotte and Montverde. The group has come together in conjunc tion with the Central Flori da Water Initiative to nd an alternative water source for south Lake County. The primary election is Aug. 26. Despite repeated at tempts, Carpenter could not be reached for comment. Carpenter to run for commission seat PARKS CARPENTER LAKE COUNTY SEE PRISON | A4 SEE STING | A4 CLERMONT SEE BEETLES| A4 SEE BATTERY | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 Keanes Linkedin prole said he works at Walt Disney World as a learning and development manag er, and was previously a cast recruit er there. Polk Sheriff Grady Judd said that among those arrested, 16 were ac cused of being pimps who brought prostitutes, 28 were accused of being prostitutes and 52 were johns at tempting to pay for sex. The depart ment used e-commerce sites to set up the sting. Judd said the focus of the oper ation, which began Thursday, was to nd victims of human trafcking and to get them out of the prostitu tion business. From this investigation we have identied at least three people who we very well think may be the vic tims of human trafcking, Judd said Tuesday at a news conference. One victim who showed up was only 15 years old. The 15-year-old girl, who was brought to Polk County from Mi ami, was a runaway, Judd said. He said deputies are working with the Florida Department of Children and Families to get the girl treatment and to help keep her away from prostitution. IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Reginald Jesse Burleigh Reginald Jesse Burleigh, 84, passed away Wednesday, May 28, 2014. The son of Wm. Forest Burleigh, DVM and Mildred Crouch, he was born October 22, 1929 in Utica, New York. He married his high school sweetheart Eliz abeth (Betty) Malhen zie on March 10, 1950. He worked as highway superintendent of road construction and was a member of the I.U.O.E. also Oriskany Falls, New York Rotary and Oriskany Falls Method ist Church. He loved his family and spent many hours teaching friends of his children to wa ter ski on the lake where the Burleigh cabin was located. In the winter he would make an ice skating rink for the vil lage children in the Vil lage Park. In his retire ment years he spent afternoons at the Ta vares Recreation Park on Lake Eustis watch ing the boats and sh erman and visiting with his cronies who came to the park. He is sur vived by his wife of 64 years, Betty; 5 sons, Rick (Pat), Rod (Melanie) of O. Falls, New York, Ran dy (Marsha) of E. Free town, New York, Lance (Sheryl) of Mt. Plym outh, Florida and Mitch (friend Beth) of Bass ville Park, Florida; and one daughter, Lisa Kim brel of Tav ares, FL; 16 grandchil dren and 13 great grandchil dren. Me morial do nations may be made to Cornerstone Hos pice, 2445 Lane Park Road, Tavares, Florida 32778-9983 or The Cri sis Closet, 215 North New Hampshire Ave nue, Tavares, Florida 32778. Arrangements entrusted to Steverson, Hamlin and Hilbish Fu nerals and Cremations, Tavares. Condolences may be shared at www. SteversonHamlinHil bish.com Connie L. Daymon Connie L. Daymon 56, passed away May 27 2014. She leaves to cherish her memory her children Shenita Thom as, Lequita Rambo, An drenika Patterson. One granddaughter and seven grandsons. Par ents Ronnie Walker and Georgia Rambo, Sis ters Mitizi Brown, Mit zi Walker, and Vernita Smith. Service will be held Saturday 3pm at Macedonia Church Of The Living God. Lees burg. Visitation Fri day 6-8 pm Macedonia Church Of The Living God. Services entrusted to Snows funeral Minis try Providing a memo ry that will never fade Lou Ella Hall Lou Ella Hall, 52, of Leesburg, Florida passed away Friday, May 23, 2014. She is sur vived by her daughter, Montreal Gadson; sons, Tavoris (LaTasha) Hall, Charles (Tameck ia) Gadson, Jr.; sister, Diana Hall; brothers, Alfonzo Hall, Ricky Hall; 10 grandchildren. Visita tion will be held on Fri day, May 30, 2014 from 5-7 PM at the church. A service of Celebration will be held on Saturday 1:00 P.M. at St. Paul Af rican Methodist Episco pal Church, 110 South Lake Street, Leesburg. POSTELLS MORTUARY is providing service for the Hall family. Alfonzo Lueallen Jr. Lueallen Jr., Alfon zo Big Boy, 73 of Lady Lake, entered into eter nal rest on Saturday, May 24. Celebration of Life service to con vene 11AM Saturday, May 31 at Macedonia Church of the Living God, 1610 Grifn Rd., Leesburg. Viewing and visitation will be from 6-8PM, Friday, May 30 at Spark Level Mission ary Baptist Church, 8706 County Road 100B, Cherry Lake. Fam ily and friends may sign guest book at www.hayes brosfunerals.com. Professional service en trusted to the care of HAYES BROS. FUNER AL HOMES, EUSTIS CHAPEL. 352.589.4666. DEATH NOTICES Warren Cameron Warren Cameron, 73, of Astor, died Tuesday, May 27, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Astor. Bessie B. Dawson Bessie B. Dawson, 93, of Leesburg, died Mon day, May 26, 2014. East side Funeral Home, Leesburg. Evelyn D. Henderson Evangelist Evelyn D. Henderson, 68, of Bush nell, died, Wednesday May 21, 2014. Eastside Funeral Home, Lees burg. Johnny A. Mincy Johnny A. Mincy, 73, of Leesburg, died Tues day, May 27, 2014. East side Funeral Home, Leesburg. Ann B. OLeary Ann B. OLeary, 84, of Leesburg, died Monday, May 26, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Cre matory, Leesburg. BURLEIGH HALL LUEALLEN PRISON FROM PAGE A3 STING FROM PAGE A3 trigger man, Leonard Antonio Massey, scared Patterson into help ing hide the body and keeping quiet about it. Johnson said that Massey had threatened Patterson and his fam ily. Gerald was afraid of him, Johnson argued in front of Judge Wil liam Hallman III. His involvement (in the murder) was marginal at best. Assistant State Attor ney Pete Magrino said while he agreed that Patterson helped with the prosecution, the defendant had to be pushed into doing so. Magrino also cited the violence of the crime. According to Magri no and the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, Patterson and Massey had made it a practice of swapping crack co caine to customers for the use of their vehi cles. On Jan. 11, 2011, Massey spotted Patter son, a distant relative, driving a 1996 Toyo ta Camry belonging to Len, a customer who owed both men mon ey for drugs, including $200 to Massey. All of the men were Wildwood residents. Massey reportedly commandeered the car and he, Patterson and a third passenger drove to Lens job in Marion County, picked him up and drove back to Wild wood. At some point, the third man got out of the car and an argu ment ensued between Massey and the victim over the money. Massey then shot Len to death over the debt. The following day, Lens gold Camry was found burning off County Road 216A in Wildwood. A little more than a week later, of cials found his bul let-riddled body off County Road 228 in Wildwood. Both Patterson and Massey were initially charged with rst-de gree murder and armed robbery in a case in which they were ac cused of moving the body several times. Both faced life with out parole if convicted on the rst-degree mur der charge. Massey was to face trial in April, with Pat terson slated to take the stand against him in a plea deal that had his charges downgraded to second-degree mur der. However, on the day the trial was to be gin, Massey, also known as Deebo, reached a plea deal with prosecu tors in which his charge was also downgraded to second-degree murder. Massey was given a sentence of 25 to 30 years in prison for the murder. Patterson was also sentenced to 10 years of probation on an armed robbery charge, to start after his prison sentence. USDA in 2011 in Flor ida (45 beetles in Mi ami-Dade and another 45 in Broward coun ties). The USDA, along with Miami-Dade Parks Natural Areas Management, want ed to provide a chem ical-free and cost-ef fective method for combating the inva sive vine. The living laboratory started with a $30,000 grant from State Farm Youth Advisory Board to the Parks Foundation of Miami-Dade at the end of 2013. By ear ly 2014, equipment was being acquired for the lab and then the USDA trained the six high school seniors on how to develop the lab and provided the initial starter beetles to mate. Counting the larvae was the most difcult part of the project for Rolando Martinez, a se nior at TERRA who par ticipated in the project. Its very important for me to maintain a nat ural environment, the 18-year-old said as he held a plastic container lled with the adult red bugs that were mating. BEETLES FROM PAGE A3 BATTERY FROM PAGE A3 was trying to mess around with a pros titute and want ed Hernandez to join in to make it a three some, police said. When she declined, Melusky became up set, got in her face and started calling her names. Hernandez said she may have pushed Melusky, who al legedly responded by punching her twice in the face, causing a bruised left eye, ac cording to the woman. Officers contact ed Melusky at the motel, who said he and Hernandez were drinking when a girl stopped by to say hello. He claims Her nandez got upset, told him to go have sex with her, then threw a canned good at him, which struck him in the face, leav ing a two-inch cut above his left eye that police confirmed. Melusky denied touching Hernandez. Police said both were placed under ar rest for domestic bat tery. They remained jailed Wednesday un der $20,000 bond each. The afdavit states Melusky has four pri or battery convic tions and Hernandez has one prior battery charge on a law en forcement ofcer. Jail records show that both have more than a doz en combined arrests in Lake County. You are reading The Daily Commercial the local paper

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 rrfntbftbn fbbtrrfntbftb tnbftftbttn401 North Blvd. West, Leesburg352.728.424217809 S.E. 109th Ave., Summerfield352.307.4200 rfntcentersleepmed@yahoo.comAlways tired & fatigued? Do you have strange dreams or morning headaches? Type 2 Diabetes? CHF/Heart Failure? TIA (Mini Stroke)? Arrhythmias? Body Mass Index >30, (Neck Circumference Male >17, Female >16)?Management of . .Call Today 352.460.0922 Procedures: Neurological rf GI ntb fnbn Female Wellness bfbn nnn Male Wellness tbntr Weight Loss Clinic FLU SHOTS AVAILABLEwww.mid-floridaprimarycare.comSleep is the Golden Chain that ties...Health & Our Bodies Together!Ravi P. Gupta, M.D.Cardiovascular r nn bf Endocrine Disorder n Breathing Problems fn b Musculoskeletal n Non-Invasive Cardiology t n ffft Dermatology r r rntt rftnn ntnn nn Pulmonary b b Musculoskeletal t b t HILLEL ITALIE AP National Writer NEW YORK You didnt have to love books or share her background or even know a lot about Maya Angelou to feel that she somehow knew a lot about you. You might have sensed you were in a club that ac cepted everyone and that the reasons for joining were as vast and compli cated as the life and tal ents of the author herself. Perhaps it was the sto ry of Angelou, who died Wednesday at age 86: A poor, black woman from the segregated South who somehow ascends to the worldwide stage. Or the people she be friended: Martin Luther King Jr. and Malcolm X, Oprah Winfrey and Toni Morrison, the Clintons and Barack Obama. You might have seen her read the inaugural poem for Bill Clinton, caught one of her interviews with Winfrey, remembered her from the television series Roots or were assigned I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings in English class. Maybe her speak ing voice was enough deep, warm and un derstanding, like a fam ily matriarch or the Supreme Court jus tice of your dreams; or her written voice, lyri cal and personal, invit ing you to share and re late to the most hurtful memories, such as the white girls who mocked Angelous grandmother as they approached the store where the author worked as a child. Before the girls got to the porch I heard their laughter crackling and popping like pine logs in a cooking stove, she wrote in Caged Bird, published in 1969. I suppose my lifelong paranoia was born in those cold, molas ses-slow minutes. At rst they pretend ed seriousness. Then one of them wrapped her right arm in the crook of her left, pushed out her mouth and start ed to hum. I realized that she was aping my grandmother. Angelou needed half a dozen books just to get through her rst 40 years and even long time followers could nd themselves amazed at some new detail they discovered. Did you know that she and Quincy Jones co-wrote a song for B.B. King, that Muhammad Ali dined at her house in Gha na, that she performed at the same nightclub as Phyllis Diller? Have you seen that picture of her dancing with Ami ri Baraka, or towering over Baraka and Morri son as the three arrived at James Baldwins fu neral? Angelou worked not just outside the liter ary canon, but beyond it. Awards committees ignored her until near ly the end, but the pub lic seemed to honor An gelou daily. Youd spot one of her poems or say ings in a yearbook, nd yourself among the 5 million liking her Face book page, or learning that one of your friends had read and loved Caged Bird, too. In every way, she seemed without lim its. She could write, sing, dance, compose, act and direct. Depending on your age, or background, she was like a mother, a sister, a close friend, a sage. You may not have liked everything she did, but it seemed impossi ble not to at least admire one thing, and for that to be enough to admire her overall. Her body had been weak for years, but her spirit will live on. At a gala poetry reading last month at Lincoln Cen ter, the actress Rosie Pe rez smirked and strutted as she reeled off the un stoppable lines of Ange lous Still I Rise: Does my sassiness up set you? Why are you beset with gloom? Cause I walk like Ive got oil wells Pumping in my living room. Just like moons and like suns, With the certainty of tides, Just like hopes spring ing high, Still Ill rise. Maya Angelou remembered for her universal appeal AP FILE PHOTO Poet Maya Angelou smiles at an event in Washington.

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The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for treatment.Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg.Exp. 05/31/2014 ABDI GULED Associated Press MOGADISHU, Soma lia With an AK47 au tomatic rie slung over her shoulder, Naee mo Abdi frisks people coming into a Mogadi shu police station. When she holds back a man who tried to enter unchecked, he scowls at her and barks: Woman and soldier? She did not respond but directed the man to the security checkpoint. Its unusual to see a female in the military in traditionally conser vative Somali society where womens duties are generally at home and limited to fami ly chores. But Abdi and other determined wom en are breaking down those barriers. About 1,500 females are now in the military of 20,000, according to estimates. The lean 25-yearold Abdi explains that she has endured many challenges joining the army two years ago. She moved from a con ventional domestic role as a wife and moth er of three to work in the army because she liked the prestige. She said she faced massive opposition from her spouse and family who thought shed be cast off should she decide to become a soldier. It was difcult, but I must do this to serve my country unreservedly, she said. Her work as a soldier receives mixed reactions from her fellow Somalis. A few approve, but many think women should not be in the military. Gender is not boundary, said Abdi, tightening her boot laces. If committed, women can work far better than men. At work they often wear camouage trou ser uniforms, boots and bright blue or purple headscarves topped by a beret with the militarys insignia. At other times they wear long skirts to observe Islamic dress codes. They also often carry heavy backpacks. Somali army ofcials report female army re cruits have increased following the ouster from the capital in 2011 of the Islamic extrem ist rebels of al-Shabab. Order is slowly being restored in Somalia following more than 20 years of chaos and vi olence. Somalias state largely collapsed af ter a dictator was over thrown in 1991 and the country was run by feuding clans and more recently by Islamic mil itants. With support from the U.N. and the African Union, Soma li forces pushed the ex tremists of al-Shabab out of the capital. Women join Somali army FARAH ABDI WARSAMEH / AP Somali soldier Naeemo Abdi, left, and another female colleague guard a police station in Mogadishu, Somalia on Sunday. PETER LEONARD Associated Press DONETSK, Ukraine As separatists con ceded that militants from Russias prov ince of Chechnya had joined the rebellion, a Ukrainian govern ment ofcial cautioned Wednesday that its borders had become a front line in the crisis. Chechnyas Mos cow-backed strongman brushed away allegations he had dispatched para military forces under his command to Ukraine, saying he was powerless to stop fellow Chechens from joining the ght. While there is no im mediate indication that the Kremlin is enabling or supporting combat ants from Russia cross ing into Ukraine, Mos cow may have to dispel suspicions it is waging a proxy war if it is to avoid more Western sanctions. In a wide-ranging for eign policy speech at the U.S. Military Acad emy at West Point, New York, President Barack Obama addressed the crisis in Ukraine by say ing, Russias recent ac tions recall the days when Soviet tanks rolled into Eastern Europe. The Kremlin wel comed the election Sun day of billionaire Petro Poroshenko as the pres ident of Ukraine. An ad vocate of strong ties with Europe, Poroshen ko also favors mending relations with Russia. He replaced the pro-Moscow leader who was driven from ofce in February. That ouster led to Russias annexation of the Crimean Peninsu la in southern Ukraine which triggered the sanctions and a vio lent pro-Moscow insur gency in the east. Reports circulate al most daily of truckloads of gunmen crossing from Russia, and authori ties believe they are a vi tal reinforcement to the armed rebel force that has repeatedly thwarted government security op erations. Intense ght ing from a government offensive Monday to dis lodge rebels from the Do netsk airport appeared to have died down, with only sporadic violence reported Wednesday. Ukrainian border ser vice head Mykola Lytvyn said he has deployed all reserves to the eastern and southern frontiers. Our border, especial ly in the Donetsk and Lu hansk regions, has be come a front line that various terrorists are try ing to break through, Lytvyn said at a news conference in Kiev. Dai ly ghting with terrorists and groups of criminals near the Ukrainian and Russian border have be come our routine reality. Ukraine believes Russia to be source of insurgent threat

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 101.88 101.97 Euro $1.3593 $1.3637 Pound $1.6709 $1.6812 Swiss franc 0.8983 0.8967 Canadian dollar 1.0880 1.0857 Mexican peso 12.8745 12.8705 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,633.05 42.45 NASDAQ 4,225.08 11.99 S&P 500 1,909.78 2.13 GOLD 1,259.30 6.20 SILVER 19.06 0.008 CRUDE OIL 102.72 1.39 T-NOTE 10-year 2.44 0.08 www.dailycommercial.com MARCY GORDON Associated Press WASHINGTON U.S. banks earnings declined 7.7 percent in the January-March quarter from a year earlier, as higher interest rates dampened demand for mortgage re nancing and reduced banks reve nue from the mortgage business. The data issued Wednesday by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. highlighted the impact of the in crease in interest rates that occurred in the spring of 2013. It was only the second time in the last 19 quarters that the bank ing industry, which has been recov ering from the nancial crisis, post ed a decline in net income from the year-earlier quarter. The FDIC reported that the bank ing industry earned $37.2 billion in the rst quarter of this year, down from $40.3 billion in the same peri od in 2013. It was the rst time since the third quarter of 2013 that banks marked a year-over-year prot decline and that was the rst decline since the spring of 2009, when the country was still mired in the Great Recession. The latest report also showed the number of banks on the FDICs prob lem list fell to 411 in the rst quarter from 467 in the fourth quarter of last year. Despite recent declines, long-term mortgage rates still are nearly a full percentage point above record lows reached about a year ago. The in crease over the year was driven in part by speculation that the Feder al Reserve would reduce its bond purchases, which have helped keep long-term interest rates low. Indeed, the Fed has announced four declines in its monthly bond purchases since December because the economy appears to be healing. But the Fed has no plans to raise its benchmark short-term rate from record lows. Reduced income from trading also contributed to the rst-quarter de cline in banks prot, the FDIC said. But the comparison was being drawn with banks highest-earning quar ter on record in January-March of last year, which the FDIC said was pumped up by some unusual prof it gains. The health of the banking indus try continued to improve in the rst quarter, with sour loans on the books declining, lending getting more ro bust and fewer banks unprotable, FDIC ofcials said. The rst-quarter results show a continuation of the recovery in the banking industry, FDIC Chairman Martin Gruenberg said in a statement. The pace of banks lending picked up in the rst quarter. Total loan bal ances rose by $37.8 billion, or 0.5 percent, from the nal quarter of 2013 even as mortgage lending de clined and credit card loans marked a seasonal decrease. Some experts have predicted strong growth in lending this year, with de mand for loans growing as new jobs are created, incomes rise and busi ness condence strengthens. JUSTIN PRITCHARD Associated Press LOS ANGELES Goo gle plans to build and launch onto city streets a small eet of subcom pact cars that could op erate without a person at the wheel. Actually, the cars wouldnt even have a wheel. Or gas and brake pedals. The company says the vehicles will use sensors and computing power, with no human needed. Google Inc. hopes that by this time next year, 100 of the two-seaters will be on public roads, following extensive test ing. The cars would not be for sale and instead would be provided to select operators for fur ther tweaking and have limitations such as a 25 mph top speed. The announcement presents a challenge to automakers that have been more cautious about introducing ful ly automated driving and to government reg ulators who are scram bling to accommodate self-driving cars on pub lic roads. Other compa nies are working on the technology but none as large as Google has said it intends to put such cars in the hands of the public so soon. To date, Google has driven hundreds of thou sands of miles on public roads and freeways in Lexus SUVs and Toyo ta Priuses outtted with special sensors and cam eras. But with a safety driver in the front seat, those vehicles were not truly self-driving. Instead of the stan dard controls, the pro totypes would have but tons to begin and end the drive. Passengers would set a destina tion. The car would then make turns and react to other vehicles and pe destrians based on com puter programs that pre dict what others might do, and data from sen sors including radar and cameras that read in real time what other objects are actually doing. The route might be set by typing a destina tion into a map or us ing spoken commands, Chris Urmson, the lead er of Googles self-driv ing car team, told report ers Wednesday. The car will be pow ered by electricity and could go about 100 miles before charging. Its shape suggests a round ed-out Volkswagen Bee tle with headlights and sensors arrayed to re semble a friendly face. Major automakers have steadily introduced technology that helps cars stay in their lanes and avoid accidents. However, all those vehi cles come with a steer ing wheel and pedals and the expectation that a driver will jump in should trouble arise. Several companies have said they expect by 2020 to market vehicles that can drive themselves under certain condi tions. Nothing is going to change overnight, but (Googles announce ment) is another sign of the drastic shifts in au tomotive technology, business practices and retailing were going to witness, said Karl Brau er, a senior analyst at Kel ley Blue Books KBB.com. A French company, Induct Technology, has produced a driverless shuttle, which in Febru ary drove people around a hospital campus in South Carolina. But in terms of a truly self-driv ing car from a major company, Google looks to be rst. The tech titan began developing the proto type more than a year ago after it loaned some employees its retrot ted Lexuses and saw that some would basical ly trust the technology more than it was ready to be trusted, Urmson said. Making a car that drives itself seemed more prac tical than somehow en suring that people zon ing out behind the wheel could take over at a mo ments notice. The rst 100 proto types will be built in the Detroit area with the help of rms that specialize in autos, Google said. It would not identify those rms or discuss the cost of each prototype. This summer, Google plans to send test pro totypes on closed cours es, then later this year on public streets. Those test cars will have a wheel and pedals because un der California law a test driver must be able to take immediate control. Google unveils prototype of truly driverless car AP PHOTO This image shows a very early version of Googles prototype self-driving car. The two-seater wont be sold publicly, but on Tuesday Google said it hopes by this time next year, 100 prototypes will be on public roads. Bank earnings down 7.7 percent Interest rates dampening mortgage business Associated Press The price of oil fell below $103 barrel Wednesday as traders expected the Energy Department to report an increase in U.S. sup plies. Benchmark crude for July delivery dropped $1.39 to close at $102.72 a barrel on the New York Mercantile Exchange. Brent crude, a bench mark for internation al oils, fell 21 cents to $109.81 on the ICE exchange in London. Traders were waiting for the latest informa tion on U.S. supplies of crude and rened products. Data for the week ending May 23 is expected to show an increase of 1 mil lion barrels in crude oil stocks and a decline of 200,000 barrels in gas oline stocks, according to a survey of analysts by Platts, the energy in formation arm of Mc Graw-Hill Cos. Meanwhile, U.S. driv ers are paying an aver age of $3.65 a gallon at the gas pump. Thats down 5 cents from a month ago, but 2 cents higher than at this time last year. Oil drops on expected rise in supply

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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 Economic monitorEconomists predict that the U.S. economy didnt grow in the first three months of the year. The Commerce Departments initial estimate in April had the economy growing at a barely discernible 0.1 percent annual rate in the January-March period. The second estimate, due out today, is expected to show that the economy shrank by 0.5 percent as the frigid weather exacted a toll on business activity.Consumers holding back?Costco reports financial results for its third fiscal quarter today. Wall Street will be listening for an update on the wholesale club operators sales trends and what they suggest about consumer spending. The retailers secondquarter results were dampened by softer sales of some nonfood items and weaker profit margins in its fresh foods business.Rough quarter?Restructuring costs and declining sales hurt Abercrombie & Fitchs financial results in its fourth fiscal quarter. Financial analysts anticipate the trend continued in the retailers subsequent quarter. The company is expected to report today a wider quarterly loss and lower revenue for its first fiscal quarter versus a year ago. Abercrombie & Fitch has been closing its Gilly Hicks stores, shifting the brands products to its Hollister stores and website. Source: FactSet 30 40 50 $60 ANF $35.12 $50.02 Price-earnings ratio: 51 based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.80 Div. yield: 2.3% 1Q Operating EPS1Q -$0.09 est. -$0.19Source: FactSetGDP annualized percent change, seasonally adjusted -1 0 1 2 3 4 5% Q1 Q4 Q3 Q2 Q1 Q4 Q3 -0.5 2.8 0.1 1.1 2.5 4.1 2.6 Today 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 M DJFMA 1,840 1,880 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,909.78 Change: -2.13 (-0.1%) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 M DJFMA 16,320 16,520 16,720 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,633.18 Change: -42.32 (-0.3%) 10 DAYS Advanced1615 Declined1489 New Highs147 New Lows28 Vol. (in mil.)2,861 Pvs. Volume2,826 1,715 1,775 1014 1593 72 29NYSE NASDDOW16674.9816620.2216633.18-42.32-0.25%+0.34% DOW Trans.8102.448010.208075.88+58.04+0.72%+9.13% DOW Util.540.84536.73540.42+2.61+0.49%+10.16% NYSE Comp.10723.0510683.7810702.73-17.89-0.17%+2.91% NASDAQ4238.174216.894225.07-12.00-0.28%+1.16% S&P 5001914.461907.301909.78-2.13-0.11%+3.32% S&P 4001378.071369.661374.56-3.84-0.28%+2.39% Wilshire 500020275.0320192.0520229.91-28.91-0.14%+2.66% Russell 20001140.841132.951136.68-5.52-0.48%-2.32%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74737.15 35.34+.13 +0.4sts+0.5+0.8111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.919129.99 121.11-.33 -0.3ttt+9.4+45.9200.24 Amer Express AXP71.47994.35 91.06-.33 -0.4sss+0.4+22.6181.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89056.84 56.47-.09 -0.2sss+13.6+22.218... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.02-.22 -0.7tst-4.4-5.9210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83743.05 40.58-.19 -0.5rts-1.8-0.8221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 51.85-.21 -0.4tss-0.2+26.0190.90 Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 50.18+.43 +0.9sst-7.7-1.7202.20 Disney DIS60.41083.98 83.60-.14 -0.2sss+9.4+29.2210.86f Gen Electric GE22.76828.09 26.66+.09 +0.3sts-4.9+16.4200.88 General Mills GIS46.18054.78 54.24... ...sss+8.7+13.9201.64f Harris Corp HRS47.69079.32 76.96-.06 -0.1sss+10.2+57.0181.68 Home Depot HD72.21783.20 79.68-.01 ...sss-3.2+3.0201.88 IBM IBM172.193211.98 183.08-1.70 -0.9ttt-2.4-8.3124.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87652.08 46.71-1.07 -2.2tst-5.7+13.7210.72 NY Times NYT10.00717.37 15.04-.09 -0.6stt-5.2+47.2380.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.789101.50 97.36+.83 +0.9sts+13.7+28.4212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01087.68 87.07+.54 +0.6sss+5.0+7.5202.62f Suntrust Bks STI30.17841.26 38.25... ...srt+3.9+21.6130.80f TECO Energy TE16.12518.45 17.21+.13 +0.8sts-0.2-1.8180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51581.37 75.53-.06 -0.1ttt-4.0+0.2151.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.66912.65 12.20+.05 +0.4sss+0.2+38.8130.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, May 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 68.23-.34+18.9BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.72...+8.3 SmallCap d 33.81-.22+10.4CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.22-.08+20.2 LgCapVal 12.88...+16.3CGMFocus 38.70-.24+7.9CRMMdCpVlIns 35.22-.03+16.9CalamosGrIncA m 34.02-.05+11.5 GrowA m 47.10-.11+22.4 MktNeuI 12.94...+4.5 MktNuInA m 13.07...+4.2CalvertEquityA m 48.75-.22+17.4CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.52...+17.4Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.74+.03+5.9 Realty 72.00-.46+5.4 RealtyIns 46.69-.30+5.7ColumbiaAcornA m 35.17-.18+12.6 AcornIntZ 48.18-.05+14.8 AcornZ 36.73-.18+13.0 CAModA m 12.47...+8.6 CAModAgrA m 13.53-.01+10.0 CntrnCoreZ 21.21-.02+17.2 ComInfoA m 54.22+.25+22.6 DivIncA m 18.87-.01+12.0 DivIncZ 18.89-.01+12.2 DivOppA m 10.58-.01+13.5 DivrEqInA m 14.16+.02+14.8 IncOppA m 10.23...+5.3 IntmBdA m 9.24+.03+1.9 IntmMuniBdZ 10.78+.02+2.5 LgCpGrowA m 33.94-.11+16.6 LgCrQuantA m 8.79...+18.1 MdCapIdxZ 15.47-.04+16.3 MdCpValZ 19.10-.01+22.6 SIIncZ 9.99...+1.0 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49...+0.8 SmCapIdxZ 23.20-.15+17.8 StLgCpGrA m 18.56-.08+23.3 StLgCpGrZ 18.86-.09+23.6 TaxExmptA m 13.89+.03+2.2 ValRestrZ 50.43-.05+16.9ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.50-.06+22.9 SndsSelGrII 17.09-.05+22.6Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.70...+1.2CullenHiDivEqI d 17.27-.04+13.5DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.71...+0.7 5YrGlbFII 11.05+.02+1.6 EmMkCrEqI 20.50+.09+2.8 EmMktValI 28.94+.12+1.6 EmMtSmCpI 21.65+.06+0.8 EmgMktI 27.15+.13+3.4 GlAl6040I 15.95...+11.1 GlEqInst 18.55-.02+17.4 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.05-.05+5.4 InfPrtScI 12.14+.07-0.7 IntCorEqI 13.24-.03+18.8 IntGovFII 12.65+.03+0.8 IntRlEstI 5.55-.01+7.5 IntSmCapI 21.59...+27.7 IntlSCoI 20.03-.01+23.7 IntlValu3 17.80-.05+19.0 IntlValuI 20.22-.05+18.8 ItmTExtQI 10.83+.06+3.2 LgCapIntI 23.20-.07+15.6 RelEstScI 29.98-.21+4.3 STEtdQltI 10.89+.01+1.6 STMuniBdI 10.23...+0.7 TAUSCrE2I 13.74-.01+19.1 TAWexUSCE 10.68...+14.4 TMIntlVal 16.59-.04+18.4 TMMkWVal 24.47+.01+20.5 TMUSEq 20.84-.03+17.9 TMUSTarVal 32.77-.07+21.1 TMUSmCp 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press. HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. Must present ad on purchase. Limited Time Offer See store for details.

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 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. Classic DOONESBURY 1974 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 S en. John McCain, R-Ariz., has proposed an urgent, sensible solution to the scandalous crisis of treatment delays at Veterans Affairs hospi tals and it should nally, be latedly, become ofcial policy. At a time when U.S. military veterans are languishing, and even dying, while being forced to wait for weeks just to see a doctor, McCains proposal to al low veterans to treatment at any non-VA hospital with the VA paying the bill is attracting bi partisan support in Congress be cause it is simply common sense. Then again, you wont be sur prised to know the proposal also seemed urgent and sensible to me when I rst proposed it in a 2008 book chronicling what seemed to be chronic problems at the VA. Af ter detailing sad stories of veterans who died after they could not ob tain prompt treatment at a VA hos pital, I wrote the VA should issue to each veteran a Vet-med card that would serve veterans medi cal needs just as a Medicare card serves senior citizens needs. Vet erans who couldnt get prompt treatment at a VA hospital could go to another hospital, perhaps one nearer their homes, and be treated with the VA paying the bill. I also urged the VA to adopt a more exible approach so that its hospitals, which are high ly rated for treatment of those wounded in war, might not need to duplicate costly cardiac and cancer care readily available at other nearby institutions. But, as you may have noticed, Washington did not exactly rush to adopt any of those ideas. Now this: In a May 23 Wall Street Journal op-ed piece, McCain wrote, Veterans have earned the right to choose where and when they get their medical care, and it is our responsibility to afford them this option. He said two fellow Republicans, Sens. Richard Burr of North Carolina and Tom Coburn of Oklahoma have joined him in authoring a bill to give far great er exibility to veterans to get the care they need and deserve, where and when they want it, whether in the VA system or not. In the House, Veterans Commit tee Chair Jeff Miller, R-Fla., and House Minority Leader Nancy Pe losi, D-Calif., have backed the idea, too. We cant have another backlog of people waiting for permission to go to a federally qualied clinic in a region, the former House speaker told reporters last week. What has changed to ignite this urgency that was missing-in-ac tion for years in which the VAs sad history of disservice to veterans has been so painfully documented? Part of it has been recent disclo sures that VA whistleblowers have said that at the Phoenix VA hospi tal and many others ofcials had been using secret double lists to conceal from their VA bosses and the public the fact that veterans were not being treated within the 14-day limit mandated by VA Sec retary Eric Shinsekis department. And part of it surely is that the latest demands for reforms have been led by Republicans who used the VA crisis as a new reason to at tack President Obamas job perfor mance. Yes, McCain did just that. And in previous years of docu mented VA incompetence, Demo crats didnt rush with similar zeal to blast President George W. Bush or demand the ring of his VA sec retaries. Not even when VA Secre tary Jim Nicholson, a former Re publican National Committee chairman, pooh-poohed a 2006 report that 40 percent of veterans who needed individual counsel ing for post-traumatic stress were forced into group sessions instead, by insisting: Were dealing with it with great excellence. Indeed, veterans might be better off today, if Democrats had been more com bative on this back then. Interestingly, it turns out the lat est VA scandal of secret double waiting lists isnt really new. Back in 2012, the Government Account ability Ofce issued a report that surfaced the scandalous VA con duct but was all but overlooked by the news media indeed even congressional watchdogs didnt bark. Perhaps that was because the true outrage was obscured by the GAOs government-speak (which we will mercifully omit). But tucked into it was a brief disclosure: For example, three schedulers changed the desired date based on appointment availability; this would have resulted in a reported wait time that was shorter than the patient actually experienced. And that, we now know, turned out to be the VAs secret recipe for cooking the books. Martin Schram is a veteran Washing ton journalist, author and TV documen tary executive. Readers may email him at martin.schram@gmail.com. OTHER VOICES Martin Schram MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Sensible solution to Veterans Affairs woes isnt new at all P resident Barack Obama, following in the footsteps of President Bill Clinton 20 years ago, picked a young Hispanic may or of San Antonio to become the next secre tary of the Department of Housing and Ur ban Development. Like Henry Cisneros, who was selected by Clinton in 1993 as HUD secretary, three-term San Antonio Mayor Julian Castro is a rising star in the Democratic Party who, if conrmed by the Senate, will be one of the highest-rank ing Hispanics in the federal government. He will replace HUD Secretary Shaun Dono van, whom Obama will name to head the White House Ofce of Management and Budget. Theres little doubt that Castro, whose twin brother, Joaquin, is a member of Congress, was chosen for the position because of his overall star-power and his particular appeal to a major part of the Democratic base. His being tapped to give the keynote speech at the 2012 Democratic National Convention was a major part of his carefully orchestrated advancement. Castros back story of being raised by a sin gle mother and then going on to graduate with honors from Stanford and earn a law degree from Harvard doesnt hurt the political narra tive that surely will be used in some of the midterm elections this year, including helping to get out the Latino vote for Democrats in Texas. The politics no doubt will help his party, but what can/will Castro do for the gigantic HUD agency and the people it was designed to serve? The San Antonio mayor, who when elected was the youngest of any mayor among the na tions 50 largest cities, has put together an im pressive resume besides his education, demon strating determination, vision and compassion, all attributes that would be benecial in serving a complex department like HUD. Two years ago, in a bold and unprecedented move, he called on San Antonio voters to ap prove expanding high-quality universal pre-K programs to thousands of 4-year-olds. The measure passed. HUD, created in 1965 as part of Lyndon Johnsons Great Society program, was de signed to provide sustainable affordable housing for millions of Americans who were living in substandard conditions. The agency has gone through several incar nations over the years, from trying to maintain over-crowded, underfunded and mismanaged giant urban projects to community redevel opment that included demolishing ghettos to relocating public housing residents in pri vate developments with Section 8 funding. Cisneros, before leaving ofce because of personal indiscretions, was crucial in helping to transform HUD during the 1990s, and Castro can certainly learn from some of his initiatives. Obamas choice for HUD secretary is a young, smart, capable leader who could bring some much-needed new energy and new ideas to the oversized, cumbersome agency. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Obamas Castro pick could be very good for HUD, nation At a time when U.S. military veterans are languishing, and even dying, while being forced to wait for weeks just to see a doctor, McCains proposal to allow veterans to treatment at any non-VA hospital with the VA paying the bill is attracting bipartisan support in Congress because it is simply common sense.

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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 EVENING SERVICE CALLS ...AT DAYTIME RATES www.munnair.com24/7/365(352) 787-7741 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. Dont forget toASK ABOUT FINANCING OPTIONS! 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.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: Standings, box scores, league leaders / B4 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Student-athletes in Lake and Sumter coun ties have been busy lately, wrapping up the school year with a num ber of signings. Eighteen local sign ees have been reported to the Daily Commer cial including a class of nine from Tavares High School. In addition, ve student-athletes from First Academy of Lees burg signed or are in the process of signing, along with two soccer players at South Lake, one basketball stand out from Eustis and one from Liberty Christian in Tavares. The contingent from Tavares inked their deals during a ceremo ny in the school au ditorium on May 22. According to school of cials, the group rep resents the most sign ings in recent memory. All nine played foot ball for the Bulldogs and helped Tavares to a 7-3 record in 2013 the schools best record in more than a decade. Among the victories were wins against Eustis and Mount Dora, argu ably, two of the Bull dogs biggest rivals. This group of seniors worked extremely hard and helped make a rm foundation for the pro gram, Tavares coach Chris Gauntlett said. They were instrumen tal in turning this pro gram around. We owe them a lot. Among the signees were: Garrett Payne, Christian Sears, Osirus Munn, Demetrius Ramirez, Cole Higgin botham, Trevor Lamm, Michael Smith, David Buckner and Kristopher Wolfe. Payne, a linebacker, signed with Florida At lantic University, while Sears, a quarterback, signed with The Cita del. Munn and Ramirez, both receivers and de fensive backs, signed PHOTO COURTESY OF TAVARES HIGH SCHOOL Tavares High School football standouts Garrett Payne, Christian Sears, Osirus Munn, Demetrius Ramirez, Cole Higginbotham, Trevor Lamm, Michael Smith, David Buckner and Kristopher Wolfe sign national letters of intent during a recent signing ceremony. Area student-athletes sign before summer DARKO VOJINOVIC / AP Serena Williams returns the ball during Wednesdays second round match at the French Open against Garbine Muguruza at Roland Garros, in Paris. Williams lost in two sets 2-6, 2-6. HOWARD FENDRICH Associated Press PARIS Wind was whipping, rain was falling, and thick gray clouds overhead were foreboding as Serena Williams double-fault ed, then raised her hands in despair and wailed, I cant serve! As if to prove the point, Williams dou ble-faulted again mo ments later, before pushing a routine back hand wide to get broken at love. Truth is, the French Opens defending champion couldnt do much properly on this particular afternoon, absorbing the most lopsided loss of her 288-match Grand Slam career. Unable to gure out how to get herself going or counter her unheralded opponents aggressive game, Wil liams was beaten 6-2, 6-2 Wednesday by 35thranked Garbine Mugu ruza of Spain in the sec ond round. Nothing really worked, said Williams, whose older sister Ve nus also lost. I dont know anything that ac tually worked. Ever since last weeks draw, there was talk about a possible all-Williams match in the third round, which would have been their rst Grand Slam meet ing since the 2009 Wim bledon nal. So much for that: Exactly one minute before Serenas match began on Court Suzanne Lenglen, the FRED GOODALL Associated Press TAMPA Malcolm Glazer, the self-made billionaire who owned the NFLs Tampa Bay Buccaneers and led the takeover of English footballs Manchester United, has died. He was 85. The Bucs said Glazer died Wednesday. The reclusive Palm Beach businessman had been in fail ing health since April 2006 when a pair of strokes left him with im paired speech and limited mo bility in his right arm and leg. Glazer raised his prole in 2005 with a $1.47 billion takeover of Ma nchester Unit ed that was bitterly op posed by fans of one of the worlds rich est football clubs. Be fore that, his unob trusive management style helped transform the Bucs from a laugh ingstock into a model franchise that in 2003 won the Super Bowl 48-21 over the Oak land Raiders. The thoughts of ev eryone at Manches ter United are with the family tonight, Man chester United said in a statement Born Aug. 25, 1928, in Rochester, New York, the son of a watch-parts salesman, Glazer began work ing for the family busi ness when he was 8 and took over the op eration as a teenager when his father died in 1943. As president and CEO of First Allied Corp., the holding company for the fam ily business interests, he invested in mobile-home parks, restau ran ts, food ser vice equipment, marine protein, television sta tions, real es tate, natural gas and oil production and other ventures. In March 2010, Forbes ranked him as tied for the worlds 400th rich est person, estimat ing his net worth at $2.4 billion. The maga zines separate ranking of Americans put him and his family at 139th in fall 2008. He purchased the Bucs for a then-NFL record $192 million in 1995, taking over one of the worst-run and least successful fran chises in professional sports. And while G laz er once said he p rob ably overpaid by $50 DENISE LAVOIE Associated Press BOSTON A spilled drink in a Boston night club led former New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez to kill two people in a drive-by shooting be cause he felt hed been disrespected, prosecu tors said Wednesday. I think I got one in the head and one in the chest, Hernandez said to a friend as they ed the intersection where the victims were shot in their car, prosecutors said at the former grid iron stars arraignment. Hernandez, already charged with killing another man last year, pleaded not guilty Wednesday to seven charges including two counts of rst-de gree murder in the 2012 shooting that killed Daniel de Abreu and Saro Furtado. A third man was wound ed. In the months be fore the killings, Suf folk County First Assis tant District Attorney Patrick Haggan told the court Hernandez had become increasingly convinced that people had been testing, try ing or otherwise disre specting him when he frequented nightclubs in the area. The night de Abreu and Furtado were killed, Haggan said Hernandez and a friend drove from Connecti cut to a Boston night club called Cure. They were standing at the edge of the dance oor when de Abreu acci dentally bumped into Hernandez, smiled at him and did not apolo gize, according to pros ecutors. Haggan said de Abreu and his friends did not appear to recog nize Hernandez and had no idea he was upset. Hernandez became increasingly agitated and told his friend that de Abreu had deliber ately bumped into him and was trying him, Haggan said. Surveillance video outside the club shows Hernandez pacing back and forth on the side walk as his friend tried to Longtime Bucs owner Malcolm Glazer dies at 85 GLAZER French Open champ Serena Williams loses; Venus, too DOMINICK REUTER / AP Former University of Florida and New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez is led into the courtroom on Wednesday to be arraigned on homicide charges at Suffolk Superior Court in Boston. Prosecutor: Aaron Hernandez killed 2 over spilled drink SEE SIGNEES | B2 SEE MURDER | B2 SEE FRENCH | B2 SEE GLAZER | B2 LONG AFTERNOON FOR SISTERS AT ROLAND GARROS

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 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 EASTERN CONFERENCE Miami 4, Brooklyn 1 Indiana 4, Washington 2 WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 4, Portland 1 Oklahoma City 4, L.A. Clippers 2 CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Miami 3, Indiana 1 Sunday, May 18: Indiana 107, Miami 96 Tuesday, May 20: Miami 87, Indiana 83 Saturday, May 24: Miami 99, Indiana 87 Monday, May 26: Miami 102, Indiana 90 Wednesday, May 28: Miami at Indiana, 8:30 p.m. x-Friday, May 30: Indiana at Miami, 8:30 p.m. x-Sunday, June 1: Miami at Indiana, 8:30 p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 2, Oklahoma City 1 Monday, May 19: San Antonio 122, Oklahoma City 105 Wednesday, May 21: San Antonio 112, Oklahoma City 77 Sunday, May 25: Oklahoma City 106, San Antonio 97 Tuesday, May 27: San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 9 p.m. Thursday, May 29: Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 9 p.m. x-Saturday, May 31: San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 8:30 p.m. x-Monday, June 2: Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 9 p.m. 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 EASTERN CONFERENCE Montreal 4, Boston 3 N.Y. Rangers 4, Pittsburgh 3 WESTERN CONFERENCE Chicago 4, Minnesota 2 Los Angeles 4, Anaheim 3 CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE N.Y. Rangers 3, Montreal 2 Saturday, May 17: N.Y. Rangers 7, Montreal 2 Monday, May 19: NY Rangers 3, Montreal 1 Thursday, May 22: Montreal 3, NY Rangers 2, OT Sunday, May 25: NY Rangers 3, Montreal 2, OT Tuesday, May 27:Montreal 7, NY Rangers 4 x-Thursday May 29: Montreal at NY Rangers, 8 p.m. x-Saturday, May 31: NY Rangers at Montreal, 8 p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE Los Angeles 3, Chicago 1 Sunday, May 18: Chicago 3, Los Angeles 1 Wednesday, May 21: Los Angeles 6, Chicago 2 Saturday, May 24: Los Angeles 4, Chicago 3 Monday, May 26: Los Angeles 5, Chicago 2 Wednesday, May 28: Los Angeles at Chicago, late x-Friday, May 30: Chicago at Los Angeles, 9 p.m. x-Sunday, June 1: Los Angeles at Chicago, 8 p.m. SOCCER MLS EASTERN W L T Pts GF GA New England 7 3 2 23 21 14 Sporting Kansas City 5 4 4 19 19 13 D.C. 5 4 3 18 17 14 Houston 5 7 2 17 16 24 Columbus 4 4 4 16 15 14 New York 3 5 6 15 20 22 Toronto FC 4 4 1 13 11 11 Chicago 2 3 6 12 19 21 Philadelphia 2 7 5 11 16 24 Montreal 1 6 4 7 9 22 WESTERN W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 8 3 2 26 25 21 Real Salt Lake 6 0 6 24 23 13 Colorado 5 4 3 18 16 15 FC Dallas 5 6 3 18 22 22 Vancouver 4 2 5 17 18 14 Los Angeles 4 3 3 15 14 9 San Jose 3 4 4 13 13 12 Portland 2 3 7 13 18 20 Chivas USA 2 5 4 10 13 20 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Tuesdays Game New York 1, Sporting Kansas City 1, tie Wednesdays Game Portland at Chivas USA, late Saturdays Games Real Salt Lake at Seattle FC, 4 p.m. Columbus at Toronto FC, 5 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at D.C. United, 7 p.m. New England at Montreal, 7 p.m. San Jose at FC Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Chivas USA, 10:30 p.m. Sundays Games Los Angeles at Chicago, 4 p.m. Houston at Colorado, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Portland, 9 p.m. SOFTBALL NCAA Division I World Series At ASA Hall of Fame Stadium Oklahoma City Double Elimination; x-if necessary Thursday, May 29 Game 1 Florida (50-12) vs. Baylor (47-14), Noon Game 2 Florida State (55-7) vs. Oregon (54-7), 2:30 p.m. Game 3 Louisiana-Lafayette (49-8) vs. Kentuck y (48-14), 7 p.m. Game 4 Oklahoma (50-11) vs. Alabama (50-11), 9:30 p.m. Friday, May 30 Game 5 Game 1 winner vs. Game 2 winner, 7 p.m. Game 6 Game 3 winner vs. Game 4 winner, 9:30 p.m. Saturday, May 31 Game 7 Game 1 loser vs. Game 2 loser, Noon Game 8 Game 3 loser vs. Game 4 loser, 2:30 p.m. Game 9 Game 5 loser vs. Game 7 winner, 7 p.m. Game 10 Game 6 loser vs. Game 8 winner, 9:30 p.m. Sunday, June 1 Game 11 Game 5 winner vs. Game 9 winner, 1 p.m. Game 12 Game 6 winner vs. Game 10 winner, 3:30 p.m. x-Game 13 Game 5 winner vs. Game 9 loser, 7 p.m. x-Game 14 Game 6 winner vs. Game 10 loser, 9:30 p.m. NOTE: If only one game is necessary, it will be played at 7 p.m. Championship Series (Best-of-3) Monday, June 2: Teams TBD, 8 p.m. Tuesday, June 3: Teams TBD, 8 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 4: Teams TBD, 8 p.m. TENNIS French Open Wednesday At Stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $34.12 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men First Round Steve Johnson, United States, def. Laurent Lokoli, France, 4-6, 6-7 (7), 7-6 (3), 6-3, 6-3. Second Round Gilles Simon (29), France, def. Alejandro Gonzalez, Colombia, 6-4, 6-0, 6-2. Roberto Bautista Agut (27), Spain, def. Benoit Paire, France, 6-4, 7-6 (4), 6-2. Ernests Gulbis (18), Latvia, def. Facundo Bagnis, Ar gentina, 6-2, 7-5, 6-0. Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, def. Mikhail You zhny (15), Russia, 6-0, 6-3, 3-6, 6-4. Marcel Granollers, Spain, def. Alexandr Dolgopolov (20), Ukraine, 1-6, 3-6, 6-3, 6-0, 6-2. Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, def. Jeremy Chardy, France, 6-1, 6-4, 6-2. Dmitry Tursunov (31), Russia, def. Sam Querrey, United States, 6-4, 7-5, 6-1. Marin Cilic (25), Croatia, def. Tobias Kamke, Ger many, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3, 6-0. Milos Raonic (8), Canada, def. Jiri Vesely, Czech Re public, 7-6 (4), 6-4, 6-1. Roger Federer (4), Switzerland, def. Diego Sebastian Schwartzman, Argentina, 6-3, 6-4, 6-4. Tomas Berdych (6), Czech Republic, def. Aleksandr Nedovyesov, Kazakhstan, 6-7 (4), 6-4, 7-5, 6-3. Tommy Robredo (17), Spain, def. Kenny de Schepper, France, 6-2, 6-3, 6-3. Martin Klizan, Slovakia, def. Robin Haase, Nether lands, 6-1, 3-6, 6-1, 1-6, 7-5. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (13), France, def. Jurgen Melzer, Austria, 6-2, 6-3, 6-4. Jerzy Janowicz (22), Poland, def. Jarkko Nieminen, Finland, 7-6 (4), 7-6 (4), 6-4. John Isner (10), United States, def. Mikhail Kukush kin, Kazakhstan, 6-7 (6), 7-6 (4), 6-3, 7-6 (4). Women Second Round Anna Schmiedlova, Slovakia, def. Venus Williams (29), United States, 2-6, 6-3, 6-4. Johanna Larsson, Sweden, def. Flavia Pennetta (12), Italy, 5-7, 6-4, 6-2. Eugenie Bouchard (18), Canada, def. Julia Goerges, Germany, 2-6, 6-2, 6-1. Garbine Muguruza, Spain, def. Serena Williams (1), United States, 6-2, 6-2. Angelique Kerber (8), Germany, def. Varvara Lep chenko, United States, 6-2, 7-5. Carla Suarez Navarro (14), Spain, def. Timea Bac sinszky, Switzerland, 7-5, 1-6, 6-4. Daniela Hantuchova (31), Slovakia, def. Claire Feuer stein, France, 6-1, 6-4. Dominika Cibulkova (9, Slovakia, def. Tamira Paszek, Austria, 6-3, 6-4. Maria Sharapova (7), Russia, def. Tsvetana Pi ronkova, Bulgaria, 7-5, 6-2. Taylor Townsend, United States, def. Alize Cornet (20), France, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4. Sam Stosur (19), Australia, def. Yvonne Meusburger, Austria, 6-1, 6-3. Mona Barthel, Germany, def. Sabine Lisicki (16), Ger many, 6-1, 3-0, retired. Ajla Tomljanovic, Croatia, def. Elena Vesnina (32), Russia, 7-6 (6), 6-2. Agnieszka Radwanska (3), Poland, def. Karolina Plis kova, Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-4. Monica Niculescu, Romania, leads Paula Ormaechea, Argentina, 6-2, 2-0, susp., rain. Pauline Parmentier, France, leads Yaroslava Shve dova, Kazakhstan, 1-6, 6-3, 2-1 (0-15), susp., rain. Doubles Men First Round Alexander Peya, Austria, and Bruno Soares (2), Bra zil, def. Denis Istomin Uzbekistan, and Lukas Rosol, Czech Republic, 7-5, 6-4. Maximo Gonzalez and Juan Monaco, Argentina, def. Florent Serra and Maxime Teixeira, France, 6-4, 6-4. Guillermo Garcia-Lopez, Spain, and Philipp Oswald, Austria, def. Julian Knowle, Austria, and Michal Merti nak, Slovakia, 6-4, 6-2. Marin Draganja, Croatia, and Florin Mergea, Roma nia, def. Mariusz Fyrstenberg and Marcin Matkowski (8), Poland, 7-6 (5), 6-3. Simone Bolelli and Fabio Fognini, Italy, def. Tomasz Bednarek, Poland, and Lukas Dlouhy, Czech Repub lic, 6-4, 6-4. Rohan Bopanna, India, and Aisam-ul-Haq Qureshi (6), Pakistan, def. Rameez Junaid, Australia, and Divij Sharan, India, 7-5, 6-7 (4), 7-5. Jack Sock, United States, and Joao Sousa, Portugal, def. Pablo Andujar, Spain, and Leonardo Mayer, Ar gentina, 7-5, 7-6 (7). Jonathan Eysseric and Marc Gicquel, France, def. An dreas Seppi and Filippo Volandri, Italy, 6-3, 6-4. Bob and Mike Bryan (1), United States, def. Martin Emmrich and Christopher Kas, Germany, 6-2, 6-1. Andrey Golubev, Kazakhstan, and Sam Groth, Austra lia, def. Carlos Berlocq, Argentina, and Daniele Brac ciali, Italy, 6-3, 2-6, 7-5. David Marrero and Fernando Verdasco (4), Spain, def. Tristan Lamasine and Laurent Lokoli, France, 6-4, 6-2. Michael Llodra and Nicolas Mahut (5), France, def. Gael Monls and Josselin Ouanna, France, 6-4, 6-1. Lukasz Kubot, Poland, and Robert Lindstedt (9), Swe den, def. Chris Guccione and Lleyton Hewitt, Austra lia, 7-5, 3-6, 6-2. Jonathan Erlich, Israel, and Marcelo Melo, Brazil, def. Frantisek Cermak, Czech Republic, and Mikhail Elgin, Russia, 4-6, 7-6 (1), 7-6 (4). Alejandro Falla, Colombia, and Marinko Matosevic, Australia, def. Max Mirnyi, Belarus, and Mikhail You zhny, Russia, 4-6, 6-3, 6-3. Pablo Cuevas, Uruguay, and Horacio Zeballos (16), Argentina, def. Facundo Bagnis and Federico Delbo nis, Argentina, 7-5, 7-6 (1). Eric Butorac, United States, and Raven Klaasen (14), South Africa, def. Steve Johnson and Sam Querrey, United States, 7-6 (3), 6-1. Roberto Bautista Agut, Spain, and Igor Sijsling, Neth erlands, def. Jaroslav Levinsky, Czech Republic, and Philipp Marx, Germany, 7-6 (8), 3-6, 6-1. Daniel Nestor, Canada, and Nenad Zimonjic (3), Ser bia, def. Matthew Ebden, Australia, and Dmitry Tursu nov, Russia, 6-2, 3-6, 6-3. Andre Begemann, Germany, and Robin Haase, Neth erlands, lead Fabrice Martin and Hugo Nys, France, 6-3, 1-1 (40-0), susp., rain. Women First Round Lucie Hradecka, Czech Republic, and Michaella Kra jicek, Netherlands, def. Francesca Schiavone, Italy, and Silvia Soler-Espinosa, Spain, 6-4, 6-3. Oksana Kalashnikova, Georgia, and Katarzyna Piter, Poland, def. Christina McHale, United States, and Chanelle Scheepers, South Africa, 2-6, 7-6 (4), 6-1. Jelena Jankovic, Serbia, and Alisa Kleybanova, Russia, def. Olga Govortsova, Belarus, and Olga Savchuk, Ukraine, 6-0, 6-1. Kaia Kanepi, Estonia, and Alexandra Panova, Russia, def. Sorana Cirstea, Romania, and M aria Kirilenko, Russia, 4-6, 7-5, 6-4. Kristina Barrois and Annika Beck, Germany, def. Raluca Olaru, Romania, and Donna Vekic, Croatia, 6-1, 1-6, 6-1. Tatjana Maria, Germany, and Elina Svitolina, Ukraine, def. Vania King, United States, and Zheng Jie (13), China, 7-6 (4), 7-6 (6). Marina Erakovic, New Zealand, and Arantxa Parra Santonja (16), Spain, def. Klaudia Jans-Ignacik, Po land, and Maryna Zanevska, Ukraine, 7-6 (6), 6-4. Sharon Fichman, Canada, and Anastasia Pavlyuchen kova, Russia, def. Andrea Hlavackova and Lucie Safa rova (9), Czech Republic, 7-6 (4), 3-6, 6-1. Liezel Huber and Lisa Raymond (15), United States, def. Petra Cetkovska and Iveta Melzer, Czech Repub lic, 6-2, 7-6 (4). Andreja Klepac, Slovenia, and Maria-Teresa Torro-Flor, Spain, def. Alla Kudryavtseva, Russia, and Anastasia Rodionova (10), Australia, 1-6, 6-4, 6-4. Madison Keys and Alison Riske, United States, def. Irina Ramialison and Constance Sibille, France, 2-6, 6-3, 6-3. Vera Dushevina, Russia, and Zheng Saisai, China, def. Bojana Jovanovski, Serbia, and Darija Jurak, Croatia, 6-1, 6-3. Jana Cepelova, Slovakia, and Stefanie Voegele, Switzerland, def. Stephanie Foretz Gacon and Laura Thorpe, France, 6-2, 7-6 (3). Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, and Katarina Srebot nik (4), Slovenia, def. Lauren Davis and Megan Moul ton-Levy, United States, 6-1, 6-2. Mixed First Round Klaudia Jans-Ignacik, Poland, and Dominic Inglot, Britain, def. Alicja Rosolska, Poland, and Johan Brun strom, Sweden, 6-4, 6-4. Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany, and Jean-Julien Rojer, Net herlands, lead Zheng Jie, China, and Scott Lipsky, United States, 7-5, 3-3, susp., rain. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX Placed RHP Clay Buchholz on the 15-day DL, retroactive to May 27. Recalled RHP Alex Wilson from Pawtucket (IL). CLEVELAND INDIANS Activated INF Jason Kipnis from the 15-day DL. Optioned INF Justin Sellers to Columbus (IL). OAKLAND ATHLETICS Sent RHP Ronald Herrera to San Diego to complete an earlier trade. SEATTLE MARINERS Signed OF Xavier Nady to a minor league contract. TAMPA BAY RAYS Placed C Ryan Hanigan on the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Kevin Kiermaier from Durham (IL). TEXAS RANGERS Activated LHP Joe Saunders from the 15-day DL. Optioned LHP Aaron Poreda to Round Rock (PCL). Claimed RHP Phil Irwin off waivers from Pittsburgh and optioned him to Round Rock (PCL). National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS Selected the contract of INF-OF Nick Evans from Reno (PCL). Optioned OF Alfredo Marte to Reno. LOS ANGELES DODGERS Placed OF Carl Crawford on the 15-day DL. Selected the contract of INF-OF Ja mie Roma k from Albuquerque (PCL). BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA Fined San Antonio C Tiago Splitter $5,000 for violating the leagues anti-opping rules during Game 4 of the Western Conference Finals. FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLS Signed WR Sammy Watkins. MIAMI DOLPHINS Signed CB Anthony Gaitor. NEW YORK JETS Signed CB Brandon Dixon to a four-year contract. Canadian Football League OTTAWA REDBLACKS Signed DB Antoine Pruneau. WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Signed OL Matthias Goossen, DB Daivon Dumas, OL Quentin Saulsberry and OL Jesse Peterson. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL Suspended New York Rangers D John Moore two games for his hit on Montreal F Dale Weise in Game 5 of the Eastern Conference nal. TV 2 DAY COLLEGE SOFTBALL Noon ESPN World Series, game 1, Baylor vs. Florida, at Oklahoma City 2:30 p.m. ESPN World Series, game 2, Florida State vs. Oregon, at Oklahoma City 7 p.m. ESPN2 World Series, game 3, Kentucky vs. Louisiana-Lafayette, at Oklahoma City 9:30 p.m. ESPN2 World Series, game 4, Oklahoma vs. Alabama, at Oklahoma City GOLF 2:30 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, The Memorial Tournament, rst round, at Dublin, Ohio 5 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Nordea Masters, second round, part I, at Malmo, Sweden MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB Texas at Minnesota 7 p.m. MLB Atlanta at Boston NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 9 p.m. TNT Playoffs, conference nals, game 5, Oklahoma City at San Antonio NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 8 p.m. NBCSN Playoffs, conference nals, game 6, Montreal at N.Y. Rangers TENNIS 5 a.m. ESPN2 French Open, third round, at Paris 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 with Methodist Univer sity Gauntletts alma mater. Higginbotham, a punter, Lamm and Smith, both receivers, signed with North Car olina Wesleyan. Buck ner, a kicker, signed with Southeastern in Lakeland, and Wolfe, a guard, signed with Lu theran College. FIRST ACADEMY OF LEESBURG The Eagles class of signees represented a variety of sports and in cluded many of the top student-athletes the school has produced. Byron Masoline, a running back who gained 1,885 yards in 2013 during First Acad emys r un to the Sun shine State Athletic Conference champion ship, will play for War ner University in Lake Wales. School ofcials at First Academy said Masoline has not of cially signed, but will do so in the coming days. Also among the First Academys recent sign ees were: Luke Lea, Chip Gause and Trent Scar brough. David Elliott took part in a recent ceremony at the school, but is still considering track offers from Gard ner-Webb College and Anderson College. Elliott represented First Academy at this seasons state trackand-eld nals in the 400-meter dash and the triple jump. Lea is heading to Dal las Baptist University to play basketball. He av eraged 15 points and 12 rebounds per game in 2013-14 for the Eagles. Scarbrough will play basketball with Mount Vernon Nazarene Col lege in Ohio. He n ished his career at First Academy with 206 3 pointers, and scored 15 points per game during his senior season. Gause is moving on to play basketball at Trin ity Baptist College in Jacksonville. EUSTIS Coy Patterson, a 6-foot combo guard for the Panthers, signed with Indian River State College in Fort Pierce. Patterson averaged 13 points and two assists this season for Eustis. LIBERTY CHRISTIAN PREP Devante Green, a 6-foot point guard, be came Liberty Chris tians first basketball signee during a cer emony on Tuesday at the school. Green signed to attend Lind enwood University in St. Charles, Mo. SOUTH LAKE A pair of boys soccer players will sign to play at Harcum College in Bryn Mawr, Pa. Ricardo Tafolla and Jordy Fernandez will commit during a cere mony in the South Lake auditorium to continue playing as teammates in college. SIGNEES FROM PAGE B1 calm him down, Haggan said. Hernandez and his friend then crossed the street to another night club, where Hernandez thought he saw de Abreu and his friends come in, according to Haggan. Hernandez then told his friend he believed he was being targeted and being disrespect ed, Haggan said. In fact, de Abreu and his friends had not left the other club. Haggan said Hernan dez later drove around with his friend until he saw de Abreu, Furtado and others going to their car, then followed them and pulled up alongside their car at a red light. At this time, the vic tims were completely unaware there was any problem with the defen dant, Haggan said. Hernandez leaned out the drivers side, said Yo, whats up now, followed by a racial slur, then red at least ve shots into the car, killing de Abreu and Furtado, and injuring a man sitting in the back seat, Haggan said. Hernandezs attor ney, Charles Rankin, ob jected, saying the pros ecutors account of the shooting was an attempt to poison the jury pool. Clerk Magistrate Gary Wilson dismissed the objection, saying it is standard procedure for prosecutors to describe evidence during arraign ments in murder cases. Family members of the victims lled four rows in the courtroom. One woman sobbed loudly as Hernandez entered his not guilty pleas. De Abreu and Furtado were close friends who attended school and served in the military to gether in Cape Verde be fore coming to the Unit ed States, according to the attorney who rep resents their families in a $6 million civil suit against Hernandez. The two men were shot about six weeks be fore Hernandez signed a ve-year, $40 million contract with the Patri ots. He went on to catch 51 passes and score ve touchdowns that season, his last in the NFL. Hernandez, 24, was released by the Patriots last summer after he was charged in the June 17 killing of semi-pro foot ball player Odin Lloyd, who was dating a sister of Hernandezs ancee. Lloyds body was found in an industrial area near Hernandezs home in North Attleborough. Hernandezs lawyers have said he is looking forward to proving his innocence. Suffolk District At torney Daniel Conley would not comment when reporters asked if Lloyds killing was linked to the earlier killings of de Abreu and Furtado. He said Lloyd was not the friend who was with Hernandez the night the two men were killed. MURDER FROM PAGE B1 29th-se eded Venus 2-6, 6-3, 6-4 defeat against 56th-ranked Anna Schmiedlova of Slovakia wrapped up in the main stadium. I felt like this was a match that I was most likely going to win, Venus said. I dont know how Serena felt, but Im sure she feels like that every time she goes on the court. So I think our expectation was to play in the next round. Instead of the 25th Williams vs. Williams encounter on tour, itll be the 20-year-old Mu guruza vs. 19-year-old Schmiedlova. Serenas exit came a day after a loss by No. 2 Li Na, the first time in the Open era, which began in 1968, that the top two women were gone before the third round at any major tournament. Nobodys safe, summed up Pat rick Mouratoglou, the coach who began working with Serena after the 2012 French Open. Usually when shes in trouble, she always finds a way, Mourato glou said. But shes a human being, so today she couldnt. The biggest bene ficiary might be Ma ria Sharapova, who won the 2012 French Open, lost to Serena in last years final and po tentially faced a quar terfinal against the American this time. Sharapova beat 42ndranked Tsvetana Pi ronkova 7-5, 6-2 in a drizzle. A lize Cornet of France, seeded 20th, was surprised 6-4, 4-6, 6-4 by 18-yearold Taylor Townsend, an American wildcard entry ranked 205th and making her Grand Slam debut. On the mens side, No. 15 Mikhail Youzhny and No. 20 Alexandr Dol gopolov were sent home, while No. 2 No vak Djokovic, No. 4 Roger Federer and No. 8 Milos Raonic won in straight set s. FRENCH FROM PAGE B1 million, the value of the team has more than qua drup led since he assumed control. Malcolm Glazer was the guiding force behind the building of a Super Bowl-champion orga nization. His dedication to the community was evident in all he did, including his leadership in bringing Super Bowls to Tampa Bay, NFL Com missioner Roger Goodell said. Malcolms commitment to the Bucs, the NFL and the people of the Tampa Bay region are the hallmarks of his legacy. Our thoughts and prayers are with his wife, Linda, their six chil dren and the entire Glazer family. In an era when many owners of profession al teams attract nearly as much attention as the athletes, Glazer was content to allow three of his sons handle daily operation of the Bucs and rarely granted interviews or visited the teams of ces and training facility. GLAZER FROM PAGE B1

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 BETH HARRIS Associated Press Patrice Wolfson is ready to give up her title as the co-owner of the last Triple Crown win ner. She will get the chance if California Chrome is successful in his bid to join Afrmed and 10 other horses atop rac ings pinnacle. No horse since Af rmed in 1978 has swept the Kentucky Derby, Preakness and Belmont Stakes. Since then, 11 have won the rst two legs only to fail in the 11/2-mile Belmont, the longest and most gru eling of the three races that are run over a veweek span. Wolfson and other connections of Triple Crown winners believe this may be the year they get to induct another member into their exclusive club. You just like to see a great horse win it and I think hes got the poten tial to be a great horse, so well be cheering for him, Wolfson said Tuesday by phone from New York. Wolfson, who owned Afrmed with her late husband Louis, will be at Belmont Park on June 7. Shell be joined by others with ties to Triple Crown winners, includ ing 92-year-old Penny Chenery, who owned 1973 champion Secre tariat. If this horse can win the Triple Crown, I want to be there, Chenery said from her home in Boulder, Colo. The jockeys who rode the last three Triple Crown winners will be at Belmont, too: Steve Cauthen (Afrmed), Jean Cruget (Seattle Slew) and Ron Turcotte (Secretariat). The 1970s produced three Triple Crown win ners, with Secretari at breaking a 25-year drought. Seattle Slew followed in 1977 and Af rmed came along the next year, leading many to believe the Triple Crown was an easy feat. Now 36 years have passed since Cau then, who was then 18, teamed with Afrmed to hold off Alydar in three thrilling races, capped by their victo ry by a head in the Bel mont. At 3-5, Afrmed was the last odds-on favor ite to win the Belmont. California Chrome g ures to be a low price, too, just like in the Preakness, where he was the overwhelming favorite. Cauthen has watched California Chrome from afar and the chestnut colt reminds him of Af rmed. Cauthen and his horse got along well, and he sees California Chrome and jockey Vic tor Espinoza doing the same. Billy Turner carries a title of his own: the last living trainer of a Tri ple Crown winner. Hes gotten a close-up view of California Chrome, who has been training at Belmont Park where Turners stable is based. Hes such a nice horse, he said. He goes out there, jogs off, gallops around, does whatever they like him to do, sort of notices the crowd and just seems to really enjoy what hes doing. Turner had his hands full with Seattle Slew, describing the colt as an absolute monster. All he wanted to do was train. He wasnt lov ey-dovey, Turner said. Once you trained him, hed settle right down. My biggest concern with him was trying to gure out how to get him set tled down enough to go a mile and a half in the Belmont. Thats a distance no 3-year-old has ever run before and few will be asked to go that far again in their careers. Califor nia Chrome has proven adaptable in the 1 1/4mile Derby and 1 3/16mile Preakness, where he got good trips and wasnt bothered by the noise of large crowds. Hes proven already that hes the dominant horse in the 3-year-old ranks today, Turner said. He would be un lucky not to win the Bel mont. Unlike some of the more regal bloodlines that produced the 11 Triple Crown winners, California Chrome comes from a modest pedigree as the product of a $2,500 sire. Top ped igree stallions typical ly cost between $75,000 and $100,000. But he does have some Triple Crown con nections. His fathers side of the family trac es back to both Seattle Slew and Secretariat. That makes it excit ing for me, said Jim Hill, who co-owned Se attle Slew. The last two horses to win the rst two legs of the Triple Crown were never factors in the Bel mont. Big Brown failed to nish the race in 2008 and two years ago Ill Have Another was scratched the day be fore with an injury. You never know, Cauthen said. Thats why they have to run the race. Electric Razor Repair Clinic Wed, May 28th Wed, June 11th Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents SUMMER TUNE UP & PLAY SPECIALCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesTaught by PGA ProfessionalStephen Wresh(reg. $180)$150orSeries of (4) 40-Minute Private Lessons (3) 40-Minute Private LessonsPLUS (1) 90-Minute Playing Lesson(reg. $250)$199 Prices good through May 31, 2014. HORSE RACING Past Triple Crown winners ready for new champ AP FILE PHOTO In this June 9, 1973 le photo, jockey Ron Turcotte walks Secretariat towards the winners circle after capturing the Triple Crown by winning the Belmont Stakes at Belmont Park in Elmont, N.Y. California Chrome will try to win the Triple Crown on June 7 at Belmont Park. SOCCER STEPHEN WADE Associated Press RIO DE JANEIRO Brazils Deputy Sports Minister Luis Fer nandes believes Brazil will organize a success ful World Cup despite what he called preju dice against so-called developing countries trying to organize ma jor sporting events. We are condent that Brazil will sur prise the world with a successful event in the World Cup, Fernandes said Wednesday in a teleconference. There is no embar rassment and no pan ic, he added. We are absolutely condent, excited and proud that we will deliver a fantas tic World Cup in Brazil. Thats the general at mosphere in govern ment. We are absolute ly condent. Brazils preparations of the World Cup, which opens June 12 in Sao Paulo, have been char acterized by delays building or remodeling 12 stadiums, unnished upgrades to airports and transportation. Theres been criticism that the $11.5 billion spent on the World Cup should have been used to improve the coun trys poor schools and rundown hospitals. Official: Brazil to surprise with successful Cup You are reading The Daily Commercial the local paper

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 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 Toronto 31 22 .585 9-1 W-8 15-11 16-11 New York 27 24 .529 3 5-5 L-1 11-11 16-13 Baltimore 26 24 .520 3 4-6 L-1 11-12 15-12 Tampa Bay 23 30 .434 8 5 4-6 L-2 12-14 11-16 Boston 22 29 .431 8 5 2-8 W-2 10-17 12-12 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 29 19 .604 3-7 W-1 14-11 15-8 Chicago 27 27 .500 5 1 6-4 W-2 15-12 12-15 Minnesota 24 25 .490 5 2 5-5 W-1 13-12 11-13 Kansas City 24 28 .462 7 3 3-7 L-4 13-14 11-14 Cleveland 24 29 .453 7 4 5-5 L-3 15-11 9-18 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 31 21 .596 5-5 L-1 13-11 18-10 Los Angeles 29 22 .569 1 7-3 W-1 15-13 14-9 Texas 26 26 .500 5 1 6-4 L-1 13-13 13-13 Seattle 25 26 .490 5 2 5-5 L-1 11-13 14-13 Houston 22 32 .407 10 6 6-4 W-5 10-15 12-17 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Atlanta 28 23 .549 6-4 L-2 18-12 10-11 Miami 27 25 .519 1 1 6-4 W-1 20-8 7-17 Washington 25 26 .490 3 3 3-7 L-1 14-13 11-13 New York 24 28 .462 4 4 4-6 W-2 13-17 11-11 Philadelphia 22 27 .449 5 5 5-5 L-1 10-15 12-12 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 31 22 .585 4-6 W-1 15-11 16-11 St. Louis 29 23 .558 1 7-3 W-1 15-8 14-15 Pittsburgh 23 29 .442 7 5 6-4 L-2 16-13 7-16 Cincinnati 22 28 .440 7 5 3-7 L-4 12-12 10-16 Chicago 19 32 .373 11 9 5-5 L-2 10-13 9-19 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY San Francisco 34 19 .642 7-2 W-2 19-9 15-10 Los Angeles 29 24 .547 5 6-4 W-3 11-13 18-11 Colorado 28 24 .538 5 5-5 W-1 16-7 12-17 San Diego 24 29 .453 10 5 4-6 W-1 14-15 10-14 Arizona 21 33 .389 13 8 5-5 L-1 7-19 14-14 TUESDAYS GAMES Toronto 9, Tampa Bay 6 Boston 6, Atlanta 3 Milwaukee 7, Baltimore 6, 10 innings Chicago White Sox 2, Cleveland 1 Houston 3, Kansas City 0 Minnesota 4, Texas 3 St. Louis 6, N.Y. Yankees 0 Detroit 6, Oakland 5 L.A. Angels 6, Seattle 4 TUESDAYS GAMES Colorado 6, Philadelphia 2 Miami at Washington, ppd., rain Boston 6, Atlanta 3 N.Y. Mets 4, Pittsburgh 2 Milwaukee 7, Baltimore 6, 10 innings St. Louis 6, N.Y. Yankees 0 San Diego 4, Arizona 3 L.A. Dodgers 6, Cincinnati 3 San Francisco 4, Chicago Cubs 0 WEDNESDAYS GAMES Houston 9, Kansas City 3 Tampa Bay at Toronto, late Atlanta at Boston, late Baltimore at Milwaukee, late Cleveland at Chicago White Sox, late Texas at Minnesota, late N.Y. Yankees at St. Louis, late Detroit at Oakland, late L.A. Angels at Seattle, late WEDNESDAYS GAMES N.Y. Mets 5, Pittsburgh 0 San Francisco 5, Chicago Cubs 0 Colorado at Philadelphia, late Miami at Washington, late Atlanta at Boston, late Baltimore at Milwaukee, late N.Y. Yankees at St. Louis, late San Diego at Arizona, late Cincinnati at L.A. Dodgers, late FRANK FRANKLIN II / AP New York Mets catcher Juan Centeno catches a pop y by Pittsburghs Chris Stewart for the nal out of Wedensdays game at Citi Field, in New York. The Mets won 5-0. TODAYS GAMES Texas (N.Martinez 1-1) at Minnesota (Deduno 1-3), 1:10 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 7-2) at Oakland (J.Chavez 4-2), 3:35 p.m. Kansas City (Shields 6-3) at Toronto (Dickey 5-4), 7:07 p.m. Atlanta (Minor 2-3) at Boston (Peavy 1-2), 7:10 p.m. Baltimore (U.Jimenez 2-6) at Houston (Peacock 1-4), 8:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (LeBlanc 0-0) at Seattle (Maurer 1-3), 10:10 p.m. TODAYS GAMES N.Y. Mets (Z.Wheeler 1-5) at Philadelphia (Buchanan 1-0), 7:05 p.m. Atlanta (Minor 2-3) at Boston (Peavy 1-2), 7:10 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 3-2) at St. Louis (J.Garcia 1-0), 8:15 p.m. Cincinnati (Cingrani 2-4) at Arizona (Collmenter 3-2), 9:40 p.m. Pittsburgh (Cole 4-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Haren 5-3), 10:10 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: VMartinez, Detroit, .341; Cano, Seattle, .333; Rios, Texas, .330; MiCabrera, Detroit, .324; AlRamirez, Chicago, .324; Kinsler, Detroit, .322. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 43; Donaldson, Oakland, 42; Bautista, Toronto, 38; NCruz, Baltimore, 36; MeCabrera, Toronto, 35; Encarnacion, Toronto, 35; Kinsler, Detroit, 35. RBI: NCruz, Baltimore, 46; MiCabrera, Detroit, 44; JAbreu, Chicago, 42; Encarnacion, Toronto, 42; Moss, Oakland, 42; Brantley, Cleveland, 39. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 72; MeCabrera, Toronto, 70; Cano, Seattle, 67; AlRamirez, Chicago, 67; Rios, Texas, 67; Kinsler, Detroit, 65; Markakis, Baltimore, 63. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 18; Pedroia, Boston, 18; Plouffe, Minnesota, 18; Hosmer, Kansas City, 17; Kins ler, Detroit, 17; Altuve, Houston, 16. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 17; Encarnacion, To ronto, 16; JAbreu, Chicago, 15; Pujols, Los Angeles, 14; Bautista, Toronto, 12; Donaldson, Oakland, 12; VMarti nez, Detroit, 12; Moss, Oakland, 12; Ortiz, Boston, 12. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 17; RDavis, Detroit, 16; AEscobar, Kansas City, 14; Andrus, Texas, 13; Doz ier, Minnesota, 12; Ellsbury, New York, 12; Gardner, New York, 11; DeJennings, Tampa Bay, 11; Reyes, Toronto, 11; Villar, Houston, 11. PITCHING: Buehrle, Toronto, 9-1; Tanaka, New York, 7-1; Porcello, Detroit, 7-2; Scherzer, Detroit, 6-1; FHernandez, Seattle, 6-1; Keuchel, Houston, 6-2; Weaver, Los Ange les, 6-3; CWilson, Los Angeles, 6-3; Shields, Kansas City, 6-3. ERA: Tanaka, New York, 2.29; Gray, Oakland, 2.31; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.33; Darvish, Texas, 2.35; Keuchel, Houston, 2.55; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.56. STRIKEOUTS: Price, Tampa Bay, 84; Kluber, Cleveland, 83; Lester, Boston, 83; Scherzer, Detroit, 82; Tanaka, New York, 79; FHernandez, Seattle, 74. SAVES: Holland, Kansas City, 14; Perkins, Minnesota, 14; Nathan, Detroit, 12; Rodney, Seattle, 12; Tom Hunter, Baltimore, 11; Uehara, Boston, 11; DavRobert son, New York, 11. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .373; Puig, Los Angeles, .346; Utley, Philadelphia, .333; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .332; MaAdams, St. Louis, .326; Blackmon, Colorado, .321. RUNS: Tulowitzki, Colorado, 45; Pence, San Francisco, 39; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 38; Stanton, Miami, 37; Blackmon, Colorado, 35; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 35. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 49; Puig, Los Angeles, 38; Tulow itzki, Colorado, 37; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 36; Gold schmidt, Arizona, 34; Morse, San Francisco, 34. HITS: DanMurphy, New York, 66; DWright, New York, 66; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 65; MaAdams, St. Louis, 63. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 21; Lucroy, Milwau kee, 21; Utley, Philadelphia, 21; Arenado, Colorado, 17; MaAdams, St. Louis, 16; Byrd, Philadelphia, 16; HRamirez, Los Angeles, 16. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 15; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 14; JUpton, Atlanta, 13; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 12; Reynolds, Milwaukee, 12; CGomez, Milwaukee, 11; Gat tis, Atlanta, 10; Morse, San Francisco, 10; Puig, Los An geles, 10; Walker, Pittsburgh, 10. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 30; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 18; EYoung, New York, 17; SMarte, Pitts burgh, 12; Revere, Philadelphia, 12; Bonifacio, Chicago, 11; ECabrera, San Diego, 11; Pagan, San Francisco, 11. PITCHING: Greinke, Los Angeles, 8-1; Wainwright, St. Louis, 8-2; Lohse, Milwaukee, 6-1; Lynn, St. Louis, 6-2; SMiller, St. Louis, 6-3; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 6-3; JDe La Rosa, Colorado, 6-3; Simon, Cincinnati, 6-3. ERA: Wainwright, St. Louis, 1.67; Samardzija, Chicago, 1.68; Teheran, Atlanta, 1.77; Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.83; Hudson, San Francisco, 1.92; WPeralta, Milwaukee, 2.12; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.18. STRIKEOUTS: Cueto, Cincinnati, 85; Strasburg, Wash ington, 81; Wainwright, St. Louis, 77; Greinke, Los Ange les, 76; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 75. SAVES: FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 17; Jansen, Los Ange les, 16; Romo, San Francisco, 16; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 15; Street, San Diego, 15; AReed, Arizona, 14; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 13; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 13. Mets 5, Pirates 0 Pittsburgh New York ab r h bi ab r h bi JHrrsn rf 4 0 1 0 Lagars cf 5 0 1 0 NWalkr 2b 4 0 1 0 DnMrp 2b 3 1 1 0 AMcCt cf 4 0 2 0 DWrght 3b 3 1 2 2 I.Davis 1b 4 0 0 0 Grndrs rf 3 1 0 0 SMarte lf 4 0 0 0 CYoung lf 3 0 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 4 0 2 0 Duda 1b 2 2 1 2 Mercer ss 4 0 0 0 Tejada ss 3 0 0 0 CStwrt c 3 0 0 0 Centen c 3 0 0 0 Morton p 2 0 0 0 Colon p 3 0 0 0 JHughs p 0 0 0 0 Famili p 1 0 1 0 Snider ph 1 0 0 0 Morris p 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 0 6 0 Totals 29 5 6 4 Pittsburgh 000 000 000 0 New York 011 001 02x 5 EP.Alvarez (12), Mercer (4), D.Wright 2 (6). DPNew York 1. LOBPittsburgh 8, New York 8. 2BP.Alvarez (4). HRD.Wright (4), Duda (7). SBD.Wright (3). CSLagares (3). IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Morton L,1-7 5 1 / 3 4 3 2 4 4 J.Hughes 2 / 3 0 0 0 1 0 Morris 2 2 2 2 3 2 New York Colon W,4-5 7 1 / 3 5 0 0 1 9 Familia S,1-1 1 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 WPMorton 2, Colon. BalkMorris. UmpiresHome, Jeff Nelson; First, Scott Barry; Sec ond, Laz Diaz; Third, Clint Fagan. T:08. A,839 (41,922). Astros 9, Royals 3 Houston Kansas City ab r h bi ab r h bi Altuve 2b 5 1 1 0 Aoki rf 4 0 0 0 Springr rf 3 2 1 2 Infante 2b 2 0 0 1 Fowler cf 5 0 1 2 Pareds 2b 2 0 0 0 Presley cf 1 0 0 0 AGordn lf 4 0 1 0 MDmn 3b 5 1 1 0 BButler dh 4 0 0 0 Carter dh 4 2 2 4 Hosmer 1b 4 1 2 0 Guzmn 1b 4 0 1 0 AEscor ss 3 0 1 1 Grssmn lf 3 1 1 0 Ciriaco 3b 4 0 1 0 Corprn c 4 1 3 1 Hayes c 4 1 2 1 Villar ss 4 1 0 0 Dyson cf 2 1 0 0 Totals 38 9 11 9 Totals 33 3 7 3 Houston 221 013 000 9 Kansas City 000 110 100 3 EAltuve (1), Villar (7), Hosmer (4). DPHouston 1, Kansas City 1. LOBHouston 13, Kansas City 8. 2BCorporan (1), Hosmer (18), A.Escobar (13). HR Springer (9), Carter 2 (8), Hayes (1). SBGuzman (2), Dyson 2 (9). SFInfante. IP H R ER BB SO Houston Cosart W,4-4 5 4 2 1 2 1 Williams 2 1 1 1 1 1 D.Downs 1 1 0 0 0 0 Farnsworth 1 1 0 0 1 0 Kansas City Duffy L,2-5 4 7 6 5 5 3 K.Herrera 1 0 0 0 1 1 L.Coleman 1 2 3 3 2 0 Ti.Collins 1 0 0 0 2 1 Mariot 1 2 0 0 0 1 G.Holland 1 0 0 0 0 1 Duffy pitched to 2 batters in the 5th. HBPby L.Coleman (Springer). UmpiresHome, Lance Barksdale; First, Mark Rip perger; Second, Gary Cederstrom; Third, Kerwin Danley. T:21. A,220 (37,903). Giants 5, Cubs 0 Chicago San Francisco ab r h bi ab r h bi Bonifac 2b 2 0 0 0 Pagan cf 3 1 2 0 Lake cf 4 0 0 0 Pence rf 3 1 0 0 Rizzo 1b 3 0 1 0 Posey 1b 4 1 0 0 SCastro ss 4 0 0 0 Sandovl 3b 3 1 2 1 Schrhlt rf 3 0 0 0 JGutrrz p 0 0 0 0 Olt 3b 4 0 0 0 J.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 Coghln lf 2 0 0 0 HSnchz c 4 0 1 2 Ruggin ph-lf 1 0 0 0 Colvin lf 2 0 1 1 JoBakr c 3 0 1 0 Affeldt p 0 0 0 0 EJcksn p 2 0 0 0 Machi p 0 0 0 0 Russell p 0 0 0 0 Arias ph-3b 1 0 0 0 Schlittr p 0 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 3 0 1 0 Barney ph 1 0 0 0 Adrianz 2b 4 0 0 0 Grimm p 0 0 0 0 Linccm p 1 0 0 0 Valuen ph 1 0 0 0 B.Hicks ph 1 0 0 0 Kontos p 0 0 0 0 Blanco lf 2 1 1 0 Totals 30 0 2 0 Totals 31 5 8 4 Chicago 000 000 000 0 San Francisco 000 002 30x 5 EOlt (4), Arias (1), B.Crawford (5). DPSan Fran cisco 1. LOBChicago 9, San Francisco 7. 2BPa gan (12), H.Sanchez (7), Colvin (8). SBBonifacio (12). SPagan. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago E.Jackson L,3-5 5 1 / 3 4 2 2 2 9 Russell 0 1 0 0 0 0 Schlitter 2 / 3 1 0 0 1 0 Grimm 2 2 3 0 1 1 San Francisco Lincecum 5 0 0 0 4 5 Kontos W,1-0 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 2 Affeldt 0 1 0 0 1 0 Machi H,5 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 J.Gutierrez 1 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 J.Lopez 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Affeldt pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Russell pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. HBPby Lincecum (Schierholtz). WPE.Jackson, Grimm. UmpiresHome, Chris Segal; First, Mike Muchlinski; Second, Mark Wegner; Third, Andy Fletcher. T:18. A,186 (41,915). Late Tuesday Blue Jays 9, Rays 6 Tampa Bay Toronto ab r h bi ab r h bi YEscor ss 5 0 2 0 Reyes ss 4 2 1 0 Longori 3b 5 1 1 0 MeCarr lf 5 1 1 1 Forsyth 2b 3 2 1 0 Bautist rf 4 1 3 1 DeJess ph 1 0 0 0 Lind 1b 5 2 3 2 DJnngs cf 3 1 1 0 Encrnc dh 3 2 1 1 SRdrgz lf 3 1 2 3 JFrncs 3b 4 1 1 1 Myers rf 3 0 0 2 StTllsn 2b 0 0 0 0 Loney 1b 4 1 2 0 Lawrie 2b-3b 4 0 2 1 JMolin c 4 0 2 0 DNavrr c 4 0 1 1 Joyce dh 4 0 1 1 Gose cf 4 0 0 0 Totals 35 6 12 6 Totals 37 9 13 8 Tampa Bay 000 201 120 6 Toronto 000 242 10x 9 EReyes (4). DPToronto 3. LOBTampa Bay 6, To ronto 7. 2BDe.Jennings (11), S.Rodriguez (6), Loney (12), Lawrie (9). 3BS.Rodriguez (1). HRLind (3), Encarnacion (16), J.Francisco (9). SBReyes (11). SFS.Rodriguez, Myers. IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay Cobb L,1-2 5 9 6 6 1 7 C.Ramos 2 / 3 2 2 2 2 0 Boxberger 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Lueke 2 2 1 1 0 1 Toronto Buehrle W,9-1 6 2 / 3 8 4 3 1 3 Delabar 1 2 2 2 1 0 Cecil H,13 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 Janssen S,8-8 1 1 0 0 0 1 WPCobb. BalkBoxberger. UmpiresHome, Marvin Hudson; First, Brian ONora; Second, Doug Eddings; Third, Cory Blaser. T:00. A,993 (49,282). Red Sox 6, Braves 3 Boston Atlanta ab r h bi ab r h bi Holt 3b 5 1 1 0 Heywrd rf 5 1 1 1 Bogarts ss 5 1 1 0 BUpton cf 5 1 1 0 Pedroia 2b 4 1 3 1 FFrmn 1b 5 1 2 0 D.Ortiz 1b 4 1 1 1 J.Upton lf 3 0 3 0 JGoms rf 5 1 1 0 CJhnsn 3b 3 0 0 2 GSizmr lf 5 1 2 1 Smmns ss 3 0 2 0 D.Ross c 4 0 1 1 Uggla 2b 0 0 0 0 BrdlyJr cf 4 0 2 2 Laird c 4 0 1 0 Lester p 3 0 0 0 Pstrnck 2b 2 0 0 0 Lvrnwy ph 0 0 0 0 Varvar p 0 0 0 0 Carp ph 0 0 0 0 Avilan p 0 0 0 0 Breslw p 0 0 0 0 Hale p 0 0 0 0 Tazawa p 0 0 0 0 Doumit ph 1 0 0 0 AMiller p 0 0 0 0 Thoms p 0 0 0 0 Uehara p 0 0 0 0 Harang p 1 0 0 0 R.Pena ph-2b-ss 2 0 0 0 Totals 39 6 12 6 Totals 34 3 10 3 Boston 100 100 400 6 Atlanta 101 010 000 3 EC.Johnson (3). DPBoston 2. LOBBoston 10, At lanta 9. 2BPedroia (18), G.Sizemore (9), B.Upton (10). 3BF.Freeman (1). HRHeyward (4). SBG.Size more (4), Bradley Jr. (4). SFPedroia, C.Johnson. IP H R ER BB SO Boston Lester W,5-6 6 8 3 3 3 7 Breslow H,1 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 Tazawa H,4 2 / 3 1 0 0 1 0 A.Miller H,3 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 2 Uehara S,11-11 1 0 0 0 0 2 Atlanta Harang 6 7 2 2 1 7 Varvaro L,1-1 H,3 1 / 3 2 2 2 0 0 Avilan BS,1-1 1 / 3 3 2 2 1 0 Hale 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Thomas 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBPby Hale (Carp). WPHarang. UmpiresHome, Bob Davidson; First, James Hoye; Second, Bill Welke; Third, John Tumpane. T:32. A,168 (49,586). Cardinals 6, Yankees 0 New York St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi Gardnr lf 4 0 1 0 MCrpnt 3b 5 1 1 0 Jeter ss 3 0 0 0 Wong 2b 4 0 0 0 JMrphy c 0 0 0 0 Hollidy lf 3 2 3 1 Ellsury cf 3 0 1 0 MAdms 1b 4 1 3 1 McCnn c-1b 3 0 1 0 YMolin c 3 1 0 0 Solarte 3b 4 0 0 0 Craig rf 4 1 2 2 ASorin rf 4 0 0 0 JhPerlt ss 4 0 1 1 BRorts 2b 4 0 1 0 Jay cf 4 0 0 0 KJhnsn 1b 3 0 0 0 Lynn p 4 0 0 0 Aceves p 0 0 0 0 Phelps p 2 0 0 0 Ryan 1b-ss 1 0 1 0 Totals 31 0 5 0 Totals 35 6 10 5 New York 000 000 000 0 St. Louis 004 010 10x 6 EB.Roberts (6), Ke.Johnson (4). DPSt. Louis 1. LOBNew York 7, St. Louis 7. 2BMcCann (4), B.Rob erts (6), Ma.Adams (16). HRHolliday (3), Craig (5). IP H R ER BB SO New York Phelps L,1-2 6 8 5 3 2 5 Aceves 2 2 1 1 0 3 St. Louis Lynn W,6-2 9 5 0 0 3 2 UmpiresHome, Gabe Morales; First, Larry Vanover; Second, Angel Hernandez; Third, Adrian Johnson. T:41. A,202 (45,399). Brewers 7, Orioles 6 10 innings Baltimore Milwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi Markks rf 5 1 2 1 Segura ss 4 1 2 0 Machd 3b 4 0 0 0 Braun rf 5 1 2 0 A.Jones cf 4 0 0 1 Lucroy 1b-c 5 0 2 1 C.Davis 1b 4 0 0 0 CGomz cf 5 1 1 3 N.Cruz lf 3 2 2 1 RWeks 2b 3 0 0 0 Lough lf 1 0 0 0 Gennett ph-2b 1 0 0 0 McFrln p 0 0 0 0 KDavis lf 4 1 1 1 Hardy ss 4 0 0 0 MrRynl 3b-1b 4 2 2 1 Hundly c 4 1 1 0 Maldnd c 3 0 0 0 Schoop 2b 4 0 1 0 WSmith p 0 0 0 0 W.Chen p 1 0 0 0 LSchfr ph 0 0 0 0 DYong ph 0 1 0 0 Falu ph 1 0 0 0 Guilmt p 0 0 0 0 Thrnrg p 0 0 0 0 Pearce ph 1 1 1 3 FrRdrg p 0 0 0 0 R.Webb p 0 0 0 0 Gallard ph 1 0 1 1 ODay p 0 0 0 0 Garza p 1 0 0 0 Matusz p 0 0 0 0 Overay 1b 2 0 1 0 BNorrs ph 0 0 0 0 EHerrr pr-3b 0 1 0 0 ZBrittn p 0 0 0 0 Flahrty lf 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 6 7 6 Totals 39 7 12 7 Baltimore 000 012 300 0 6 Milwaukee 310 100 001 1 7 Two outs when winning run scored. EMachado (5), Segura (7). DPBaltimore 1. LOB Baltimore 5, Milwaukee 8. 2BMarkakis (9), N.Cruz (12), Braun (9), Lucroy (21), Gallardo (1). HRN.Cruz (17), Pearce (4), C.Gomez (11), K.Davis (8), Mar. Reynolds (12). SMachado, B.Norris, Segura, Garza. SFA.Jones. IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore W.Chen 5 7 5 5 0 6 Guilmet 1 0 0 0 0 2 R.Webb H,6 1 1 0 0 0 1 ODay H,6 2 / 3 1 0 0 2 0 Matusz H,7 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Z.Britton BS,1-4 1 2 1 1 0 0 McFarland L,0-1 2 / 3 1 1 1 1 0 Milwaukee Garza 6 2 / 3 5 6 3 2 9 W.Smith 1 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 Thornburg 1 1 0 0 0 1 Fr.Rodriguez W,2-1 1 0 0 0 1 1 WPW.Smith. UmpiresHome, D.J. Reyburn; First, Jeff Kellogg; Sec ond, Dan Bellino; Third, Tom Woodring. T:44. A,552 (41,900). Giants 4, Cubs 0 Chicago San Francisco ab r h bi ab r h bi Bonifac cf 4 0 0 0 Pagan cf 4 2 2 0 Ruggin lf 4 0 1 0 Pence rf 3 1 2 0 Rizzo 1b 4 0 1 0 Posey c 2 0 0 2 SCastro ss 4 0 1 0 Sandovl 3b 4 0 1 1 Valuen 2b 4 0 0 0 Arias 3b 0 0 0 0 Castillo c 4 0 1 0 Morse 1b 4 0 2 1 Schrhlt rf 3 0 0 0 Colvin lf 4 0 1 0 Olt 3b 3 0 1 0 BCrwfr ss 4 0 0 0 Arrieta p 2 0 1 0 Adrianz 2b 3 1 1 0 Coghln ph 1 0 0 0 THudsn p 2 0 0 0 BParkr p 0 0 0 0 Blanco ph 1 0 0 0 Veras p 0 0 0 0 Affeldt p 0 0 0 0 Machi p 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 0 6 0 Totals 31 4 9 4 Chicago 000 000 000 0 San Francisco 200 020 00x 4 LOBChicago 6, San Francisco 6. 2BOlt (3), Morse (13), Colvin (7). SBPagan (11), Pence (7), Adrianza (1). SFPosey 2. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Arrieta L,1-1 6 7 4 4 1 6 B.Parker 1 1 0 0 0 0 Veras 1 1 0 0 0 0 San Francisco T.Hudson W,5-2 7 6 0 0 0 5 Affeldt 1 0 0 0 0 1 Machi 1 0 0 0 0 2 WPArrieta. UmpiresHome, Andy Fletcher; First, Chris Segal; Second, Mike Muchlinski; Third, Mark Wegner. T:39. A,060 (41,915). This Date in Baseball May 29 1916 Christy Mathewson defeated the Boston Braves 3-0 for the New York Giants 17th consecu tive road win. 1922 The U.S. Supreme Court ruled organized baseball was primarily a sport and not a business, and therefore not subject to antitrust laws and in terstate commerce regulations. The suit had been brought by the Federal Leagues Baltimore franchise. 1928 Bill Terry hit for the cycle to lead the New York Giants to a 12-5 win over Brooklyn at Ebbets Field. Terry became the rst player in major league history to include a grand slam as part of the cycle. 1942 New Yorks Lefty Gomez, self-described as the worst-hitting pitcher in baseball, banged out four hits while pitching a 16-1 four-hitter against Washington. 1946 In a reverse integration role, Edward Klep became the rst white to play in the Negro leagues in a game played in Grand Rapids. Klep pitched seven innings for the Cleveland Buckeyes against the American Giants in his debut with the Negro Ameri can League team. 1956 Dale Long went hitless for the Pirates, end ing his major league record streak of home runs in eight consecutive games. The Brooklyn Dodgers beat Pittsburgh, 10-1. 1965 Philadelphias Richie Allen hit a 529-foot home run over the roof of Connie Mack Stadium off Chicagos Larry Jackson in the Phillies 4-2 victory. 1976 Houstons Joe Niekro was the winning pitcher and hit a home run off his brother, Phil Niekro. The Astros beat the Atlanta Braves 4-1. It was the only home run hit by Joe in his 22-year major league career. 1990 Oaklands Rickey Henderson broke Ty Cobbs 62-year-old American League stolen base record, but the Toronto Blue Jays still beat the Ath letics 2-1. Hendersons 893rd steal came in the sixth inning.

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 Enjoy Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com NORMAL HEART: Ruffalo brings depth / C6 www.dailycommercial.com MIMI WHITEFIELD MCT I ts that special time in the late afternoon when the light turns golden and life seems to move at the pace of a bygone era in the square that anchors this Amazon citys op era house. Children clamor to catch soap bubbles sent aloft by a ven dor, tourists pedal by the African House on three-wheeled bikes as patrons sample juice made from the fruits of the rain forest, and the stand in the cor ner of the plaza turns out bowl after bowl of steaming tacac soup. If theres one square that encapsulates all that makes Manaus special, its the Largo de So Sebastio. The architecture, culture, cuisine and history of the Amazon are all on display in this historic district near the Port of Manaus. Entering the pink opera house with its neo-classical and Gre co-Roman ourishes is like stepping back into the 19th century when the rubber industry made Manaus Brazils golden city the rich est in the entire country. It was a time when the aroma of rub ber perfumed the air, when women sent their gowns out to be laundered in Portugal, the best opera compa nies in the world vis ited and rubber bar ons lit their cigars with currency, says Robrio Braga, secretary of cul ture for Amazonas, the largest state in Bra zil but one of the most sparsely populated. But like a candle in the wind, Manaus burned so brightly only briey, from 1879 to 1912. Then the rubber Manaus is Brazils jewel of the Amazon jungle PHOTOS BY MIMI WHITEFIELD / MCT ABOVE: The Metropolitan Cathedral of Our Lady of Conceicao is located near the waterfont in Manaus, Brazil. BELOW: Many local dishes are offered in the buffet at the oating restaurant on Lake Janauari. BOTTOM: Visitors can stop by the African House for cool drinks and snacks after a bike tour. DERRIK J. LANG Associated Press LOS ANGELES Se bastian Junger wants 84 minutes of moviegoers time, especially civilian moviegoers. In Korengal, the lmmaker employs that amount of footage un used in his 2010 Af ghanistan war docu mentary Restrepo to paint a psychological portrait of soldiers, not to re-chronicle the con ict cunningly captured in the Oscar-nominated original. I really thought of it an inquiry, said Jung er, a journalist and au thor. Restrepo wasnt an inquiry. Korengal is an inquiry into the ex perience of war and how it affects people. Civilians really need to understand the experi ence. We sent them out there in the rst place, and now we have to bring them back. The more we understand about what they went through, the better. Junger is optimis tic that the new lm will have as much of an impact as Restrepo, which was co-directed by the late documentar ian Tim Hetherington and told of the year the two spent embedded with a U.S. platoon in Afghanistans danger ous Korengal Valley. (Hetherington was killed by shrapnel from a mortar round while covering ghting in Lib ya in 2011.) Junger nanced Ko rengal with part ners but turned to crowd-funding for dis tribution of the lm, which opens in New Korengal marks return of Restrepo documentarian TIM HETHERINGTON / AP Filmmaker and journalist Sebastian Junger is photographed while embedded with U.S. troops in OP Restrepo, in Afghanistan. STEVEN ZEITCHIK MCT CANNES, France Simav Bedirxan chokes up when she recalls watching images of the children she once taught. In the video theyre so alive, still dancing and playing, the soft-spoken woman said as she sat in an apartment in this coastal Riv iera town, barely getting the words out between tears. But theyre all gone now. A Kurdish schoolteacher from Homs, Bedirxan, 35, is co-director of Silvered Water, a new im pressionistic documentary about the Syrian war and its many victims. In the lm she and veteran Syrian lmmaker Ossama Mohammed engage in lyrical dialogue over more than 1,000 gripping im ages of the conict, lmed by them and many or dinary citizens. The movie had a special screening recently at the Cannes Film Festival. Also in the ofcial selection this year is Maidan, Current events take stage at Cannes Film Festival SEE BRAZIL | C2 SEE KORENGAL | C3 SEE CANNES | C2

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And Manaus is once again hop ing for a star turn when it hosts four World Cup games from June 14 to June 25, with the United States playing Portugal on June 22. This is a special opportu nity, so we must take advan tage of it. This is not so much a nancial windfall, but an opportunity to promote our state and cement its repu tation as a cultural and tour ism center, Braga said. Theres plenty to see in Manaus starting with the Teatro Amazonas (Avenida Eduardo Ribeiro). Finished in 1896, it boasts a dome with 36,000 pieces in the col ors of the Brazilian ag, the original painted stage cur tain imported from Paris, and a driveway made of rub ber that mufed the sounds of horses and carriages during a performance. The Murano crystal chan deliers were imported from Italy, the pine oors not ed for their acoustic prop erties came from Lithuania, the gilded mirrors were sent across the ocean and up the Amazon from France, and the furnishings brought in from France and Italy. And if you crane your neck toward the ceiling, the view mim ics what you would see if you were looking up from under the Eiffel Tower. The So Sebastio church, whose bells toll on the quar ter hour, sits on the oppo site corner from the opera house, and its worth pop ping in if youre in the neigh borhood. Around the square are bars where tables are drawn out on the sidewalk and patrons take their time nursing icecold bottles of beer, restau rants that serve freshwater sh from the Amazon. At art galleries, cafes and souvenir shops, youll nd dolphins and monkeys carved from exotic woods, woven baskets and jewelry crafted by indig enous groups. Familia Sulaiman, Rua 10 de Julho 603 has a good se lection of handicrafts and good prices. For high-qual ity items, try nearby Galeria Amaznica, Rua Costa Aze vedo 272. The weather in Manaus is tropical, so after youve n ished your tour of the opera house, stop by Sorvete Gla cial for cones or scoops of ice cream that you buy by the weight. My favorite com bo was aa made from the berries of the aa palm, maracuj (passion fruit), and cupuau a custardy white fruit that tastes a bit like pineapple meets chocolate meets apple. Though it sounds count er-intuitive to drink a hot soup on a steamy day, dont leave Largo de So Sebastio without stopping by Tacac da Gisela for a spicy concoc tion of mandioca broth, tap ioca paste, the lip-numb ing jamb leaves and dried shrimp. Mix it all together and you have tacac, a signature dish of the Amazon. The curi ous melding of tang, tartness and briny shrimp is avor heaven. Its served in the wa terproofed shell of a gourd with a little wooden pick to stab the shrimp and jamb. Walking across the black and white mosaic tiles of So Sebastio square will put you in the mood for anoth er must-see attraction. The wave-like patterns represent the Meeting of the Waters. Just east of Manaus, the Rio Negro joins the Rio So limes (the name given the Amazon River around Manaus and west to the Pe ruvian border) but when the two rivers meet, they dont mingle. Like neighbors who cant get along, the Rio Negro, which looks like black tea due to decomposing materi al, and the muddy brown So limes keep to themselves for nearly four miles before they nally mix and ow on as the mighty Amazon. The striking demarca tion between the two results when the slower, warmer Rio Negro meets the faster, cold er Solimes, whose headwa ters are in the Andes. Differ ing water densities slow the mixing process too. Tours of the Encontro das guas are available by both air and water. No trip to Manaus is com plete without putting in some time on the Amazon and its tributaries, which are so essential to this regions way of life. Though Manaus itself is a bustling metropo lis set up on a grid with good bus connections, there are few roads outside the city. Long narrow motorized boats, the lanchas rapidas, are the taxis of the Amazon; kids who live along the rivers take school boats not bus es. Tour operators will ar range visits to Amazon fami lies where you can learn how they live on the river. Manaus is also a conve nient jumping off place to the worlds largest tropical rain forest, and many Ama zon tour operators and out tters are clustered in the side streets near Largo de So Sebastio. I had long heard stories of the pink freshwater dolphins of the Amazon but I had my doubts about how pink they really were. The ones I saw at a rustic oating dolphin at traction at Acajatuba Lake were a delightful rosy hue. Even though it was pouring rain, seeing these creatures was one of the high points of my trip. A dolphin encounter is an easy day trip from Manaus and youll see the ood ed jungle that reminded me of Floridas Ten Thousand Islands, sans mangroves, where ceiba and other trees have acclimated to the uc tuating water levels of the rivers and the high-water marks reaches far up on the stilt homes along the edge of the Rio Negro. Youll also enjoy a trip through the Anavilhanas Ar chipelago a labyrinth of small islands in the Rio Ne gro where youll catch sight of manatees, jacanas whose yellow ight feathers look like uttering butter ies, and monkeys. BRAZIL FROM PAGE C1 MIMI WHITEFIELD / MCT Lanchas rapidas serve as taxis on the waterways of the Amazon region and dock at the oating restaurant on Lake Janauari near Manaus, Brazil. IF YOU GO WHAT TO EAT: The food of the Amazon is inuenced by Indian, Afri can and Portuguese cuisine and also the fruits and spices of the rain forest. You could spend an afternoon sampling tropical juice. Try aa and cupuau to get started. Dont leave Manaus without trying tacac the spicy soup or the coconut milk and shrimp dishvatap, sampling Amazon region sh such as arapaima (also known as pirarucu), tambaqui and tucunar (peacock bass), slath ering yellow tucupi sauce on your sh or duck or sampling some guarana tea. THE ELECTRICAL PLUGS ARE DIFFERENT IN BRAZIL: Though Manaus op erates on 110 volts, most of the sockets are Type C and D and wont work with the typical two-pronged plug of the U.S. Most ho tels provide adaptors, but its best to take your own if you want to make sure your small appliances will work. MONEY EXCHANGE: Parmetal, Rua 10 de Julho 651 in central Manaus near the opera house offers good rates. AFTERNOON BREAK: Between 1-2 p.m. many stores, ofces and even restaurants are closed. a documentary on the Ukrainian upris ings shot as recently as March; more tradition al dramas from Russia and Turkey try to show those countries com plicated new realities. The French confab that ends Sunday is best known for celebrity glitz and high-end dramas. But as crises in several parts of the world have mushroomed and as improvements in tech nology have allowed for movies to be shot and edited ever more quick ly, Cannes has taken on a somewhat unlike ly role: as a venue for charged, newsy stories, the lm festival as polit ical sanctuary. In a sense these movies mark a re turn to Cannes ideo logical roots and also offer the kind of politi cal edge to the everyday that the French tend to esteem. Bedirxan and Mo hammed last weekend held a touching cer emony in which they tagged the upscale Bou levard de la Croisette with grafti commem orating Syrian war vic tims. And the recent imprisonment by Rus sian authorities of Oleg Sentsov, a Ukrainian lmmaker living in Crimea, on terrorist charges sparked calls for his release at a press conference at the festi val. Cannes is a place that will have you when others wont, Moham med said. Its a dif ferent idea of cinema, maybe a more import ant one. Mohammed has rst hand experience. In 2011, he ew here to speak on a panel about the burgeoning Syrian conict. To a question about the state of affairs under President Bashir Assad, he questioned the regimes holding of political prisoners. The massive media cover age of the festival com bined with the expo nential effect of social media helped the com ments quickly reach his home country, prompt ing death threats. He ed to Paris and has lived there since. A somewhat simi lar dynamic was in play this year with the Ira nian actress Leila Ha tami, a member of the nine-member compe tition jury. Cannes pro tocol has many female jury members and lm makers greeting festi val director Thierry Fre maux with a customary two-cheek peck. Few thought any thing of it when Hatami, dressed in traditional garb, did just that be fore a premiere. But the image quickly reached authorities in Iran, and deputy culture minis ter Hossein Noushabadi rebuked her on a state news-service site for projecting a bad image of Iranian women. On Wednesday, a kind of vicarious pro test took place at an of cial screening when Ukraines Sergi Loznit sa, a respected narrative lmmaker, presented Maidan, an observa tional documentary he shot over three months in Kievs eponymous square. The movie tracks the period that saw hundreds of thou sands of citizens take to the streets to pro test the government of then-President Alexan der Yanukovych. Un like hand-held piec es that have emerged from similar hot spots, such as Egyptian Oscar nominee The Square, Maidan uses static shots and long takes to capture tableaux of ev eryday Ukrainians par ticipating in the po litical process. As the voices of chanters and speakers ring in the background, Loznitsa holds the shot for min utes at a time so viewers can feel like a part of the protests as well as scan the busy frame, where they can pick up details such as individual facial expressions. At the movies de but Wednesday night, Loznitsa made an ex plicit connection be tween the setting and the events of his lm. Its a great place to make a premiere of this lm, in a country of a great revolution, he said. Loznitsa next aims to bring his movie to the fth-annual Odessa Film Festival in July. The gathering in the trou bled region will go on, said the festivals direc tor, Julie Sinkevych. CANNES FROM PAGE C1 VIRGINIA MAYO / AP Jury members Sophia Coppola, left, and Leila Hatami arrive for the screening of the Palme dOr winner, Winter Sleep, during the closing night of the 67th international lm festival in Cannes, France, on May 25.

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He said revisiting the hundreds of hours of footage lmed in 2007 and 2008 with Hetherington was invigorating after work ing on the biographical HBO lm, Which Way Is the Front Line from Here? The Life and Time of Tim Hetherington. I had made a whole lm about Tims life and his death, so I had sort of hacked my way through that emotion ally already, said Jung er. There were some poignant moments looking at the footage he shot, but it also felt like I was breathing new life into the footage that he and I shot during that amazing year, so he was living on a little more. With the inux of sol diers returning home from the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, Jung er hopes the lm can act as a bridge to under standing between civil ians and veterans. For instance, Junger said a former military spouse recently wrote to him and acknowledged she wouldnt have divorced her veteran husband had she rst seen Restrepo. The next big proj ect, which will proba bly take longer and cost more money, is reinte grating almost 3 million combat veterans from the past two wars back into society, said Jung er. For me, Korengal is the beginning of the process. Its about un derstanding who these people are coming home and how theyve been affected by what theyve been through. Michael Cunning ham, a member of the platoon chronicled in Restrepo and Koren gal, agreed. Wheth er its watching his fellow bored-out-oftheir-skulls soldiers play Guitar Hero, thanks to a generator delivered to their mountainous out post, or gleefully engag ing in a violent reght with insurgents, Cun ningham believes au diences will learn from the lm. I think people should go see this movie out of respect for themselves, not because of what I did or other soldiers are doing, said Cunning ham. Whether you like it or not, youre an American citizen, this is your country, so you might as well get the best understanding you can from something that I think aptly sums up the experience. KORENGAL FROM PAGE C1 The Eustis Historical Museum and Preserva tion Society, which had been teetering on the verge of collapse, has a new board of directors that hopes to rebuild membership and inter est in the organization. We cannot lose this museum, Eustis City Commissioner and life long resident Michael Holland said in a press release, referring to the museums dwindling membership and the departure of its curator. The museum also needed to recruit 13 residents to serve on the Governing Board or the museum would lose its nonprot status and role as the repository of history in the city of Eu stis. This organization is part of the heart of our city, Holland added, and preserving the his tory is one of the most important jobs we have as citizens. Holland, along with former city commis sioners Sue Hooper and Dr. Jim Rotella, joined Christie Bobbitt, execu tive director of the Lake Eustis Area Chamber of Commerce, and con cerned citizen Aja Lake to form a nominating committee to seek new members for the muse ums board. Elections were held May 13, according to the press release. Business owner Tim othy Totten was elect ed president; registered nurse Jill Baker, rst vice president; busi ness owner Nan Cobb, second vice-president; John Blankenship, trea surer; banker Terri Holt, assistant treasur er; Christie Bobbitt, re cording secretary and Aja Lake, correspon dence secretary. The membership also elected nine trustees: B.E. Thompson, Ethel Ryan, Louise Carter, Dr. Jim Rotella, Sue Hooper, Kim Winn, Jeff Stephan, Chuck McMaster and Susan Snell. The rst tasks for the new board members will be re-energizing the museums membership and creating a plan to carry the museum for ward into the future. Those interested in joining or volunteer ing at the museum may call 352-483-0046 or send an email the presi dent at eustismuseum@ gmail.com. Residents work to save the Eustis Historical Museum PHOTO COURTESY OF EUSTIS HISTORICAL MUSEUM AND PRESERVATION SOCIETY The 18-room Clifford/Taylor House, home to the Eustis Historical Museum and Preservation Society, is a national historic landmark. JILL SCHENSUL MCT A cruise is basically made up of two ingre dients: the ship (aka the what) and the ports it sails to (the where). For many years, we heard a lot about the what especial ly as ships got so big they warranted their own ZIP codes. (That ZIP code reference was supposed to be a joke, but when 6,000 people gather in one well-dened area for a week or more, youve got a small city. Or at least a self-con tained resort.) Each new ship came with a new canyou-top-this amuse ment climbing walls were just the beginning. Basket ball courts, putting greens, virtual-reali ty experiences pas sengers have been conditioned to expect something wow-wor thy when they come aboard. Roy al Caribbean Cruise Lines 4,905-passen ger Quantum of the Seas, which doesnt sail until September, has created a major buzz with news of its sky-diving simulator, RipCord by iFly, and its Ferris wheel-style sky ride, North Star. In the past, this is what made news in the cruise world. This is what gets potential passengers interested. But the where can also make a cruise line stand out. With competition erce and so many ships sailing the same routes to the popu lar ports around the world, every cruise line is under constant pres sure to nd a new wow factor, according to the Cruise Lines Internation al Association (CLIA), an industry trade associ ation with 26 member cruise lines and 10,500 travel agencies. Cruise lines big (Car nival, for example) and small (Azamara) are nding wow fac tors beyond whats on board. Theyre adding new ports or two every season, or developing a new itinerary in a popu lar destination. Theyre also moving ships to new destinations in ar eas they wouldnt have even considered ve or 10 years ago, includ ing Montenegro and Af ghanistan. Viking Cruises, Amer ican Cruise Lines, Uni World and other small ship lines are commis sioning new builds. Besides ships, whole small-ship cruise lines have either just opened (Emerald Waterways, DreamCruise) or are ex panding (Aqua Expe ditions, Ponant Crois ieres, Tauck Cruises) to keep up with demand. Time has also been spent researching and testing waterways that have long been the life blood of civilizations but are not on our ra dar today, because size matters when it comes to ships and where they can go when theyre car rying a few thousand people. Destinations on the rise today include Japan, China, Vietnam, Cambodia and the Am azon among the exotics. France yes, France, its many canals, rivers from the Seine to the Sane to the Rhne is especial ly au courant right now for small-ship sailing. The big cruise lines are adding ports in all parts of the globe. Re gent Seven Seas has added 21 ports, rang ing from Natal, Brazil, to Nosy Be, Madagas car. Crystals two ships have 12 maiden calls, including Oban, Scot land, and Luanda, An gola. Holland America is adding Burma, Labra dor and Angola, as well as itineraries based out of Singapore. The big lines know they cant tread wa ter, even in the Carib bean, which is still the most popular destina tion for cruisers. So they are adding new islands to their Caribbean itin eraries. Even fans of the islands who dont really care about the where, as long as its sunny and warm, even tually want a change of scenery provided its still sunny and warm, of course. PRINCESS CRUISES / AP Princess Cruises new ship, Regal Princess, has ofcially joined the eet. Where the cruise is going just as important as whats on the ship

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 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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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTEROVER 200 BOOTHS Saturday & Sunday, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Friday: Featured Dealers in the Enclosed Building and the Consignment Area are Open 10am 4pm. 352-383-8393 Saturday & Sunday 8am 4pm352-383-3141OVER 700 VENDORS INDOORS & OUTDOORS FARMERS & FLEA MARKET Lake Ridge VillageIndependent Retirement Living rf352-589-2353|lakeridgevillage@holidaytouch.comntbttbtr You can save up to $3,000 with an all-inclusive monthly rent that includes MARY MCNAMARA MCT As the great Cynthia Ozick once observed, In saying what is obvi ous, never choose cun ning. Yelling works bet ter. In the early 1980s sev eral things were obvious to writer Larry Kram er. Gay men were liter ally dropping dead and neither the government nor the medical estab lishment seemed to be doing much to stop it. Moreover, no one, out side of other increas ingly terried gay men, seemed to care. So Kramer wrote The Normal Heart, a blunt instrument of a play debuting in 1985 in which his thinly dis guised avatar, a New York writer called Ned Weeks, watches friends die, helps form the Gay Mens Health Crisis cen ter and does a lot of yell ing. About homopho bia and the Holocaust, about the perils of the closet, about societys unforgivable hypocri sy and gay mens own self-destructiveness. The Normal Heart was a howling call to ac tion, designed to push people out of their ig norance, complacen cy and seats to demand justice, and funding, for all. Now, after years of languishing in develop ment purgatory, it has been turned into a lm. Directed by Ryan Mur phy, who worked with Kramer on the adapta tion, and featuring a re markable cast that in cludes Mark Ruffalo, Matt Bomer, Julia Rob erts, Alfred Molina and Jim Parsons, The Nor mal Heart debuts Sun day night on HBO. It is a moment of fury and grace and won der that this Heart, in which a brutally specif ic story is deftly re-tai lored for another medi um and time, loses none of its original passion or pointedness. Where the play sought to make the personal political, this Normal Heart steps back enough to make room for characters to develop as fully as the message. The political comes full circle and is personal once again. When The Normal Heart rst debuted, Kramers refusal to choose cunning, to cloak his rage in metaphor or sneak up on the audi ence with sentiment, of fended many. It will no doubt do so again. As in the original, Kramer excoriates the Reagan administration, then-mayor of New York City Edward Koch, the medical community and the New York Times for their slow response to the crisis. But Rea gan, who famously did not refer to the disease by name until 1987, also blamed gay men themselves, particular ly activists, for their cir cumstance since they refused to change their sexual behavior. Time, and rewrites, have softened some of the plays stridency. More important, the ro mance between Weeks (Ruffalo) and his lover, Felix (Bomer), is given a more prominent role as is Felixs death spiral, giv ing the story power both broad and intimate. Indeed, the casting of these two men alone gives the play new life. Ruffalo is a performer of such depth he could, and did, infuse the Hulk with soul. Mean while, Bomers ne work on White Collar has proved him the ac tor Hollywood believed for decades could not exist an openly gay man who can still make women swoon playing a straight lead. Here, the pair are just heartbreaking. Mark Ruffalo brings depth to The Normal Heart JOJO WHILDEN / MCT Matt Bomer and Mark Ruffalo star in The Normal Heart on HBO. BETSY SHARKEY MCT LOS ANGELES Words and Pictures, starring Clive Owen and Juliette Binoche, is a middle-aged romantic comedy masquerading as a war between litera ture and art. The battleground is a Maine prep school set in a small town some where along the states bucolic coastline. Owen plays Jack Marcus, the resident English teacher. Brash, unconvention al, Marcus has a love of language, his students and the vodka in his thermos. Dina Delsanto (Binoche) is the new art teacher. An acclaimed abstract painter, she is aloof, unattached and being crippled by rheu matoid arthritis. Though the argument that swirls around their irting is ostensibly over which art form is more signicant, in real ity Marcus and Delsan to are ghting person al demons and diseases. Their attraction comes as a surprise. In the prep school, adult and teenage angst and intellectual jock eying ll the corri dors, classrooms and the teachers lounge. There are contrivanc es around every cor ner too. One is a word game Marcus plays that may soon irritate you as much as it does his fel low teachers. But for the most part, the orid ourishes are so light ly played by Owen and Binoche, screenwriter Gerald Di Pegos melo drama can almost be forgiven. One of the lms themes is the idea of inspiration what in spires an artist to paint, a writer to write and students to think. What focuses the Words and Pictures discussion and there is a lot in this very talky lm is a showdown Marcus de vises in part to save his job, which his drinking has put in jeopardy. The honors English and art students are to put the art-versus-lit erature debate on tri al before the entire stu dent body, using as their starting point a new poem Marcus has writ ten and a new piece Del santo paints after read ing it. There are a few too many complications, in cluding other tensions at the school that in volve dating, bullying and social media. Most of it is embodied in the poorly drawn conict between shy talented art student Emily (Valerie Tian) and Swint (Adam DiMarco), her unwant ed and increasingly in sistent suitor. Binoche is a surprise. Not so much for what she says as for the paint ing she does. All of Del santos art that we see in the lm has been cre ated by Binoche, some from her earlier work, some for the lm. As Words and Pic tures moves toward its nal chapter, you may nd yourself lik ing Marcus and Delsan to. That the couple have any charm is thanks to Owen and Binoche. In fact, it is hard not to hope that theyll get another chance at romance some day the actors, that is. Maine prep school serves as a battleground in Words and Pictures DOANE GREGORY / AP Clive Owen, left, and Juliette Binoche appear in a scene from Words and Pictures.

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EQUINE THERAPY RANCH PROVIDES SOLACE FOR WIDOW SEE PAGE 6 Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial MAY 29, 2014

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 3 RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial You know youve become the hometown pharmacist when your drug store is recognized in Texas by someone from Virginia. Richard Doc Greer, owner and pharmacist of the Umatilla Drug Store, had that experience at this years NCAA Basketball Final Four in Arlington, Texas. He was riding in a shuttle bus to the seminals and began talk ing with a man next to him. When Greer told the man he lived in Umatilla his new friend knew of the close-knit com munity and had visited family there. He told me, I actually came in your drug store, Greer said. His family told him if he went any place in town to go to the Umatilla Drug Store rst. Another time he and wife Claudia were shopping at Sams Club in Sanford, and when Claudia asked the cashier for a pen so she could write a check, she was handed a Umatilla Drug Store pen. She had been visiting some one in Eustis and went to the drug store because of aller gy problems, Greer said. She liked our pen so much she con fessed that she took three of them. While Greer has been sur prised often, he also feels pleased with the role, responsi bilities and all. Im always caught off guard when a person walks up to me in church, reaches in their jack et or bag and hands me a pre scription bottle and asks me if they can pick it up on Monday, said Greer. It happens at least once a month. And I cannot go out to eat in Umatilla, Eustis or Mount Dora without someone saying, Oh, I meant to call and ask you a question about a side effect or some insurance plan. Why is he happy to have his dinner interrupted? I like being the Umatil la pharmacist, he said. Most people call me Doc. Being the local hometown pharmacist is a good thing. People feel com fortable coming up to me to ask a question, whether Im riding a bike, walking or in a restaurant. I view this as my mission eld and my ministry. I see us as missionaries and hope peo ple see us doing it for the Lord. Greer wasnt sure he was ready for the task of local druggist when he and Claudia opened Umatilla Drug Store almost seven years ago after nearly 25 years in the corporate pharma ceutical eld. I really wasnt sure how Id do stepping out of my role and be ing a community pharmacist, he said. And then there were the times he didnt feel he was doing enough. For some reason, he said, many missionaries getting ready to trav el abroad have used Umatilla Drug Store to ll their prescrip tions. Theyve come from all over, he said. My human nature says maybe I should be going around the world and fullling the Great Commis sion. Then I realize being a local pharmacist I have an opportu nity to fulll my Christian mis sion right where I live. Greer isnt alone. He has 10 like-minded employees ful ll the store motto of working in Lake Countys most caring drug store. Everybody here has the same heart, he said. Its a heart of service, not just customer ser vice but service for the Lord. It means if they receive a call ve minutes before clos ing from a customer who said theyre 15 minutes away that theyll stay there for them. If you call a chain store you know what theyd say, said Greer. We say, Come to the drive-thru and well wait for you. Being the hometown pharma cy means being patient and en couraging customers to bring all their prescriptions in if theyre confused about what to take. It means calling insurance companies to get vacation waiv ers if folks need their prescrip tions lled before visiting family. It means taking calls at home on evenings and weekends. Sometimes were the only people who talk to these old er people, Greer said. Every month we sign birthday cards, some months as many as 500 cards. You would be amazed when someone says were the only person who wished them happy birthday. Weve chosen to send those out. We think thats a form of mission work, not just a dollar sign. There have been many times someone calls and says theyre unable to pay a $25 copay. Workers here look for a cou pon or something so that many times the copay is zero by the time they come to pick up their prescription because somebody here has decided to help that patient out, said Greer. He hears from customers all the time who tell him how help ful one of the girls from the drug store was when telling them how to label their drugs or what containers to put them in. Every one of the people who work here genuinely tries to nd ways to show people they care, said Greer. It isnt me. I give God all the credit. Neighbors UMATILLA The Hometown Pharmacist finds his calling in Umatilla BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Being the local hometown pharmacist is a good thing, said Richard Doc Greer. People feel comfortable coming up to me to ask a question, whether Im riding a bike, walking or in a restaurant.

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4 NEIGHBORS Thursday, May 29, 2014 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com A former corporate executive in the manufacturing and con struction eld for 24 years, Bob Bostic said his life was trans formed when he helped pack 200,000 meals for earthquake victims in Haiti. The 2010 tragedy moved Bos tic so much that he started De liver the Difference at a Eustis warehouse at 1540 Kurt St., where more than 2,000 volunteers as semble prepackaged meals for people in need locally, national ly and internationally. Food and money donations for the packag ing and shipping of food comes from the community. More than 1 million meals were packed by DTD in 2013, and that number is ex pected to double in 2014. I heard somebody say several years ago, You nd a need and you ll it, Bostic said. And now were this little place in Eustis and with people, vol unteers from Lake, Sumter and Marion county, who are chang ing the world and that is huge. He believes De liver the Difference lives up to its name. It is what we do. We deliver the difference to families and children in need, one meal at a time. DTD provides Kids Pack back packs of food for 460 needy and homeless children from 16 schools in Lake County each weekend. Many of them do not have access to the free school lunch program. The backpacks are lled with two breakfasts, two lunches, two snacks, two dinners and beverages for the weekend. Bostic said the idea for Kids Former executive finds new passion helping others Neighbors EUSTIS SEE BOSTIC | 5 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Bob Bostic poses for a photo at the warehouse of Deliver the Difference in Eustis on April 10. Bostic left a corporate job to start Deliver the Difference, a company that provides meals for low-income Lake County children.

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 5 BUY. SELL. TRADE.ESTATE JEWELRYDiamonds, Gemstones, Jewelry. Platinum, Gold: 18kt, 14kt, 10kt. Jewelry of all kinds and Antiques.A family tradition for 4 generations to help you with your jewelry needs.Serving Central Florida Since 1984352-483-GEMS(4367)Licensed GIA Graduate Gemologist. Love, Lust or Guilt... Show her you care with a Diamond! 21 Wafford St. Umatilla, FLCorner of HWY 19 & Wafford St. Vape-inn 352.455.4388 Juice Bar Social SpacesWiFi Satellite TV Great Starter Program $35Ego 650 MAH Battery & Charger Quality Atomiser Come in for a Free Cup of Coffee 352-483-1165Open 7 Days A Week 9am 7pmWe accept Credit Cards & EBTHoney off the Bone$4.99 lb. NOW IN SEASON Florida Watermelon, Cantalope, Peaches, Blueberries, Corn & Vidalia OnionsFRESHESTTheplace in town Pack came about when Kristin McCall, a liaison for families in transition at Lake County schools, brought to his attention that some children were without food for the week end. The backpacks are as sembled each Thursday morning. Soon, the volun teers will be packing 500 to 1,000 meals each week to feed children during their summer vacation. I like the kit because if I am ever hungry during the night, I can out pull it out and eat some of it, student Chris A. wrote in a letter that is displayed on Deliv er the Differences website. Another elementary stu dent wrote: We appreci ate the back pack program. When our family is short of $$ for food, we depend on the back pack for the week end. Thank you so much for all you do for us. Bostic was recently awarded the Public Citi zen of the Year award from the Lake/Sumter Unit of the National Associa tion of Social Workers, an award that honors a nonsocial worker whose ac complishments exemplify the values and mission of social work. This was totally out of the blue and totally un expected. I was over whelmed, Bostic said of the award. The part that is wild about it is if you talked to my wife, the words Bob Bostic and so cial workers would have never gone in the same sentence before In the corporate world, it was never about helping an other person. It w as focus ing on the bottom line, it was about the dollar, and (Deliver the Difference) is about helping others and giving back. Mairi Bostic said her husband is a different man than the person she met 26 years ago. He would not have got ten an award like this. He was a corporate executive when I met him, she said. And now hes helping oth ers achieve their dreams. Bostic is quick to say the award belongs to the 2,000-plus DTD volun teers. They are the ones who are really making the dif ference, he said. We could not do it without every single one of them. The award is really their award. The DTD founder said the organization will launch some new pro grams in the summer and in 2015, which will t with DTDs newly revised mis sion statement: Empow ering people to break the cycle of poverty through life skills and nutrition locally, nationally and in ternationally. To learn more about DTD, go to deliverthedif ference.org or call 352343-6700. BOSTIC FROM PAGE 4

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6 NEIGHBORS Thursday, May 29, 2014 LINDA CHARLTON Special to the Daily Commercial Its taken a lot for me to pick up the ranch again. I learned what depression was. Rebecca Morrissette is talking about her dream, her ranch, and her dead anc. James L. Knight was from a Texas oil family. He moved to Mascotte in 2012 to spend as much time as possible with Mor rissette. He died there from mul tiple myeloma (bone marrow cancer) on Feb. 26, 2013. Knight did his best to ensure that Morrissette would be provided for after his death, and would be able to realize her dream. Shes doing just that. I poured my inheri tance into J.L.K. Ranchin and Associates, she says. Im doing what I want to do. Its phenomenal for an ger management. Its bene cial for depression, being around them (the hors es). Taking care of James brought that all out. Morrissette has had the 40-acre ranch for 14 years. Now it has an ofcial name the J.L.K. Ranch. The non-prot Dove Hill Horse Ranch, which she formed not long after acquiring the land, still exists, but the em phasis in the 501C(3) cor poration has shifted from horse rescue to equine therapy, and Morrissette has re-focused on a longtime goal of hers: designing the very best equine riding therapy horses. So now there is a building spree going on at the ranch in the rolling hills in the middle of nowhere, south of Groveland. The stallion barn has been spruced up, and an equipment barn has been built, as well as a 22-stall horse barn (half for boarding horses and half f or the therapy horses). A house and a covered riding are na are the next steps. Once the building is done, Morris sette plans on resuming the equine therapy she started years ago. It was after I got Missy, she says. (Missy was an Ara bian mare, now deceased.) I was boarding her. I brought the children to my rst boarding place, because insurance would not pay for behav ioral problems. Morrissette is still in touch with some of the now-grown children she brought out to her horse those many years ago. The transition into equine ther apy was a natural one, for she was already elding re quests from people to help with their horses. People would call me, asking for help handling their horses, she says. I dont know how it hap pened, it just happened. Ive been around horses since I was two years old. I started breaking them when I was six or sev en. They were small, pony sized. As for what makes a good therapy horse, Morrissette is clear that the temper ament of the horse is the most important thing. Ive had highly trained horses that were scared of handicapped people, she says. The horses have got to be tolerant, not spooked and compassionate, all at the same time. Its hard to nd. A good therap y horse will know what the person needs sometimes even be fore the person knows. JLK Ranch provides solace for widow through equine therapy LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Rebecca Morrissette poses with some of her therapy horses. Temperament is the most important thing in a good therapy horse, Morrissette said. Neighbors MASCOTTE

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 7

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8 NEIGHBORS Thursday, May 29, 2014 RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Sanna Henderson, Leesburgs second female mayor, loves pol itics, books, history and her hometown, and at 77 she con tinues to display that passion through her involvement in var ious organizations and on an ar ray of boards. I majored in political science and was going to work in Wash ington, Henderson said of her college degree. But then I got married. Marrying a Naval Academy graduate meant traveling from base to base around the country and a dream deferred. She be gan teaching in Connecticut and returned to Leesburg with her daughter Susan in 1968 after 10 years of marriage. She also began teaching social studies at Carver Middle School after teaching kindergarten up North. It was easier teaching second ary, Henderson said. She inherited her love of poli tics from her father, Tim Sellar, a local attorney who served three terms in the Florida Legislature in the 1940s. The politics bug didnt bite her late brother, Char lie Sellar. But he did become an attorney. Henderson decided to make the leap into politics with en couragement from her uncle, Ed Merrell, who served as may or of Leesburg. By that time, her daughter was in college. I ran against Char lie Strickland and he won, said Hender son of her rst at tempt. When I lost I didnt take it personal ly. People vote for different reasons. And I developed a thick skin teaching seventh graders. She ran again in 1980 and beat Jack Bradley. Henderson was installed in January 1981 and served until 1995, when she lost by just 13 votes. I thought I was done, said Henderson. But I still stayed active in a lot of things, like the Friends of the Library. We raised a lot of money for a new library, but I heard the commissioners werent going to approve spend ing the money on it. That was the main reason I ran again. That was in 2004. She was re-elected in 2008 and retired from ofce in 2012. During her time on the City Commission, she served as mayor six times, including Lees burgs Sesquicentennial in 2007. Henderson gave Bill Clinton the Keys to the City during a cam paign stop, and she introduced Dan Quayle before a speech at Lake-Sumter Community College. A committed Democrat, Hen derson wasnt sure what she would say when introducing Quayle. I didnt agree with much of anything he did, she said. But he graduated from DePaul Uni versity, and so did my dad. So it gave me something to say when I introduced him. Henderson hasnt had trouble staying busy since turning over the mayors gavel in 2012. Shes still a member of the Friends of the Library, the PEO Sisterhood, a philanthropy group, and she serves on the board of the Lake County Historical and Lees burg Heritage societies. She is also on the board of the Leesburg Center for the Arts and is presi dent of the Sunrise Rotary. And I play a lot of bridge and read quite a bit, she said. Im a member of a book club. But shes done running for lo cal politics. Yes, I think so, she said. Im going to be 78 in August. Neighbors LEESBURG Former Mayor Sanna Henderson keeps a torrid pace as civic activist BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Sanna Henderson inherited her love of politics from her father, Tim Sellar, a local attorney who served three terms in the Florida Legislature in the 1940s.

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 9

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10 NEIGHBORS Thursday, May 29, 2014 RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial When Tony McCoy was pick ing oranges as a kid in Grove land, he never anticipated re turning one day. But he did. In between, McCoy was a high school, college and NFL star. But playing in the pros was a cakewalk compared to pastoring a church of 600-plus. Looking back on the NFL and this, the toughest thing is pastoring. Its a lot tougher, he said. The Holy Spirit can look at us, know us and already love us. I cant love others without Gods Spir it, unconditionally. Thats why the churchs mot to is The Jesus in me loves the Jesus in you. Based on that one fact we should be able to work togeth er, said McCoy. That rst Sunday when the church debuted in 2004 was during Hurricane Jeanne, lim iting attendance to Tony, his wife Jodie and their three chil dren, though they werent thrilled at the time. Everyone had a part in the service. My daughter Khrystyna got up and did the welcome, said McCoy. It was just me, my wife and three kids. And theyre thinking, Why are we leav ing our other church? As shes giving the welcome Khrystyna asked, Are there any rst-time visitors? Then she said, But there will be. Despite the challenging be ginning they continued meet ing and continued growing, rst out of their house, then the garage and nally into Gray Middle School. At that time at tendance reached about 200 and they began looking for something else. McCoy was driving along State Road 50 and saw an old packing house that was badly in need of help. I saw it and I saw the own er and said I wanted to start a church in it, McCoy said. He said if I was brave enough to do the repair work and build it out Ill rent it to you. Weve been here six or seven years. The church is at 7432 High way 50, Suite 109, in Grove land. McCoy calls him self a visionary whos never satis ed. While riding along County Road 33 he saw another tract of land and felt called to check it out. Work is well under way on the new facility, which once completed will have room for more than 1,200 members for worship services. It will also house a day care center, and the church will continue to ex pand after-school programs and counseling opportunities. Plans also extend to opening a Christian school. McCoy attended Evans High School in Orlando under the legendary Bill Gierke. Bill he saw a lot in me, said McCoy. He also saw a lot of anger and told me to chan nel it into football and school work. He said, You could be great. He told me I might even play pro. McCoy mentioned Defen sive Coordinator J.B. Gordo, and a pair of teachers, Miss Kirkland and Miss Paine, who greatly inuenced his life. Those four believed in me, he said. They were like fathers and mothers to me. It was a belief that enabled McCoy to land a scholarship at the University of Florida and play defensive tackle under coaches Galen Hall and Steve Spurrier. To ex-Gator, shepherding the flock tougher than football LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Looking back on the NFL and this, the toughest thing is pastoring. Its a lot tougher, Tony McCoy Said. The Holy Spirit can look at us, know us and already love us. I cant love others without Gods Spirit, unconditionally. SEE MCCOY | 12 Neighbors GROVELAND

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 11 GUNS & GOLDrfrrf nrr748-2210tb(In front of the Wildwood Shopping Center)Nordic Gun & Pawn rf Over 700 Guns in Stock! Gun Cleaning & Repairrfntb 42 YEARS IN THE SAME LOCATIONGOLD & DIAMOND JEWELRY HOURS: Welcome to Wildwood rrfnt ffrbfrntrf rLife Skills Thrift Shoprr b OPEN 9AM 3PMD002781FORLESS!FORLESS! rrfntb Monr ri fntr rnfn rftn(with this coupon)rfrntf tbfr(with this coupon)ftn(Reg $12.99 to $16.99/yd.) tn nffrfrf tnbrf rfntttbn352.748.5228 Wildwood, FLLic# CBC 1257099Admin@dibarco.com www.dibarco.com

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12 NEIGHBORS Thursday, May 29, 2014 We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon! Central Florida Express Care501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE.Allergies to Ankle SprainsD002118 Cobbs Triangle Tractor 1255 E. CR 44 Eustis, FL 32736 352-357-7950 www.Cobbstractor.comHOMEOWNER SPECIAL! Available: Pick Up & Delivery In Store Warranty & Repair All Done on Site/ All makes and models Model #YTA19K42 Model #122C Model #125BBUNDLE PRICE $1824.99(plus sales tax)0% FOR 48 MONTHS(WAC) ANTIQUESand Farmers Market M cCoy was one of a few freshman not redshirt ed and he made contribu tions on the playing eld. But I made some bad decisions and got suspend ed from Florida, he said. So he went back home, back to his church and was saved. I didnt even know if football w ould be a part of my life anymore, he said. I just wanted to do what God wanted. I was tired of trying to do it my way. Apparently Steve Spurri er, who was hired in 1990, and the Lord had other ideas for McCoy. Coach Spurrier got the job and heard my story and he called me, McCoy said. He said, I believe in you and Im going to ght for you. It wasnt me say ing I want to come back. It was a God thing. Spurrier had already been there one year and didnt need me but he said since I didnt redshirt I could use anoth er year to get my degree. There are some God moments in life and that was denitely one of them. McCoy teamed with AllAmerican Brad Culpepper to make up a strong inte rior defensive line for the Gators, and was named honorable mention AllAmerican as well as AllSEC. McCoy was also vot ed the teams MVP by the players. He was chosen in the fourth round of the 1992 draft by the Indianapolis Colts and played for them eight seasons. He nished his pro career with the Ar izona Cardinals. McCoy was ordained a minister while still in the NFL. He began studying under Rod Trusty, the pas tor at Celebration of Praise Church in Minneola. He served as assistant pastor there for three years. While many former players might be leery about ending their pro ca reers, McCoy wasnt. I was just excited to get out, he said. I was on re for the Lord and I was leav ing one career I had been doing all life, rst at Evans, then Florida and then in the league. I always heard the transition would be difcult back from life in the NFL. It was easier, but I know it was my faith. God blessed me. McCoy ended up back in Groveland after looking for some lakefront proper ty in the Lake Butler area. He was told his money would go further in Cler mont or Groveland. I saw the area and fell in love with it, he said. The Lord told me, This is place you need to be. MCCOY FROM PAGE 10

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 13

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14 NEIGHBORS Thursday, May 29, 2014 Call 1-888-847-8876For a Seminar near YouD002566 Neighbors publishes the last Wednesday of every month in the South Lake Press and the last Thursday of the month in the Daily Commercial. Neighbors is dedicated to exploring the extraordinary interests of everyday people in the communities of Lake County. If you have a neighbor who might be an interesting subject for a story, call Executive Editor Tom McNiff at 352-365-8250 or email tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com. To advertise, call Advertising Director Mary Manning-Jacobs at 352-365-8287. To submit an item for the Neighbors calendar, send an email to Pam Fennimore at pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. NEIGHBORS STAFF: Steve Skaggs ............................................................... Publisher Mary Manning-Jacobs ..................................... Advertising Director Tom McNiff ......................................................... Executive Editor Whitney Willard ............................. Copy Desk Chief, layout, design Brett LeBlanc .................................................. Staff Photographer Linda Charlton ..................................... Contributing Photographer Cindy Dian ........................................... Contributing Photographer Rick Reed ....................................................... Contributing Writer Theresa Campbell ...................................................... Staff Writer Austin Fuller ............................................................... Staff Writer Roxanne Brown .......................................................... Staff Writer Livi Stanford .............................................................. Staff Writer Pam Fennimore ................................................... Calendar Editor Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 15 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Gabriel Fielder did not expect to become a band teacher. Graduating from the Univer sity of Florida in 2002 in mu sic education, Fielder aspired to manage a business. But the urge to return home to Leesburg was overwhelming. As he left Gainesville, Fielder, who was 22 at the time, did not know where life would take him. He contacted Leesburg High School about a band teacher po sition and was told it was lled. I had no prospects other than a verbal commitment from a manager at Walmart, he said. But shortly thereafter, Field er learned the other teacher backed out. Since then, Fielder has em braced the job as band director for the last 12 years. Under his leadership, the band has been successful. It has re ceived consistently superior rat ings at all district events and four times at the state level. Three years in a row the band also n ished in the top 10 at the Florida Marching Band Coalition State Semi-Finals in Class 4A, and two years in a row they were Grand Champion at the Ocala March ing Band competition. The bands crowning achieve ment is the Otto J. Kraush aar Award, which is earned by a small percentage of bands in the state who receive straight superior ratings all year long and then a superior rating at the state concert band festival. Teaching Fielders passion, as he prepares meticulously for class and is not afraid to chal lenge his students. At the same time, he is honest with his students when a piece is not performed to the best of their ability, and he stretches them to do better. I feel society is not honest, he said, re ferring to the fact that everyone is told they are a winner. I know they respect that. When students are talking in class or misbehaving, Field er calls them on it in an evenkeeled tone. Your behavior is not accept able at all, he said. I dont want to put a damper on it. When several students do not have pencils readily available to jot down notes, Fielder reminds them they should have them ready to go. While disciplining his stu dents on one hand, on the oth er, he also encourages them when they perform a piece well. But in the same measure, if they need to go back and redo the piece, he instructs them to do so. I dont want my kids to be ignorant about the world and the challenges out there for them, he said. We hold them accountable, the way we hold the world accountable. Fielder said he wants to pre pare his students for the adult world. I dont want them to be sur prised how mean and competi tive the adult world can be, he said. After class, students came in and out of his ofce in droves, asking him questions about up coming band events or simply to chat. I mix a lot of life lessons, he said. The students want to know you are there to help them. Kids in Leesburg need to be cared for. We provide a family atmosphere. We provide them a safe place to be themselves. We love and correct and never con demn. There are moments when Fielder is discouraged if he has a bad class, he said. But he simply tries again in the next one. When they are having a bad day, I can tell, he said. It is a collective consciousness. He loves music. It is not creating something and standing back and look ing at it, he said. It is collab oratively and actively creating something for the immediate enjoyment of the audience. Charlene Iannaci, assistant associate director of bands, said Fielder is the most passionate band teacher she has worked with. He devotes his life to these kids, she said. He is an uncle to these kids that they can go to and talk to about anything. High school Band director Gabriel Fielder prepares students for life lessons THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Gabriel Fielder, band teacher at Leesburg High School, believes in preparing his students for the adult world. He implements discipline and accountability in his teaching. Neighbors LEESBURG

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16 NEIGHBORS Thursday, May 29, 2014 Casual Affordable MenuMake It OliviasDowntown Eustis 108 N. Bay St. Bay St. & Magnolia Ave.Catering Available!Voted Best Coffee in Lake County!Relaxed AtmosphereCome In & Cool Off with an Iced Latte! Open MicSunday Breakfast ALL DAY! Special Occasions The Perfect Graduation EverClassic Tents & Events, LLC(352) 357-7920www.classictentsevents.comTents, Chairs, Tables, Linens, China, Flatware & Glassware, Dance Floors, Wedding Supplies, Wedding & Table Decor & So Much More!!! Sales Repair RestorationSpecializing in Antique ClocksFine Watch Repairrfntfb b fnbn Owner/Clockmaker Clockmaker Clockmaker SUMMER SALE30% Off Clocks in Stock LEESBURG JUNE 4 Senior Advocacy Sym posium, from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at Gator Harley Davidson, 1745 E. Main St., Leesburg. Wellness and pre vention subjects will be pre sented by a number of speak ers for the benet of seniors and their adult children. Ad mission is free. Call David Wilkins at 352-356-8127 or email davidw@carepatrol. com for information. JUNE 7 5th Annual Leesburg Corn fest, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. in downtown Leesburg. This free event will feature famous Zell wood sweet corn. Enjoy live en tertainment, food, games and contests at this family-friendly event. Presented by the Lees burg Downtown Business asso ciation. Call the Association at 964-221-4177, or go to www. itsyourdowntown.com. ONGOING Saturday Morning Mar ket in downtown Leesburg, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., every Sat urday, 510 Main St., at Towne Square. Local farmers, sher men, craftsmen, artists and more line the streets of with live entertainment and food vendors. Admission is free. Call Sandi Moore at 352365-0053 or email sandi@ leesburgpartnership.com for information. JUNE 14 Food Truck N Flick Night, 5:30 p.m. at Towne Square, 510 Main St., downtown Leesburg. Gourmet food trucks line Main Street serv ing up a variety of cuisine. This free event features live entertainment, beer and bar stations and the mov ie Elf shown on a 24 out door screen. Bring your lawn chairs or blankets. Call Joe Shipes at 352-365-0053 or email joe@leesburgpartner ship.com for information. JUNE 14 Summer Reading/SciFi Day Kickoff, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., Leesburg. Cost is free. The library will host a Sci-Fi Day to start the Summer Reading Program, which will include face paint ing, crafts, movies, aliens and special guests. Costumes are encouraged. For information, call Sandy Hutchins at 352728-9790 or email julia. hutchins@leesburgorida.gov. JUNE 27 Gopher Tortoises for Kids, 9 to 10:30 a.m. at PEAR Park Wildlife Conservation Area, 4880 University Ave., Lees burg. Admission is free. This event will teach kids about these big turtles and why they make PEAR Park their home. Call the Lake County Division of Parks and Trails at 352253-4950 or email park sandtrails@lakecounty.gov, to make a reservation. EUSTIS Neighbors Community Calendar SEE CALENDAR | 17 METRO CREATIVE CONNECTION The 5th Annual Leesburg Cornfest will be on June 7.

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JUNE 5 Lake County Farmers & Flea Market, 8:15 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. This weekly farmers and ea market is held at the Lake County Expo Center and Fair grounds, 2101 County Road 452, in Eustis. The market fea tures a variety of products, from apples to ziti. The market is open year round on Thurs days. No pets are allowed. Call Jane Allen at 352-357-9692 or email jallen@lakecounty. gov for information. JUNE 6 First Friday Street Party from 6 to 10 p.m. in down town Eustis. Call 352-4835430 for information. JUNE 9-AUGUST 13 City of Eustis Parks and Recreation Summer Camp. Sign up today for this summer camp for kids ages 5-12. The camp will be held weekdays from 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the Recreation Department, 2214 Bates Ave., in Eus tis. There is a $25 non-re fundable registration fee. The cost for camp is $85 weekly. For information and registra tion, call the Parks and Rec reation Department at 352357-8510. JUNE 14 VORRH Car Show, 1 to 8 p.m., at the Damn Smok er Barbecue, 36721 Coun ty Road 19A in Eustis. The Veterans Organization of Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 17 EVERY SUNDAY9 AM TO 2 PMFresh & Local!Temporary Location in Simpsons CoveNATURAL ORGANIC SUSTAINABLE Support Local Farmers and ArtisansFORMOREINFORMATIONCONTACTDONSTUART(352) 406-6455www.MountDoraMarket.comD002714 The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for paym ent for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the a dvertisement for treatment. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hr Dr. Vaziri & StaffShoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLicense# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFinancing Available FREE EXAMMust present ad Exp. date: 06/30/14$85valueNEW PATIENTSD002046 Our NEWtritious 352-430-0223730 Hwy 441 N., The Villages www.chick-fil-a.com/thevillagesGRILLED CHICKENWe are excited to announce our new grilled flavor is finally here. The Chargrilled Chicken Sandwich, Chargrilled Chicken Club Sandwich, Chick-fil-AGrilled Nuggets, Grilled Market Salad and Grilled Chicken Cool Wraphave a new backyard taste. Buy any Large Grilled MealGet a FREE 8 ct. Grilled Nugget entrewith this ad.Valid only at this location. Exp. 6/30/14. One per person per visit.is here! CALENDAR FROM PAGE 16 SEE CALENDAR | 18 METRO CREATIVE CONNECTION The Lake County Farmers & Flea Market is open every Thursday at the Lake County Fairgrounds.

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18 NEIGHBORS Thursday, May 29, 2014 3 5 2 3 2 6 8 0 9 0 Uptown Boutique, Downtown LeesburgBoutique & Monogram Shop www.doggibags.com601 West Main St., Leesburg FL 34748 Brighton and Featuring Unique Designs by D002567 RIGO TILEHOME DECOR Porcelain Tile 18x18 starting at $2.99 s/f installed10 x 10 Wood Kitchen Cabinets Starting at $1899Tel: (352) 432-3976HOURS: Mon-Sat 9am-5pm*Sundays and Evenings by Appointmentwww.RigoTileHomeDecor.com RigoTileHomeDecor@Gmail.com307 North Hwy 27 Suite D Minneola FL 34715 1 StopShopping! LAMINATEStarting @ $0.79 s/fKitchen and Bath Remodeling GRANITE FREE ESTIMATES Military & Senior Citizen Discounts Available Resource and Recovery for the Homeless (VORRH) spon sors this car show every third Saturday. For information, call 352-484-9242, or 352-7028245. JUNE 28 Eustis Classic Car CruiseIn from 5 to 8 p.m., in down town Eustis, every fourth Sat urday of the month. Enjoy downtown shops, restaurants, music and cars. Registration is free. For information, call 352-360-3712. JUNE 28-AUGUST 1 Eustis Recreation Depart ment hosts Challenger Brit ish Soccer Camp, featuring instruction in individual foot skills, technical drills, tactical practices, small-sided games, coached scrimmages and a daily World Cup Tournament. The Challenger coaching staff provides kids with lessons in self-discipline and sports manship. Camps will take place from 9 to 11 a.m. for ages 3-5 at a cost of $105, and from 9 a.m. to noon for ages 6-14 at a cost of $135, at the Carver Park Annex in Eustis. Call 357-8510 for more information, or go to www.challengersports.com. MOUNT DORA JUNE 1 Mount Dora Village Market, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., in Mount Dora. Visitors can shop for fresh produce, herbs, crafts and a growing range of prod ucts. Located at Elizabeth Ev ans Park, Elizabeth Evans Park, at the south end of Don nelly Street past the Lake side Inn and the Lawn Bowl ing Club. Call 352-455-3171 for information or go to www. whattodoinmountdora.com. ONGOING Magnied by Joshua Al mond, weekdays through June 19, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Mount Dora Center for the Arts Gallery. Joshua Almond works primar ily in wood to create abstract sculptural landscapes. Ad mission is free. ONGOING A Night with Frank Lloyd Wright, from 7-8 p.m. June 3, 10 and 17 at the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Don nelly St., Mount Dora. Admis sion is free. This three-part series chronicles the life and work of the famous American architect through hundreds of photos. The presenter weaves a fascinating tale of love, adultery, art, murder and the emperor of Japan. Seating is limited. Call Timothy Totten at 352-242-8111 for reserva tions. JUNE 7 Lake County Library Sys tem summer kickoff, 10 a.m. to noon at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 North Donnel ly St., Mount Dora. Children ages 12 and younger are in vited to this free summer reading program kickoff party featuring fun activity booths. Call 352-253-6169 or email CALENDAR FROM PAGE 17 SEE CALENDAR | 19 Neighbors Community Calendar

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lgoff@lakeline.lib..us for in formation. JUNE 8 Guitars & Cars Swap Meets, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Renningers Antique Center, 20651 U.S. Highway 441, Mount Dora. Admission is $2. Call Renningers at 352-3838393 or email doraantcen ter@renningers.com for infor mation. ONGOING Movie Mondays, from 2-3:30 p.m., June 9, 16, 23 and 30 at W.T. Bland Pub lic Library, 1995 N. Donnel ly St., Mount Dora. Admission is free. Movies rated G or PG will be shown in the childrens program room for those ages 6 and younger. Children must be accompanied by an adult. Call Lynn Gonzales at 352735-7180 or email gonza lesl@cityofmountdora.com for information. JUNE 12 John Storms and His World of Reptiles, 2-3 p.m. at Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N. Baker St., Mount Dora. Admission is free. John Storms is the reptile man and the world of slithering, coldblooded and scaly creatures is his stage. Call Lynn Gon zales at 352-735-7180 or email gonzalesl@cityofmount dora.com. JUNE 13 Mount Dora Art Stroll, 6-8 p.m. in downtown Mount Dora, 138 E. Fifth Ave. Every second Friday of the month, stroll Mount Dora and enjoy art at the many area galler ies and studios. Independent artists are also displaying and selling work in special loca tions. Call Beth Miller at 352383-0880, or go to www. mountdoracenterforthearts. org for details. JUNE 17 Discover Bats, 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Don nelly St., Mount Dora. Chil dren in grades K-5 are invit ed to come learn about bats, with a bat house installation taking place at noon. Call Lynn Gonzales at 352-7357180 or email gonzalesl@ cityofmountdora.com for in formation. JUNE 19 Mount Dora Food Trucks in Downtown, every third Thurs day at the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce and Sunset Park, corner of 4th Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 19 Boat Access from Lake Eustis402 N. Bay Street Eustis 352-589-5885 Friday Fish Fry$8.99Saturday Night By Water or by Road Happy Hour Mon-Fri 3-7pm Banquet Room AvailableTuesday 50 WingsLobster Tail$14.99 A Eustis Tradition Since 1948Appointments Recommended Walk Ins Always Welcome Hours: Tuesday-Friday 9am 5pm, Saturday 9am 2pm CALENDAR FROM PAGE 18 SEE CALENDAR | 21 Neighbors Community Calendar

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20 NEIGHBORS Thursday, May 29, 2014 144 W. 4th Ave, Mount Dora, Florida 32757 352-735-2200 www.pieceofminehome.com Unique Gifts and AccessoriesThe Candleberry Co. Candles Spring Scents Car Fresheners Air Fresheners www.Floridafoot.com Call Today for an appointment! Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.com Celebrating 60 Years In BusinessVISIT OUR SHOWROOM JUST 10 MILES SOUTH OF THE VILLAGES Your LED Headquarters!$34.95each We honor all competitors sale ads for same brand items! 711 South 14th Street (Hwy 27) Leesburg, FLMon. Fri. 7:30 5:00 After Hours By Appointment D002114

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 21 Hours Tuesday-Friday 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Closed Sunday & Monday Open late for special eventswww.onedaneplace.com 1daneplace@gmail.com 132 E. Magnolia Ave. Eustis, FL 32726352-589-0906 Unique Gift Ideas For EveryoneHandmade Arts & Crafts by 73 American ArtistsClasses Available for 3D Art, Pastel, Charcoal, Portrait Drawing & Card Making. Classes starting at $25 Have Your Pets Photographed Here (352) 460-4806201 W. Main StreetIn Historic Downtown LeesburgOpen Monday-Saturday, 10am to 5pm facebook.com/mainstreetantiquesleesburgWorking gallery of local artistsWONDERFUL COLLECTION OF:Collectibles, Gifts, Fine Art, Records, China, Furniture, Books and Much More! D002013 and Alexander Streets from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. This event features a variety of foods, in cluding gourmet, ethnic, bar becue and dessert. For infor mation, call the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce at 352-383-2165. JUNE 22 B.J. Thomas in Concert at the Mount Dora Communi ty Building, 4-6 p.m. The vetime Grammy and two-time Dove Award winner, who has sold more than 70 million re cords and is ranked in Bill boards Top 50 most played artists over the past 50 years, comes to Mount Dora for one show only at 520 N. Baker St., next to city hall. Call the Parks and Recreation Depart ment at 352-735-7183 for information, or go to www. whattodoinmtdora.com for tickets. Cost is $35 for gener al seating, $45 for VIP. TAVARES JUNE 1 Pro Hydro-X Tour, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Wooton Park. Rac ers negotiate a closed course. Call 352-742-6176. Admis sion is free. ONGOING Summer Reading Program for Youth, Teens and Adults at Tava res Library, 314 N. New Hamp shire. Wii and board games are offered from 2 to 5 p.m. every Wednesday through July 16 in the Youth Room. Also at the library, Youve Got Talent, Lets Have Fun ta bletop trivia competitions and karaoke singing and dancing is offered at 2 p.m. every Wednesday, through July 16 in the TRA Room, for kids ages 11-18. Call the library at 352-742-6204 for information. JUNE 28 Discovering Night Geo caching, 6 to 10 p.m., at CALENDAR FROM PAGE 19 SEE CALENDAR | 22 Neighbors Community Calendar NEED ANSWERS?The Bible is ALIVE, today! Find answers at the Christian Science Reading Room 108 E. Magnolia Ave., Eustis Tue. Thur. Fri. 10-2, Wed. 1:30-4:00 352-357-3899www.christianscienceeustisfl.com

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22 NEIGHBORS Thursday, May 29, 2014 Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted On the Withlacoochee RiverSightseeing Birdwatching Sunset Toursrfntbfnt OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK ALL YEARCallCapt. Mike Tracy352-637-2726 Gift Certificates AvailableD002084Cruise the scenic Withlacoochee River on a boat tour with Capt. Mike... Enjoy dining with a Southern touch at Stumpknockers Restaurant on the river. rob@blakeleyinsurance.net(352) 314-3700 (352) 383-4800LEESBURG OFFICE MOUNT DORA OFFICE D002061 Discovery Gardens at the Lake County Agriculture Cen ter, 1951 Woodlea Rd., Tava res. Admission is free. Guests participate in night geocach ing. Register for free online. Call Anne Keller at 352-2675592 or email discovering nightgeocaching@yahoo.com. UMATILLA JUNE 14 Evening on the Avenue, 5-8 p.m. Umatilla merchants band together every sec ond Saturday of the month to raise funds for local youth organizations. Several 50/50 drawings as well as 10 per cent discounts on local mer chants, and door prizes, gift give-a-ways, live entertain ment, light refreshments and appetizers. CLERMONT ONGOING Spirited Kids Art Classes at Cagan Studio, 5-6:30 p.m. every Friday at the South Lake Art League, 16640 Ca gan Crossings Blvd., Cler mont. Cost is $20. Call Kath ie Camara at 352-241-6407 or email southlakeart@yahoo. com. ONGOING Pat Burkes 2014 HOOPS Basketball Summer Camps instruct players in goal set ting, strength and agili ty training, on-court player development, nutrition, life skills and more. All camps will be held from 8:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Monday to Friday for ages 7 to 13 years, at a cost of $395 per session, per child. Local camps will take place June 23-27 and July 14-18 at Windy Hill Middle School, 3575 Hancock Rd., in Clermont. For information, and to register, go to www.or landobasketballtraining.com, call 352-385-0131 or email Hoops31@me.com. MONTVERDE JUNE 16 Cubstruction Cub Scout Summer Day Camp, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. June 16-20 at Mont verde Academy (for Webelos only, fourth and fth graders), 17235 7th St., in Montverde. Cost is $95, and registration is available online at www. cscouting.org. Call 352455-1271 for information. CALENDAR FROM PAGE 21 PHOTO COURTESY OF WWW.TAVARES.ORG The Pro Hydro-X Tour is scheduled for June 1 in Tavares. THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMER CIAL

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AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Plastic surgeon Dr. Richard Bosshardt says, while he sees cosmetic work as worthwhile and performs it, his most ful lling work is helping people regain what they have lost through illness or injury. Ive always felt like if I had to make a jump, one way or the other, if I was forced to make a deci sion and could only do cosmetic work or only re construction, I would not hesitate. I would do only reconstruction, Boss hardt said. He said the tangible, visible aspect of plastic surgery appeals to him. To me, its very fulll ing to take someone whos had a breast removed for cancer and to rebuild that breast for them, to take somebody who had an ac cident, an injury of some sort, you know, and they injured their hand and re pair their hand so (their) hand functions normally, Bosshardt said. He said he started prac ticing plastic surgery in Lake County in July of 1989, and this will be his 25th year. Bosshardt has a private practice in Tavares and works out of South Lake Hospital, Florida Hospital Waterman and Leesburg Regional Medical Center. Bosshardt did his plas tic surgery residency at Jackson Memorial Hospi tal in Miami. Before that, he was in the Navy for nine years, including residency train ing. He served both as a general surgeon and an on-ship general medical ofcer. The Navy provided me with a wonderful ed ucation (and) a chance to practice for a while in an environment where I didnt have to worry about things like paying for an ofce or dealing with all the business side of medi cine, Bosshardt said. He said when he was in the Navy, as part of his general surgeon train ing, he was ex posed to plas tic surgery and really enjoyed it. I liked the meticulous nature of the surgery. I liked the fact that there was a need for, say, an ar tistic sense, Bosshardt said. Dr. Peter Marzek has been Bosshardts partner for 21 years. I think we have a very mutual partnership, Bosshardt said. If you look around in plastic sur gery, you dont nd a lot of plastic surgeons that are group practices. B osshardt also participates in international medical mis sions to do re constructive surgery on kids with cleft lip, cleft palate and other issues, according to his practices website. He said up until recent ly he did trips every other year. Those trips provide me with a tremendous amount of fulllm ent, satisfaction and kind of keep me happy here for months afterwards, Bosshardt said. He graduated from the University of Miamis school of medicine in 1978. Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 23 Sporting Goods, Hunting Gear, Outdoor, etc...ITEMS WE ARE LOOKING FOR: Like us on Facebook HorseNRiderConsignmentAndMoreWe are an English & Western Consignment Store carrying saddles, tack and many other items. 352-589-2535 Home Style Cooking Since 1979MON.Meatloaf $7.99 TUES.Beef Tips & Noodles $8.49 WED.Liver & Onions $7.99 THUR.Fried Chicken $7.99 FRI. All You Can Eat Fish Fry $9.99 SAT.Fried Chicken Liver $7.99 SUN.All You Can Eat Fried Chicken $9.99Weekly Eat Like No One Is Watching Specials Voted Best Breakfast in Central Florida 2NDTIMEAROUNDWe have a large selection of furniture. We also have over 150 appliances on the showroom floor!50% OFFAll Clothes, All Accessories, All Shoes & Childrens Dept.352.483.2424 32726Hours: Mon-Sat 9:30am to 6pmDonations AcceptedLayaway & Delivery Available Mary Alexander Accredited Cruise Counselor & Tour Specialist 21 Years Experience 36 N Eustis St. Eustis, FL 32726 Local: 352-483-1975 Toll Free: 877-913-9133 Cruise fares from$399Holland AmericaSummer on Sale Free Upgrades on Select SailingsReduced Cruise Fares Alaska, Europe, Canada/New England Bagels Breads & More The Best Pastries in Lake County 85 North Central Ave. ~ Umatilla, FL 32784 Sandwiches Pastries Muffins Trifle Cinnamon Rolls Boston CreamBuy a BAGEL Get a Second BAGEL FREED002636 Plastic surgeon repairs damage caused by injury and illness Neighbors TAVARES THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Dr. Bosshardt meets with a patient on April 10. To me, its very fulfilling to take someone whos had a breast removed for cancer and to rebuild that breast for them. Dr. Richard Bosshardt

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24 NEIGHBORS Thursday, May 29, 2014 ANDPREMIER URGENT CAREURGENTCAREOPEN365 DAYS!rfr fnntrbrf nf1580 Santa Barbara Blvd., The Villages 1004 N. 14th St., Leesburg (Next to Wolfys & McDonalds) 411 N. West Street, BushnellURGENT CARE7 Days a Week | 9am to 9pm | No Appointment Necessary www.pma-physicians.com www.pmaflorida.com



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SERENA, VENUS BOTH OUT AT FRENCH OPEN, SPORTS B1UKRAINE: Moscow blamed as source of pro-Russian insurgent threat, A7 ANGELOU: Beloved poet and author dead at 86, A6 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, May 29, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 148 3 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED B7 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B7 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS B5 BUSINESS A8 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12.89 / 72Heavy thunderstorms 50 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comSeth Stein has expe rienced fewer ups than downs in his 18 years, giv ing him plenty of excus es not to become the rst person in his family to graduate high school. In fact, his guidance counselor at South Lake High School said she can not believe Steins attitude remains so positive. It speaks volumes to me that he (Stein) can still achieve what hes achieved, in spite of what hes been through, Judy Mitchell said. Hes very positive, hes got good as pirations and I believe hes going to be able to help a lot of people, based off his own experiences. As a child, Stein lived with both of his parents, but when his moms drug addiction led to their sep aration, he ended up with his dad. Stein continued plugging away at school, but the two struggled and eventually became home less. His dad was allowed to stay at the Benton House for veterans in Cape Coral, but Stein couldnt join him. By the MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comOfcials at a Clermont middle school say a boy with a knife had plotted to kill his teachers, front ofce workers and himself. The unidentied student was taken to a mental health facility. According to the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce on Wednesday, a school resource ofcer at East Ridge Middle School was summoned to the students classroom on the morning of May 19 after three other students told their teacher about the plot. According to a sheriff incident report, the deputy found in the students posses sion the concealed pocket knife as well as a little black book that had a drawing of the school with X marks where he want ed to kill his teachers. After the deputy confronted the stu dent in the classroom, the suspect wrote on a piece of paper his plans and handed it to the deputy, according to the report. He was going to come in through the grassy area by the library, then he was go ing to go to the front ofce and kill every one there, then go to the math and histo ry buildings and kill two of his teachers there. He would then proceed to the science building and kill his teacher there, the report stated. Afterward, he was going to go to his dra ma class and kill the teacher there, the re port added. The student reportedly told the re source deputy after he killed the people he wanted killed, he would go to the cafeteria and kill himself in front of all of his peers. Sheriffs ofcials said the father told them he had been concerned about his sons behavior. The boy had recently been suspended for 10 days and was in the process of being placed in an alternative school. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comLake County School District Chief Aca demic Ofcer David Christiansen expressed both concern and opti mism Wednesday about the rst set of results of the Florida Compre hensive Assessment Test scores. We did better in one category: writing, he said. GROVELANDTeen uses trouble to turn his life around ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Seth Stein poses at South Lake High School in Groveland. SEE GRAD | A2 Staff ReportSumter County FCAT scores have matched or exceeded the state average in all categories, ofcials say. Third-grade students improved their performance in reading by one percentage point, with 64 per cent scoring at a level 3 or above, compared with 63 percent last year, district spokesperson Allison Nave said in a press release. State wide, 57 percent of third-graders passed this year. Sumters third graders also achieved a mean score of 204 in reading, compared with a state wide mean score of 200. For two years in a row, 68 per cent of Sumter third graders scored at level 3 or above in mathematics, compared with 58 percent state wide, Nave said. At the fourth-grade level, 52 per cent of Sumter students scored 3.5 or above in writing, compared with 53 percent statewide. Fourth grad ers also achieved a mean score of 3.3 on a 6.0 scale, which is at the state average, Nave said. At the eighth-grade level, 64 per cent of Sumter students scored at lev el 3.5 or above in writing, compared with 56 percent statewide. They also achieved a mean score of 3.6, which is 2 percentage points higher than the state average, Nave said. At the 10th-grade level, 72 per cent of Sumter students scored at a level of 3.5 or above in writ ing, compared with 64 percent statewide. Sumter 10th graders also achieved a mean score of 3.6, slightly above the 3.5 statewide av erage, Nave said.BUSHNELLSumter students score above state average FINDING FCAT SUCCESS BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Students in Jennifer Ross fourth-grade class at Sorrento Elementary School write invitations to their end-of-the-school-year party in Sorrento.School officals, board members discuss latest test resultsBoy plotted to kill his teachersDeputies quash planned attack at East Ridge MiddleCLERMONTSEE FCAT | A2SEE PLOT | A2 READING SCORES %  enPercentage of Lake County students who scored procient on FCAT reading, by school %  enBeverly Shores Elementary School 28 %  enClermont Elementary School 45 %  enEustis Elementary School 49 %  enSawgrass Bay Elementary School 54 %  enGrassy Lake Elementary School 69 %  enSorrento Elementary 67 %  enEustis Heights Elementary School 39 %  enFruitland Park Elementary School 42 %  enThe Villages Elementary of Lady Lake 70 %  enSeminole Springs Elem. School 70 %  enRound Lake Elementary School 63 %  enTreadway Elementary School 57 %  enMinneola Elementary School 64 %  enAstatula Elementary School 63 %  enLost Lake Elementary School 67 %  enLeesburg Elementary School 34 %  enGroveland Elementary School 40 %  enTriangle Elementary School 52 %  enLake Academy Eustis %  enMascotte Elementary School 41 %  enTavares Elementary School 56 %  enUmatilla Elementary School 60 %  enPine Ridge Elementary School 66 %  enCypress Ridge Elementary School 78 %  enSpring Creek Charter School 41 %  enHumanities And Fine Arts Charter School 38 %  enAltoona School 51 %  enMilestones Community School 43 %  enImagine Schools at South Lake 60

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 Lake students in eight and 10th grade saw substantial improvement on the writing portion. However, he expressed concern about the third-grade reading results, which showed the district lagging behind the statewide average by two percentage points. What resources can we put in pre-k to second-grade level to get in front of this? he said. Half or more of the kids are not reading at grade level. Christiansen said he is building more resources and support for students in pre-k to third grade and sixth through ninth grades. Christiansen said he is assigning additional teachers and tutors to work directly with students. School board members and educators agree more needs to be done to pinpoint students who are having difculties and promote collaborative efforts between teachers. Meanwhile, the FCAT 2.0 results for third grade math showed 58 percent of Lake County students were procient, dead even with the state. The Florida Department of Education also released the complete results from the writing por tion of the test administered to fourth, eighth and 10th graders. Eighth graders scoring a 3.5 or better (the test is graded on a 6-point scale, with a score of 3.5 considered procient) increased district-wide by 4 percent to 48 percent, according to a press release from the district. Further, 10th graders scoring a 3.5 or better jumped 9 percentage points to 57 percent, the district reported. Some of the middle schools with the largest percentage of students scoring a 3.5 or better on the writing assessment included Carver Middle School, with a 21 point increase. At Umatilla Middle School, 44 percent of students were procient, a 14 percentage jump. At Windy Hill Middle School, 64 per cent were procient, representing an 11 percent increase. And at Eustis Middle, 56 percent were procient. High schools with the largest gains on the writing assessment included Leesburg High School, South Lake High School and Mount Dora High School. The top scores went to Lake Minneola High School, where 65 percent of students were procient, and 62 per cent of East Ridge High School students were procient. In particular, Sorrento Elementary School made strong gains in third-grade math and fourth-grade writing. In fourth grade writing, 65 per cent of students were procient, a 24 percent increase from last year; and 74 percent in third-grade math, a 17 percent increase. Susan Pegram, principal of the school, said she credited the schools improvements to coming up with an action plan and identifying the schools weaknesses. The school focused on collaborative planning and more effective progress monitoring of the students, Pegram said. The curriculum resource teacher also served as an effective tool, meeting with the groups and breaking down the Florida Standards. Pegram said she met with a teacher each morning to identify specic concerns regarding student progress. I am so proud of the students and teachers, she said. Similarly, Lost Lake Elementary School, which also continues to score high on the third grade math portion of the FCATs, held steady at 73 percent, employs similar methods to achieve student success, including common planning for teachers. We give low-achieving students extra time on assignments and ex tra practice, said Rhonda Hunt, principal for Lost Lake. Also effective, she said, is the use of inter active math journals and thinking maps. Stuart Klatte, president of the Lake County Education Association, said Lake County FCAT scores have always been around the state averages. I feel that all schools tend to spend too much time in benchmark testing and testing in gener al so that the students lose a lot of instructional time, he said. Time is better spent in instruction rather than in repeating testing. Some of the low performing schools on the FCATs included Beverly Shores Elementary, Leesburg Elementary and Eustis Heights Elementary, which all have more than 80 percent of students on free or reduced lunches. Schools that have a higher per centage of students on free or reduced lunch tend to have a lower percentage of students passing, said Klatte. While agreeing with Klatte, Christiansen said there is no reason the district cant buck that trend. Bill Mathias, board member, said he was not satised with the scores and agrees with Christiansen that addressing issues early is paramount to student success. We need to have earlier inter vention for those children having issues and focused on the personalized learning initiatives, he said. HOW TO REACH US MAY 28CASH 3 . ............................................... 5-3-1 Afternoon . .......................................... 2-9-6 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 7-4-3-0 Afternoon . ....................................... 3-5-4-7FLORIDALOTTERY MAY 27FANTASY 5 . ............................. 4-9-16-18-33 MEGA MONEY . ........................ 1-26-38-442 MEGA MILLIONS . ................ 1-6-10-46-5810 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.time he was a freshman in high school, Stein was completely on his own. Stein said he once stayed with a transvestite prostitute in Myr tle Beach named Dianne, whom he met on the street. By that time, Florida Department of Children and Families was trying to place him into foster care, Stein said. Stein avoided that for years, and then Stein and his dad caught a break when a family member willed them a little money. We collected some annuities and bought a car, Stein said, adding that he dropped out of high school and he and his dad went north to look for a better life. The two were there a few months when Stein was taken back to Cape Coral by DCF and placed into foster care. Stein soon was too old to remain in the system and ended up at Vision of Hope in Groveland, a now-defunct facility for troubled teen boys run by a church organiza tion. While there, Stein was beaten by three other teens and suffered a punctured lung and was hospitalized for two weeks. Finally, Stein was sent to South Lake High School. Stein got his own place, got a job at a lo cal pizza parlor, took his dad in to live with him and started the 201314 school year with the anticipation of better things to come. Steins unlucky streak wasnt quite over, how ever, because after a couple of months into the school year, Stein was involved in a serious car crash and airlifted to Arnold Palmer Hospi tal in Orlando in critical condition. I have a head-sized hole on my back from that accident still, Stein said last week. But Im still here, I dont know how. Stein recovered and came back to school, his attitude more posi tive than ever. When it comes to buckling down, I guess I can just do it, he said. And although I could have gone all bad atti tude about everything thats happened to me, I just didnt feel it. Instead, Stein decided he wanted to set a new path for his family. I have one brother and him included, no one in my family has graduated high school, Stein said. Everybody is working dead-end jobs and I just want to make a whole new life for the Steins. Im try ing to be a good exam ple for future generations and prove that all this craziness can come to an end. When Stein was in the hospital recovering from his crash, he was placed in a school program called medical homebound which al lowed him to continue his studies. I was really behind, but somehow, with the help of a lot of people, because I had my dad with me to take care of and my own causes, I caught up, got through it and Im graduating, Stein said. On Friday, Stein will walk across the stage on the football eld at South Lake High School and receive his diploma. After graduating, Stein will be moving to Gainesville to attend the University of Florida, hoping to graduate with a degree in social work. Stein said his dream is to work as a therapist or a counselor and help kids in the foster care system. He said he hopes to use his own experiences as motivation for others. I am abbergasted, because if I really think about everything thats happened to me, I think theres no way I could have survived all of it, Stein said. But I decid ed after my accident, that whats the point of having a bad attitude instead of a positive at titude? Where would that get me? GRAD FROM PAGE A1 IF YOU GOSOUTH LAKE HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATION: WHEN: 8 / p.m. Friday WHERE: South Lake High Schools football eld, at 15600 Silver Eagle Road, Groveland. GRADUATES: 373 SPEAKER: Bret Jones, a south Lake County Attorney and 1997 graduate of South Lake High School. VALEDICTORIAN: Jana Caracciolo SALUTATORIAN: Erin M. Dexter MATH SCORES %  enPercentage of Lake County students who scored procient on FCAT math, by school %  enBeverly Shores Elementary School 32 %  enClermont Elementary School 46 %  enEustis Elementary School 56 %  enSawgrass Bay Elementary School 59 %  enGrassy Lake Elementary School 65 %  enSorrento Elementary 74 %  enEustis Heights Elementary School 45 %  enFruitland Park Elementary School 52 %  enThe Villages Elem Of Lady Lake 76 %  enSeminole Springs Elem. School 77 %  enRound Lake Elementary School 51 %  enTreadway Elementary School 73 %  enMinneola Elementary School 59 %  enAstatula Elementary School 47 %  enLost Lake Elementary School 73 %  enLeesburg Elementary School 37 %  enGroveland Elementary School 43 %  enTriangle Elementary School 56 %  enMascotte Elementary School 62 %  enTavares Elementary School 47 %  enUmatilla Elementary School 59 %  enPine Ridge Elementary School 71 %  enCypress Ridge Elementary School 78 %  enSpring Creek Charter School 58 %  enHumanities and Fine Arts Charter School 24 %  enAltoona School 62 %  enMilestones Community School 48 %  enImagine Schools at South Lake 59Lt. John Herrell, sheriffs spokesman, said it was not clear when the student planned to carry out the attack. However, Herrell said no guns or any other weapons were found at the boys home. And while they initially took the threat seriously, based on an interview of the sus pect and his thought pat tern, detectives were con vinced the student was in a mental health crisis. The student was taken to Lifestream Behavioral Center for evaluation under the Baker Act. Christopher Patton, Lake County Schools spokesman, said school ofcials did not consider the middle school to be in danger and didnt inform parents of the plot. Herrell praised the three students who revealed the plot. They did exactly what they should have done when they hear some thing like that, Herrell said. PLOT FROM PAGE A1 FCAT FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mary Lanning, left, writes on her SMART Board at the front of the classroom during a cursive lesson and it is copied directly to her laptop at the back of the class at Sorrento Elementary School.

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG AMAC foundation hosts Big Bass TournamentThe inaugural local event of the AMAC Big Bass Tournament will take place on Saturday at Venetian Gardens. Following a pre-tournament meeting at 6:30 / p.m. on Friday at the Leesburg Community Building, 109 E. Dixie Ave., the ofcial launch will start at 7 / a.m. on Lake Harris for an expected eet of more than 100 anglers competing for top prizes. Entry fee is $100 per boat. To register or for information, go to www.amacbigbass.comLAKE COUNTY Annual summer reading program to start in librariesLake County libraries will begin the annual summer reading program, Fizz, Boom, Read! in June for preschoolthrough elementary-aged children. The themed event will explore a wide variety of topics with a focus on science, offering reading-incentive games, special presenters, story time and interactive events. For information, go to www.my lakelibrary.org. All programs are free.LEESBURG Arts and Cultural Alliance to host networking workshopThe Lake County Arts and Cultural Alliance is hosting a networking workshop open to local artists and cultural organizations from 5 to 7 / p.m. on Monday at the Leesburg Community Center in Venetian Gardens, 201 E. Dixie Ave. Jill Swidler, Lake County resident and senior director at the Dr. Phillips Center for the Performing Arts, will talk about the facility currently under construction in Orlando. At 6 / p.m. roundtable dis cussions regarding projects ongoing in the county will take place. For information, call Kathy Pagan at 352-343-9642 or email KPagan@ lakecounty.gov.THE VILLAGES Sumter County presents annual Business ExpoShow Me the Money, Sumter County Chambers annual Business Expo, takes place from 6 to 8 / p.m. on Thursday at the Savannah Center, 1575 Buena Vista Blvd. Guests will be able to enjoy a cash bar, win prizes and browse exhibits from businesses such as Cals Barber and Beauty, Solid Image, Tom and Jerrys Airboat Adventures and Blue Monster Promotions. For information about the free event, or to be a vendor, call the Sumter County Chamber of Commerce at 352-793-3099 or go to www.sumterchamber.org.LEESBURG Animal Services to offer pet emergency workshopAs the beginning of hurricane season begins on Sunday, Lake County Animal Services will offer pet owners information about pet-friendly emergency shelters and will be offering dogs and kittens for adoption at a Hurricane Preparedness Workshop from 10 to 11:30 / a.m. on Saturday at the Home Depot, 10825 U.S. Highway 441. For information about Animal Services, go to www.lakecounty .gov/adopt, or visit the shelter at 28123 County Road 561, Tavares, or call 352-343-9688.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 Staff and Wire ReportAt the Oakland Nature Preserve in Or ange County, just over the Lake County line near Clermont, air potato beetles were re leased there two weeks ago to combat air potato plants, according to a press release from the preserve. In the past three years, volunteers have removed thou sands of pounds of the potato from the pre serve and ofcials see the beetles as less costly and more efcient than herbicides and hand harvesting. Permission to release the beetle was approved by the US DA-APHIS (Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service) after extensive testing to determine that it is host-specic and presents virtually no risk to other plants, the press release said. A beetle-rearing lab run by high school students may help combat an invasive plant species plaguing Florida parks and yards, researchers said Wednesday. The beetles called Lilioceris cheni or Lili can help ght the herbaceous air potato twining vine thats listed as one of Flori das most invasive plant species and smothers native vegetation, of cials said as they pre sented the lab run by students at TERRA Environmental Institute in Miami. The beetles set up at the lab will re produce in order to be released into a South Florida park later this year. The Lili beetle is na tive to Asia and Africa and was rst released by Beetle-rearing lab to combat invasive vine WILFREDO LEE / AP Rolando Martinez, 18, a student at TERRA Environmental Research Institute, opens a container lled with beetle larvae at the schools new beetle lab on Wednesday in Miami. PHOTO COURTESY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA Air potato plants, shown above, are extremely invasive.The beetles called Lilioceris cheni or Lili can help fight the herbaceous air potato twining vine thats listed as one of Floridas most invasive plant species and smothers native vegetation. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comA Sumter County motorist, who helped hide the body of a man killed in a 2011 drugs-for-vehicle deal gone bad, was sentenced to 10 years in prison on Wednesday after his lawyer argued the defen dant not only led ofcials to the body but helped them prosecute the trigger man. The prosecution wanted 12 years in prison for Gerald Devon Patterson and the defense want ed eight years. The judge met them halfway, although he could have given Patterson up to 20 years on the second-degree mur der charge he faced in the killing of Richard Len. Defense attorney Michael Johnson argued during Wednesdays sentencing hearing that the BUSHNELLMan gets 10 years in prison for 2011 slaying MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Defense attorney Michael Johnson stands in front of his client, Gerald Devon Patterson, during Pattersons sentencing hearing. Staff ReportA Eustis man and his girl friend are both facing battery charges following an argument about him al legedly wanting a three-way sexual encounter with a prostitute. According to an arrest afdavit, Lindsey Hernandez, who is staying at the Colonial Inn Motel on South Bay Street with her boyfriend of eight years, Brad Melusky, walked into the Eus tis Police Department to report a domestic dispute. She stated that the dispute happened because Melusky EUSTISAlleged sexual request leads to battery charges HERNANDEZ MELUSKY STEPHANIE ALLENHalifax Media GroupSome 98 people were arrested including a Walt Disney World management trainer from Cler mont during a four-day pros titution sting aimed at nding victims of human trafck ing, Polk County Sheriffs Ofce ofcials said. Paul Keane, 46, of 16204 Saint Au gustine St., in Clermont, was charged with soliciting another to commit prostitution. The sheriffs ofce said the married suspect reportedly offered an undercover operative $30 for unprotected sex.Disney employee arrested in 4-day prostitution sting KEANE LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comOrange County Sheriffs Capt. Sandy Carpenter has led paperwork to run for the Lake County Commission District 2 seat, facing incumbent Commissioner Sean Parks, according to the Supervisor of Elec tions ofce. Carpenter previously ran for Lake County sheriff in 2012 against current incumbent Sheriff Gary Borders. In the August 2012 primary election, Carpenter received 32 percent of the vote compared with 67 percent for Borders. Parks, who is running for his second term, said he was sur prised Carpenter had preled to run. Parks said he takes his role as commissioner seriously. I believe the residents know how hard I work and how accessible I am, he said. I like serv ing residents and solving problems. Parks said the county is improving economically. The small business success rate has improved from 47 per cent to 70 plus percent, he said. Certainly, Parks said he is proud to have brought quality of life and water resources protection to the forefront. Parks, along with Groveland Mayor Tim Loucks, founded the South Lake Regional Water Initiative, con sisting of the South Lake Chamber of Commerce, the county and the municipalities of Clermont, Groveland, Minneola, Mascotte and Montverde. The group has come together in conjunction with the Central Flori da Water Initiative to nd an alternative water source for south Lake County. The primary election is Aug. 26. Despite repeated attempts, Carpenter could not be reached for comment.Carpenter to run for commission seat PARKS CARPENTER LAKE COUNTYSEE PRISON | A4SEE STING | A4CLERMONTSEE BEETLES| A4SEE BATTERY | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 Keanes Linkedin prole said he works at Walt Disney World as a learning and development manager, and was previously a cast recruit er there. Polk Sheriff Grady Judd said that among those arrested, 16 were accused of being pimps who brought prostitutes, 28 were accused of being prostitutes and 52 were johns attempting to pay for sex. The department used e-commerce sites to set up the sting. Judd said the focus of the oper ation, which began Thursday, was to nd victims of human trafcking and to get them out of the prostitu tion business. From this investigation we have identied at least three people who we very well think may be the vic tims of human trafcking, Judd said Tuesday at a news conference. One victim who showed up was only 15 years old. The 15-year-old girl, who was brought to Polk County from Miami, was a runaway, Judd said. He said deputies are working with the Florida Department of Children and Families to get the girl treatment and to help keep her away from prostitution. IN MEMORY OBITUARIESReginald Jesse BurleighReginald Jesse Burleigh, 84, passed away Wednesday, May 28, 2014. The son of Wm. Forest Burleigh, DVM and Mildred Crouch, he was born October 22, 1929 in Utica, New York. He married his high school sweetheart Elizabeth (Betty) Malhen zie on March 10, 1950. He worked as highway superintendent of road construction and was a member of the I.U.O.E. also Oriskany Falls, New York Rotary and Oriskany Falls Method ist Church. He loved his family and spent many hours teaching friends of his children to wa ter ski on the lake where the Burleigh cabin was located. In the winter he would make an ice skating rink for the vil lage children in the Vil lage Park. In his retire ment years he spent afternoons at the Tavares Recreation Park on Lake Eustis watch ing the boats and sh erman and visiting with his cronies who came to the park. He is sur vived by his wife of 64 years, Betty; 5 sons, Rick (Pat), Rod (Melanie) of O. Falls, New York, Ran dy (Marsha) of E. Free town, New York, Lance (Sheryl) of Mt. Plym outh, Florida and Mitch (friend Beth) of Bass ville Park, Florida; and one daughter, Lisa Kim brel of Tavares, FL; 16 grandchildren and 13 great grandchildren. Memorial donations may be made to Cornerstone Hospice, 2445 Lane Park Road, Tavares, Florida 32778-9983 or The Crisis Closet, 215 North New Hampshire Ave nue, Tavares, Florida 32778. Arrangements entrusted to Steverson, Hamlin and Hilbish Funerals and Cremations, Tavares. Condolences may be shared at www. SteversonHamlinHilbish.comConnie L. DaymonConnie L. Daymon 56, passed away May 27 2014. She leaves to cherish her memory her children Shenita Thomas, Lequita Rambo, Andrenika Patterson. One granddaughter and seven grandsons. Par ents Ronnie Walker and Georgia Rambo, Sisters Mitizi Brown, Mit zi Walker, and Vernita Smith. Service will be held Saturday 3pm at Macedonia Church Of The Living God. Lees burg. Visitation Friday 6-8 pm Macedonia Church Of The Living God. Services entrusted to Snows funeral Ministry Providing a memo ry that will never fadeLou Ella HallLou Ella Hall, 52, of Leesburg, Florida passed away Friday, May 23, 2014. She is sur vived by her daughter, Montreal Gadson; sons, Tavoris (LaTasha) Hall, Charles (Tameckia) Gadson, Jr.; sister, Diana Hall; brothers, Alfonzo Hall, Ricky Hall; 10 grandchildren. Visitation will be held on Fri day, May 30, 2014 from 5-7 PM at the church. A service of Celebration will be held on Saturday 1:00 P.M. at St. Paul Af rican Methodist Episcopal Church, 110 South Lake Street, Leesburg. POSTELLS MORTUARY is providing service for the Hall family.Alfonzo Lueallen Jr.Lueallen Jr., Alfon zo Big Boy, 73 of Lady Lake, entered into eter nal rest on Saturday, May 24. Celebration of Life service to con vene 11AM Saturday, May 31 at Macedonia Church of the Living God, 1610 Grifn Rd., Leesburg. Viewing and visitation will be from 6-8PM, Friday, May 30 at Spark Level Missionary Baptist Church, 8706 County Road 100B, Cherry Lake. Family and friends may sign guestbook at www.hayesbrosfunerals.com. Professional service entrusted to the care of HAYES BROS. FUNER AL HOMES, EUSTIS CHAPEL. 352.589.4666.DEATH NOTICESWarren CameronWarren Cameron, 73, of Astor, died Tuesday, May 27, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Astor.Bessie B. DawsonBessie B. Dawson, 93, of Leesburg, died Mon day, May 26, 2014. East side Funeral Home, Leesburg.Evelyn D. HendersonEvangelist Evelyn D. Henderson, 68, of Bushnell, died, Wednesday May 21, 2014. Eastside Funeral Home, Leesburg.Johnny A. MincyJohnny A. Mincy, 73, of Leesburg, died Tuesday, May 27, 2014. East side Funeral Home, Leesburg.Ann B. OLearyAnn B. OLeary, 84, of Leesburg, died Monday, May 26, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg. BURLEIGH HALL LUEALLEN PRISONFROM PAGE A3 STINGFROM PAGE A3trigger man, Leonard Antonio Massey, scared Patterson into help ing hide the body and keeping quiet about it. Johnson said that Massey had threatened Patterson and his fam ily. Gerald was afraid of him, Johnson argued in front of Judge Wil liam Hallman III. His involvement (in the murder) was marginal at best. Assistant State Attor ney Pete Magrino said while he agreed that Patterson helped with the prosecution, the defendant had to be pushed into doing so. Magrino also cited the violence of the crime. According to Magri no and the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, Patterson and Massey had made it a practice of swapping crack co caine to customers for the use of their vehicles. On Jan. 11, 2011, Massey spotted Patter son, a distant relative, driving a 1996 Toyo ta Camry belonging to Len, a customer who owed both men mon ey for drugs, including $200 to Massey. All of the men were Wildwood residents. Massey reportedly commandeered the car and he, Patterson and a third passenger drove to Lens job in Marion County, picked him up and drove back to Wildwood. At some point, the third man got out of the car and an argu ment ensued between Massey and the victim over the money. Massey then shot Len to death over the debt. The following day, Lens gold Camry was found burning off County Road 216A in Wildwood. A little more than a week later, of cials found his bullet-riddled body off County Road 228 in Wildwood. Both Patterson and Massey were initially charged with rst-de gree murder and armed robbery in a case in which they were ac cused of moving the body several times. Both faced life with out parole if convicted on the rst-degree mur der charge. Massey was to face trial in April, with Patterson slated to take the stand against him in a plea deal that had his charges downgraded to second-degree mur der. However, on the day the trial was to be gin, Massey, also known as Deebo, reached a plea deal with prosecutors in which his charge was also downgraded to second-degree murder. Massey was given a sentence of 25 to 30 years in prison for the murder. Patterson was also sentenced to 10 years of probation on an armed robbery charge, to start after his prison sentence. USDA in 2011 in Flor ida (45 beetles in Miami-Dade and another 45 in Broward coun ties). The USDA, along with Miami-Dade Parks Natural Areas Management, wanted to provide a chemical-free and cost-effective method for combating the inva sive vine. The living laboratory started with a $30,000 grant from State Farm Youth Advisory Board to the Parks Foundation of Miami-Dade at the end of 2013. By ear ly 2014, equipment was being acquired for the lab and then the USDA trained the six high school seniors on how to develop the lab and provided the initial starter beetles to mate. Counting the larvae was the most difcult part of the project for Rolando Martinez, a se nior at TERRA who par ticipated in the project. Its very important for me to maintain a natural environment, the 18-year-old said as he held a plastic container lled with the adult red bugs that were mating. BEETLESFROM PAGE A3 BATTERYFROM PAGE A3was trying to mess around with a prostitute and want ed Hernandez to join in to make it a three some, police said. When she declined, Melusky became up set, got in her face and started calling her names. Hernandez said she may have pushed Melusky, who allegedly responded by punching her twice in the face, causing a bruised left eye, according to the woman. Officers contacted Melusky at the motel, who said he and Hernandez were drinking when a girl stopped by to say hello. He claims Her nandez got upset, told him to go have sex with her, then threw a canned good at him, which struck him in the face, leav ing a two-inch cut above his left eye that police confirmed. Melusky denied touching Hernandez. Police said both were placed under ar rest for domestic battery. They remained jailed Wednesday under $20,000 bond each. The afdavit states Melusky has four prior battery convictions and Hernandez has one prior battery charge on a law en forcement ofcer. Jail records show that both have more than a doz en combined arrests in Lake County. You are reading The Daily Commercial the local paper

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 rrfntbftbn fbbtrrfntbftb tnbftftbttn401 North Blvd. West, Leesburg352.728.424217809 S.E. 109th Ave., Summerfield352.307.4200 rfntcentersleepmed@yahoo.comAlways tired & fatigued? Do you have strange dreams or morning headaches? Type 2 Diabetes? CHF/Heart Failure? TIA (Mini Stroke)? Arrhythmias? Body Mass Index >30, (Neck Circumference Male >17, Female >16)?Management of . .Call Today 352.460.0922 Procedures: Neurological rf GI ntb fnbn Female Wellness bfbn nnn Male Wellness tbntr Weight Loss Clinic FLU SHOTS AVAILABLEwww.mid-floridaprimarycare.comSleep is the Golden Chain that ties...Health & Our Bodies Together!Ravi P. Gupta, M.D.Cardiovascular r nn bf Endocrine Disorder n Breathing Problems fn b Musculoskeletal n Non-Invasive Cardiology t n ffft Dermatology r r rntt rftnn ntnn nn Pulmonary b b Musculoskeletal t b t HILLEL ITALIEAP National WriterNEW YORK You didnt have to love books or share her background or even know a lot about Maya Angelou to feel that she somehow knew a lot about you. You might have sensed you were in a club that accepted everyone and that the reasons for joining were as vast and complicated as the life and talents of the author herself. Perhaps it was the sto ry of Angelou, who died Wednesday at age 86: A poor, black woman from the segregated South who somehow ascends to the worldwide stage. Or the people she be friended: Martin Luther King Jr. and Malcolm X, Oprah Winfrey and Toni Morrison, the Clintons and Barack Obama. You might have seen her read the inaugural poem for Bill Clinton, caught one of her interviews with Winfrey, remembered her from the television series Roots or were assigned I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings in English class. Maybe her speak ing voice was enough deep, warm and un derstanding, like a family matriarch or the Supreme Court jus tice of your dreams; or her written voice, lyri cal and personal, inviting you to share and relate to the most hurtful memories, such as the white girls who mocked Angelous grandmother as they approached the store where the author worked as a child. Before the girls got to the porch I heard their laughter crackling and popping like pine logs in a cooking stove, she wrote in Caged Bird, published in 1969. I suppose my lifelong paranoia was born in those cold, molas ses-slow minutes. At rst they pretend ed seriousness. Then one of them wrapped her right arm in the crook of her left, pushed out her mouth and start ed to hum. I realized that she was aping my grandmother. Angelou needed half a dozen books just to get through her rst 40 years and even long time followers could nd themselves amazed at some new detail they discovered. Did you know that she and Quincy Jones co-wrote a song for B.B. King, that Muhammad Ali dined at her house in Gha na, that she performed at the same nightclub as Phyllis Diller? Have you seen that picture of her dancing with Amiri Baraka, or towering over Baraka and Morri son as the three arrived at James Baldwins funeral? Angelou worked not just outside the liter ary canon, but beyond it. Awards committees ignored her until near ly the end, but the public seemed to honor An gelou daily. Youd spot one of her poems or say ings in a yearbook, nd yourself among the 5 million liking her Face book page, or learning that one of your friends had read and loved Caged Bird, too. In every way, she seemed without limits. She could write, sing, dance, compose, act and direct. Depending on your age, or background, she was like a mother, a sister, a close friend, a sage. You may not have liked everything she did, but it seemed impossible not to at least admire one thing, and for that to be enough to admire her overall. Her body had been weak for years, but her spirit will live on. At a gala poetry reading last month at Lincoln Center, the actress Rosie Pe rez smirked and strutted as she reeled off the un stoppable lines of Angelous Still I Rise: Does my sassiness up set you? Why are you beset with gloom? Cause I walk like Ive got oil wells Pumping in my living room. Just like moons and like suns, With the certainty of tides, Just like hopes spring ing high, Still Ill rise.Maya Angelou remembered for her universal appeal AP FILE PHOTO Poet Maya Angelou smiles at an event in Washington.

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Trusted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com All of our food is blessed and prayed over. We will pray for you upon request.300 W. Main St., Leesburg 352-728-5700(Donation Only Caf)Amazing Holy Cheesecakes! 365-6442Shoppes of Lake Village (next to Lake Square Mall) Publix Shopping Center Now I can eat what I want, worry free!rf nftbfr tfrr rt ffn r tt f nrnfr tf tn t rr r t rn t f rttb MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFINANCING AVAILABLE*X-rays not included.License# DN14389FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 ValueDr. Vaziri & Staff www.LeadingDental.com *X-Rays not included. The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for treatment.Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg.Exp. 05/31/2014 ABDI GULEDAssociated PressMOGADISHU, Somalia With an AK47 automatic rie slung over her shoulder, Naee mo Abdi frisks people coming into a Mogadi shu police station. When she holds back a man who tried to enter unchecked, he scowls at her and barks: Woman and soldier? She did not respond but directed the man to the security checkpoint. Its unusual to see a female in the military in traditionally conser vative Somali society where womens duties are generally at home and limited to fami ly chores. But Abdi and other determined women are breaking down those barriers. About 1,500 females are now in the military of 20,000, according to estimates. The lean 25-yearold Abdi explains that she has endured many challenges joining the army two years ago. She moved from a con ventional domestic role as a wife and mother of three to work in the army because she liked the prestige. She said she faced massive opposition from her spouse and family who thought shed be cast off should she decide to become a soldier. It was difcult, but I must do this to serve my country unreservedly, she said. Her work as a soldier receives mixed reactions from her fellow Somalis. A few approve, but many think women should not be in the military. Gender is not boundary, said Abdi, tightening her bootlaces. If committed, women can work far better than men. At work they often wear camouage trouser uniforms, boots and bright blue or purple headscarves topped by a beret with the militarys insignia. At other times they wear long skirts to observe Islamic dress codes. They also often carry heavy backpacks. Somali army ofcials report female army re cruits have increased following the ouster from the capital in 2011 of the Islamic extrem ist rebels of al-Shabab. Order is slowly being restored in Somalia following more than 20 years of chaos and vi olence. Somalias state largely collapsed af ter a dictator was over thrown in 1991 and the country was run by feuding clans and more recently by Islamic mil itants. With support from the U.N. and the African Union, Soma li forces pushed the extremists of al-Shabab out of the capital.Women join Somali army FARAH ABDI WARSAMEH / AP Somali soldier Naeemo Abdi, left, and another female colleague guard a police station in Mogadishu, Somalia on Sunday. PETER LEONARDAssociated PressDONETSK, Ukraine As separatists con ceded that militants from Russias prov ince of Chechnya had joined the rebellion, a Ukrainian government ofcial cautioned Wednesday that its borders had become a front line in the crisis. Chechnyas Moscow-backed strongman brushed away allegations he had dispatched para military forces under his command to Ukraine, saying he was powerless to stop fellow Chechens from joining the ght. While there is no immediate indication that the Kremlin is enabling or supporting combatants from Russia cross ing into Ukraine, Moscow may have to dispel suspicions it is waging a proxy war if it is to avoid more Western sanctions. In a wide-ranging for eign policy speech at the U.S. Military Acad emy at West Point, New York, President Barack Obama addressed the crisis in Ukraine by say ing, Russias recent actions recall the days when Soviet tanks rolled into Eastern Europe. The Kremlin welcomed the election Sun day of billionaire Petro Poroshenko as the president of Ukraine. An advocate of strong ties with Europe, Poroshenko also favors mending relations with Russia. He replaced the pro-Moscow leader who was driven from ofce in February. That ouster led to Russias annexation of the Crimean Peninsula in southern Ukraine which triggered the sanctions and a vio lent pro-Moscow insur gency in the east. Reports circulate almost daily of truckloads of gunmen crossing from Russia, and authorities believe they are a vi tal reinforcement to the armed rebel force that has repeatedly thwarted government security op erations. Intense ght ing from a government offensive Monday to dis lodge rebels from the Donetsk airport appeared to have died down, with only sporadic violence reported Wednesday. Ukrainian border ser vice head Mykola Lytvyn said he has deployed all reserves to the eastern and southern frontiers. Our border, especially in the Donetsk and Lu hansk regions, has be come a front line that various terrorists are try ing to break through, Lytvyn said at a news conference in Kiev. Dai ly ghting with terrorists and groups of criminals near the Ukrainian and Russian border have be come our routine reality.Ukraine believes Russia to be source of insurgent threat

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 101.88 101.97 Euro $1.3593 $1.3637 Pound $1.6709 $1.6812 Swiss franc 0.8983 0.8967 Canadian dollar 1.0880 1.0857 Mexican peso 12.8745 12.8705 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,633.05 42.45 NASDAQ 4,225.08 11.99 S&P 500 1,909.78 2.13 GOLD 1,259.30 6.20 SILVER 19.06 0.008 CRUDE OIL 102.72 1.39T-NOTE 10-year2.44 0.08 www.dailycommercial.com MARCY GORDONAssociated PressWASHINGTON U.S. banks earnings declined 7.7 percent in the January-March quarter from a year earlier, as higher interest rates dampened demand for mortgage renancing and reduced banks reve nue from the mortgage business. The data issued Wednesday by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. highlighted the impact of the in crease in interest rates that occurred in the spring of 2013. It was only the second time in the last 19 quarters that the bank ing industry, which has been recovering from the nancial crisis, post ed a decline in net income from the year-earlier quarter. The FDIC reported that the bank ing industry earned $37.2 billion in the rst quarter of this year, down from $40.3 billion in the same peri od in 2013. It was the rst time since the third quarter of 2013 that banks marked a year-over-year prot decline and that was the rst decline since the spring of 2009, when the country was still mired in the Great Recession. The latest report also showed the number of banks on the FDICs prob lem list fell to 411 in the rst quarter from 467 in the fourth quarter of last year. Despite recent declines, long-term mortgage rates still are nearly a full percentage point above record lows reached about a year ago. The increase over the year was driven in part by speculation that the Feder al Reserve would reduce its bond purchases, which have helped keep long-term interest rates low. Indeed, the Fed has announced four declines in its monthly bond purchases since December because the economy appears to be healing. But the Fed has no plans to raise its benchmark short-term rate from record lows. Reduced income from trading also contributed to the rst-quarter de cline in banks prot, the FDIC said. But the comparison was being drawn with banks highest-earning quar ter on record in January-March of last year, which the FDIC said was pumped up by some unusual prof it gains. The health of the banking industry continued to improve in the rst quarter, with sour loans on the books declining, lending getting more robust and fewer banks unprotable, FDIC ofcials said. The rst-quarter results show a continuation of the recovery in the banking industry, FDIC Chairman Martin Gruenberg said in a statement. The pace of banks lending picked up in the rst quarter. Total loan bal ances rose by $37.8 billion, or 0.5 percent, from the nal quarter of 2013 even as mortgage lending declined and credit card loans marked a seasonal decrease. Some experts have predicted strong growth in lending this year, with demand for loans growing as new jobs are created, incomes rise and busi ness condence strengthens. JUSTIN PRITCHARDAssociated PressLOS ANGELES Goo gle plans to build and launch onto city streets a small eet of subcom pact cars that could operate without a person at the wheel. Actually, the cars wouldnt even have a wheel. Or gas and brake pedals. The company says the vehicles will use sensors and computing power, with no human needed. Google Inc. hopes that by this time next year, 100 of the two-seaters will be on public roads, following extensive testing. The cars would not be for sale and instead would be provided to select operators for fur ther tweaking and have limitations such as a 25 mph top speed. The announcement presents a challenge to automakers that have been more cautious about introducing fully automated driving and to government reg ulators who are scrambling to accommodate self-driving cars on pub lic roads. Other compa nies are working on the technology but none as large as Google has said it intends to put such cars in the hands of the public so soon. To date, Google has driven hundreds of thou sands of miles on public roads and freeways in Lexus SUVs and Toyota Priuses outtted with special sensors and cameras. But with a safety driver in the front seat, those vehicles were not truly self-driving. Instead of the stan dard controls, the prototypes would have but tons to begin and end the drive. Passengers would set a destina tion. The car would then make turns and react to other vehicles and pe destrians based on com puter programs that predict what others might do, and data from sen sors including radar and cameras that read in real time what other objects are actually doing. The route might be set by typing a destina tion into a map or us ing spoken commands, Chris Urmson, the lead er of Googles self-driving car team, told reporters Wednesday. The car will be pow ered by electricity and could go about 100 miles before charging. Its shape suggests a round ed-out Volkswagen Beetle with headlights and sensors arrayed to re semble a friendly face. Major automakers have steadily introduced technology that helps cars stay in their lanes and avoid accidents. However, all those vehi cles come with a steer ing wheel and pedals and the expectation that a driver will jump in should trouble arise. Several companies have said they expect by 2020 to market vehicles that can drive themselves under certain conditions. Nothing is going to change overnight, but (Googles announce ment) is another sign of the drastic shifts in automotive technology, business practices and retailing were going to witness, said Karl Brau er, a senior analyst at Kel ley Blue Books KBB.com. A French company, Induct Technology, has produced a driverless shuttle, which in February drove people around a hospital campus in South Carolina. But in terms of a truly self-driving car from a major company, Google looks to be rst. The tech titan began developing the prototype more than a year ago after it loaned some employees its retrot ted Lexuses and saw that some would basically trust the technology more than it was ready to be trusted, Urmson said. Making a car that drives itself seemed more prac tical than somehow en suring that people zon ing out behind the wheel could take over at a mo ments notice. The rst 100 proto types will be built in the Detroit area with the help of rms that specialize in autos, Google said. It would not identify those rms or discuss the cost of each prototype. This summer, Google plans to send test pro totypes on closed courses, then later this year on public streets. Those test cars will have a wheel and pedals because un der California law a test driver must be able to take immediate control. Google unveils prototype of truly driverless car AP PHOTO This image shows a very early version of Googles prototype self-driving car. The two-seater wont be sold publicly, but on Tuesday Google said it hopes by this time next year, 100 prototypes will be on public roads. Bank earnings down 7.7 percentInterest rates dampening mortgage business Associated PressThe price of oil fell below $103 barrel Wednesday as traders expected the Energy Department to report an increase in U.S. supplies. Benchmark crude for July delivery dropped $1.39 to close at $102.72 a barrel on the New York Mercantile Exchange. Brent crude, a benchmark for international oils, fell 21 cents to $109.81 on the ICE exchange in London. Traders were waiting for the latest informa tion on U.S. supplies of crude and rened products. Data for the week ending May 23 is expected to show an increase of 1 mil lion barrels in crude oil stocks and a decline of 200,000 barrels in gasoline stocks, according to a survey of analysts by Platts, the energy information arm of Mc Graw-Hill Cos. Meanwhile, U.S. drivers are paying an aver age of $3.65 a gallon at the gas pump. Thats down 5 cents from a month ago, but 2 cents higher than at this time last year.Oil drops on expected rise in supply

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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 Economic monitorEconomists predict that the U.S. economy didnt grow in the first three months of the year. The Commerce Departments initial estimate in April had the economy growing at a barely discernible 0.1 percent annual rate in the January-March period. The second estimate, due out today, is expected to show that the economy shrank by 0.5 percent as the frigid weather exacted a toll on business activity.Consumers holding back?Costco reports financial results for its third fiscal quarter today. Wall Street will be listening for an update on the wholesale club operators sales trends and what they suggest about consumer spending. The retailers secondquarter results were dampened by softer sales of some nonfood items and weaker profit margins in its fresh foods business.Rough quarter?Restructuring costs and declining sales hurt Abercrombie & Fitchs financial results in its fourth fiscal quarter. Financial analysts anticipate the trend continued in the retailers subsequent quarter. The company is expected to report today a wider quarterly loss and lower revenue for its first fiscal quarter versus a year ago. Abercrombie & Fitch has been closing its Gilly Hicks stores, shifting the brands products to its Hollister stores and website. Source: FactSet 30 40 50 $60 ANF $35.12 $50.02 Price-earnings ratio: 51 based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.80 Div. yield: 2.3% 1Q Operating EPS1Q -$0.09 est. -$0.19Source: FactSetGDP annualized percent change, seasonally adjusted -1 0 1 2 3 4 5% Q1Q4Q3Q2Q1Q4Q3 -0.5 2.8 0.1 1.1 2.5 4.1 2.6 Today 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 M DJFMA 1,840 1,880 1,920 S&P 500Close: 1,909.78 Change: -2.13 (-0.1%) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 M DJFMA 16,320 16,520 16,720 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,633.18 Change: -42.32 (-0.3%) 10 DAYS Advanced1615 Declined1489 New Highs147 New Lows28 Vol. (in mil.)2,861 Pvs. Volume2,826 1,715 1,775 1014 1593 72 29NYSE NASDDOW16674.9816620.2216633.18-42.32-0.25%+0.34% DOW Trans.8102.448010.208075.88+58.04+0.72%+9.13% DOW Util.540.84536.73540.42+2.61+0.49%+10.16% NYSE Comp.10723.0510683.7810702.73-17.89-0.17%+2.91% NASDAQ4238.174216.894225.07-12.00-0.28%+1.16% S&P 5001914.461907.301909.78-2.13-0.11%+3.32% S&P 4001378.071369.661374.56-3.84-0.28%+2.39% Wilshire 500020275.0320192.0520229.91-28.91-0.14%+2.66% Russell 20001140.841132.951136.68-5.52-0.48%-2.32%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74737.15 35.34+.13 +0.4sts+0.5+0.8111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.919129.99 121.11-.33 -0.3ttt+9.4+45.9200.24 Amer Express AXP71.47994.35 91.06-.33 -0.4sss+0.4+22.6181.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89056.84 56.47-.09 -0.2sss+13.6+22.218... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.02-.22 -0.7tst-4.4-5.9210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83743.05 40.58-.19 -0.5rts-1.8-0.8221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75855.28 51.85-.21 -0.4tss-0.2+26.0190.90 Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 50.18+.43 +0.9sst-7.7-1.7202.20 Disney DIS60.41083.98 83.60-.14 -0.2sss+9.4+29.2210.86f Gen Electric GE22.76828.09 26.66+.09 +0.3sts-4.9+16.4200.88 General Mills GIS46.18054.78 54.24... ...sss+8.7+13.9201.64f Harris Corp HRS47.69079.32 76.96-.06 -0.1sss+10.2+57.0181.68 Home Depot HD72.21783.20 79.68-.01 ...sss-3.2+3.0201.88 IBM IBM172.193211.98 183.08-1.70 -0.9ttt-2.4-8.3124.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87652.08 46.71-1.07 -2.2tst-5.7+13.7210.72 NY Times NYT10.00717.37 15.04-.09 -0.6stt-5.2+47.2380.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.789101.50 97.36+.83 +0.9sts+13.7+28.4212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01087.68 87.07+.54 +0.6sss+5.0+7.5202.62f Suntrust Bks STI30.17841.26 38.25... ...srt+3.9+21.6130.80f TECO Energy TE16.12518.45 17.21+.13 +0.8sts-0.2-1.8180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51581.37 75.53-.06 -0.1ttt-4.0+0.2151.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.66912.65 12.20+.05 +0.4sss+0.2+38.8130.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, May 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 68.23-.34+18.9BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.72...+8.3 SmallCap d 33.81-.22+10.4CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.22-.08+20.2 LgCapVal 12.88...+16.3CGMFocus 38.70-.24+7.9CRMMdCpVlIns 35.22-.03+16.9CalamosGrIncA m 34.02-.05+11.5 GrowA m 47.10-.11+22.4 MktNeuI 12.94...+4.5 MktNuInA m 13.07...+4.2CalvertEquityA m 48.75-.22+17.4CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.52...+17.4Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.74+.03+5.9 Realty 72.00-.46+5.4 RealtyIns 46.69-.30+5.7ColumbiaAcornA m 35.17-.18+12.6 AcornIntZ 48.18-.05+14.8 AcornZ 36.73-.18+13.0 CAModA m 12.47...+8.6 CAModAgrA m 13.53-.01+10.0 CntrnCoreZ 21.21-.02+17.2 ComInfoA m 54.22+.25+22.6 DivIncA m 18.87-.01+12.0 DivIncZ 18.89-.01+12.2 DivOppA m 10.58-.01+13.5 DivrEqInA m 14.16+.02+14.8 IncOppA m 10.23...+5.3 IntmBdA m 9.24+.03+1.9 IntmMuniBdZ 10.78+.02+2.5 LgCpGrowA m 33.94-.11+16.6 LgCrQuantA m 8.79...+18.1 MdCapIdxZ 15.47-.04+16.3 MdCpValZ 19.10-.01+22.6 SIIncZ 9.99...+1.0 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.49...+0.8 SmCapIdxZ 23.20-.15+17.8 StLgCpGrA m 18.56-.08+23.3 StLgCpGrZ 18.86-.09+23.6 TaxExmptA m 13.89+.03+2.2 ValRestrZ 50.43-.05+16.9ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.50-.06+22.9 SndsSelGrII 17.09-.05+22.6Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.70...+1.2CullenHiDivEqI d 17.27-.04+13.5DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.02...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.71...+0.7 5YrGlbFII 11.05+.02+1.6 EmMkCrEqI 20.50+.09+2.8 EmMktValI 28.94+.12+1.6 EmMtSmCpI 21.65+.06+0.8 EmgMktI 27.15+.13+3.4 GlAl6040I 15.95...+11.1 GlEqInst 18.55-.02+17.4 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.05-.05+5.4 InfPrtScI 12.14+.07-0.7 IntCorEqI 13.24-.03+18.8 IntGovFII 12.65+.03+0.8 IntRlEstI 5.55-.01+7.5 IntSmCapI 21.59...+27.7 IntlSCoI 20.03-.01+23.7 IntlValu3 17.80-.05+19.0 IntlValuI 20.22-.05+18.8 ItmTExtQI 10.83+.06+3.2 LgCapIntI 23.20-.07+15.6 RelEstScI 29.98-.21+4.3 STEtdQltI 10.89+.01+1.6 STMuniBdI 10.23...+0.7 TAUSCrE2I 13.74-.01+19.1 TAWexUSCE 10.68...+14.4 TMIntlVal 16.59-.04+18.4 TMMkWVal 24.47+.01+20.5 TMUSEq 20.84-.03+17.9 TMUSTarVal 32.77-.07+21.1 TMUSmCp 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press. HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. Must present ad on purchase. Limited Time Offer See store for details.

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 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. Classic DOONESBURY 1974HAVE 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 S en. John McCain, R-Ariz., has proposed an urgent, sensible solution to the scandalous crisis of treatment delays at Veterans Affairs hospi tals and it should nally, be latedly, become ofcial policy. At a time when U.S. military veterans are languishing, and even dying, while being forced to wait for weeks just to see a doctor, McCains proposal to allow veterans to treatment at any non-VA hospital with the VA paying the bill is attracting bipartisan support in Congress because it is simply common sense. Then again, you wont be sur prised to know the proposal also seemed urgent and sensible to me when I rst proposed it in a 2008 book chronicling what seemed to be chronic problems at the VA. After detailing sad stories of veterans who died after they could not obtain prompt treatment at a VA hospital, I wrote the VA should issue to each veteran a Vet-med card that would serve veterans medical needs just as a Medicare card serves senior citizens needs. Veterans who couldnt get prompt treatment at a VA hospital could go to another hospital, perhaps one nearer their homes, and be treated with the VA paying the bill. I also urged the VA to adopt a more exible approach so that its hospitals, which are highly rated for treatment of those wounded in war, might not need to duplicate costly cardiac and cancer care readily available at other nearby institutions. But, as you may have noticed, Washington did not exactly rush to adopt any of those ideas. Now this: In a May 23 Wall Street Journal op-ed piece, McCain wrote, Veterans have earned the right to choose where and when they get their medical care, and it is our responsibility to afford them this option. He said two fellow Republicans, Sens. Richard Burr of North Carolina and Tom Coburn of Oklahoma have joined him in authoring a bill to give far greater exibility to veterans to get the care they need and deserve, where and when they want it, whether in the VA system or not. In the House, Veterans Committee Chair Jeff Miller, R-Fla., and House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., have backed the idea, too. We cant have another backlog of people waiting for permission to go to a federally qualied clinic in a region, the former House speaker told reporters last week. What has changed to ignite this urgency that was missing-in-action for years in which the VAs sad history of disservice to veterans has been so painfully documented? Part of it has been recent disclosures that VA whistleblowers have said that at the Phoenix VA hospital and many others ofcials had been using secret double lists to conceal from their VA bosses and the public the fact that veterans were not being treated within the 14-day limit mandated by VA Secretary Eric Shinsekis department. And part of it surely is that the latest demands for reforms have been led by Republicans who used the VA crisis as a new reason to attack President Obamas job perfor mance. Yes, McCain did just that. And in previous years of documented VA incompetence, Democrats didnt rush with similar zeal to blast President George W. Bush or demand the ring of his VA secretaries. Not even when VA Secretary Jim Nicholson, a former Republican National Committee chairman, pooh-poohed a 2006 report that 40 percent of veterans who needed individual counseling for post-traumatic stress were forced into group sessions instead, by insisting: Were dealing with it with great excellence. Indeed, veterans might be better off today, if Democrats had been more combative on this back then. Interestingly, it turns out the latest VA scandal of secret double waiting lists isnt really new. Back in 2012, the Government Accountability Ofce issued a report that surfaced the scandalous VA conduct but was all but overlooked by the news media indeed even congressional watchdogs didnt bark. Perhaps that was because the true outrage was obscured by the GAOs government-speak (which we will mercifully omit). But tucked into it was a brief disclosure: For example, three schedulers changed the desired date based on appointment availability; this would have resulted in a reported wait time that was shorter than the patient actually experienced. And that, we now know, turned out to be the VAs secret recipe for cooking the books.Martin Schram is a veteran Washington journalist, author and TV documentary executive. Readers may email him at martin.schram@gmail.com.OTHERVOICES Martin SchramMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Sensible solution to Veterans Affairs woes isnt new at all President Barack Obama, following in the footsteps of President Bill Clinton 20 years ago, picked a young Hispanic may or of San Antonio to become the next secre tary of the Department of Housing and Ur ban Development. Like Henry Cisneros, who was selected by Clinton in 1993 as HUD secretary, three-term San Antonio Mayor Julian Castro is a rising star in the Democratic Party who, if conrmed by the Senate, will be one of the highest-rank ing Hispanics in the federal government. He will replace HUD Secretary Shaun Donovan, whom Obama will name to head the White House Ofce of Management and Budget. Theres little doubt that Castro, whose twin brother, Joaquin, is a member of Congress, was chosen for the position because of his overall star-power and his particular appeal to a major part of the Democratic base. His being tapped to give the keynote speech at the 2012 Democratic National Convention was a major part of his carefully orchestrated advancement. Castros back story of being raised by a single mother and then going on to graduate with honors from Stanford and earn a law degree from Harvard doesnt hurt the political narrative that surely will be used in some of the midterm elections this year, including helping to get out the Latino vote for Democrats in Texas. The politics no doubt will help his party, but what can/will Castro do for the gigantic HUD agency and the people it was designed to serve? The San Antonio mayor, who when elected was the youngest of any mayor among the nations 50 largest cities, has put together an impressive resume besides his education, demonstrating determination, vision and compassion, all attributes that would be benecial in serving a complex department like HUD. Two years ago, in a bold and unprecedented move, he called on San Antonio voters to approve expanding high-quality universal pre-K programs to thousands of 4-year-olds. The measure passed. HUD, created in 1965 as part of Lyndon Johnsons Great Society program, was designed to provide sustainable affordable housing for millions of Americans who were living in substandard conditions. The agency has gone through several incar nations over the years, from trying to maintain over-crowded, underfunded and mismanaged giant urban projects to community redevel opment that included demolishing ghettos to relocating public housing residents in pri vate developments with Section 8 funding. Cisneros, before leaving ofce because of personal indiscretions, was crucial in helping to transform HUD during the 1990s, and Castro can certainly learn from some of his initiatives. Obamas choice for HUD secretary is a young, smart, capable leader who could bring some much-needed new energy and new ideas to the oversized, cumbersome agency.Distributed by MCT Information Services.AVOICEObamas Castro pick could be very good for HUD, nation At a time when U.S. military veterans are languishing, and even dying, while being forced to wait for weeks just to see a doctor, McCains proposal to allow veterans to treatment at any non-VA hospital with the VA paying the bill is attracting bipartisan support in Congress because it is simply common sense.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014www.dailycommercial.comMLB: Standings, box scores, league leaders / B4 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comStudent-athletes in Lake and Sumter coun ties have been busy lately, wrapping up the school year with a number of signings. Eighteen local signees have been reported to the Daily Commer cial, including a class of nine from Tavares High School. In addition, ve student-athletes from First Academy of Lees burg signed or are in the process of signing, along with two soccer players at South Lake, one basketball standout from Eustis and one from Liberty Christian in Tavares. The contingent from Tavares inked their deals during a ceremony in the school auditorium on May 22. According to school ofcials, the group represents the most signings in recent memory. All nine played foot ball for the Bulldogs and helped Tavares to a 7-3 record in 2013 the schools best record in more than a decade. Among the victories were wins against Eustis and Mount Dora, arguably, two of the Bull dogs biggest rivals. This group of seniors worked extremely hard and helped make a rm foundation for the program, Tavares coach Chris Gauntlett said. They were instrumental in turning this pro gram around. We owe them a lot. Among the signees were: Garrett Payne, Christian Sears, Osirus Munn, Demetrius Ramirez, Cole Higgin botham, Trevor Lamm, Michael Smith, David Buckner and Kristopher Wolfe. Payne, a linebacker, signed with Florida At lantic University, while Sears, a quarterback, signed with The Citadel. Munn and Ramirez, both receivers and de fensive backs, signed PHOTO COURTESY OF TAVARES HIGH SCHOOL Tavares High School football standouts Garrett Payne, Christian Sears, Osirus Munn, Demetrius Ramirez, Cole Higginbotham, Trevor Lamm, Michael Smith, David Buckner and Kristopher Wolfe sign national letters of intent during a recent signing ceremony.Area student-athletes sign before summer DARKO VOJINOVIC / AP Serena Williams returns the ball during Wednesdays second round match at the French Open against Garbine Muguruza at Roland Garros, in Paris. Williams lost in two sets 2-6, 2-6. HOWARD FENDRICHAssociated PressPARIS Wind was whipping, rain was falling, and thick gray clouds overhead were foreboding as Serena Williams double-faulted, then raised her hands in despair and wailed, I cant serve! As if to prove the point, Williams double-faulted again moments later, before pushing a routine back hand wide to get broken at love. Truth is, the French Opens defending champion couldnt do much properly on this particular afternoon, absorbing the most lopsided loss of her 288-match Grand Slam career. Unable to gure out how to get herself going or counter her unheralded opponents aggressive game, Williams was beaten 6-2, 6-2 Wednesday by 35thranked Garbine Mugu ruza of Spain in the sec ond round. Nothing really worked, said Williams, whose older sister Venus also lost. I dont know anything that ac tually worked. Ever since last weeks draw, there was talk about a possible all-Williams match in the third round, which would have been their rst Grand Slam meet ing since the 2009 Wimbledon nal. So much for that: Exactly one minute before Serenas match began on Court Suzanne Lenglen, the FRED GOODALLAssociated PressTAMPA Malcolm Glazer, the self-made billionaire who owned the NFLs Tampa Bay Buccaneers and led the takeover of English footballs Manchester United, has died. He was 85. The Bucs said Glazer died Wednesday. The reclusive Palm Beach businessman had been in fail ing health since April 2006 when a pair of strokes left him with impaired speech and limited mo bility in his right arm and leg. Glazer raised his prole in 2005 with a $1.47 billion takeover of Manchester United that was bitterly op posed by fans of one of the worlds rich est football clubs. Before that, his unobtrusive management style helped transform the Bucs from a laugh ingstock into a model franchise that in 2003 won the Super Bowl 48-21 over the Oak land Raiders. The thoughts of everyone at Manchester United are with the family tonight, Man chester United said in a statement Born Aug. 25, 1928, in Rochester, New York, the son of a watch-parts salesman, Glazer began working for the family business when he was 8 and took over the operation as a teenager when his father died in 1943. As president and CEO of First Allied Corp., the holding company for the fam ily business interests, he invested in mobile-home parks, restauran ts, food ser vice equipment, marine protein, television stations, real estate, natural gas and oil production and other ventures. In March 2010, Forbes ranked him as tied for the worlds 400th richest person, estimating his net worth at $2.4 billion. The magazines separate ranking of Americans put him and his family at 139th in fall 2008. He purchased the Bucs for a then-NFL record $192 million in 1995, taking over one of the worst-run and least successful fran chises in professional sports. And while G lazer once said he p rob ably overpaid by $50 DENISE LAVOIEAssociated PressBOSTON A spilled drink in a Boston nightclub led former New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez to kill two people in a drive-by shooting because he felt hed been disrespected, prosecutors said Wednesday. I think I got one in the head and one in the chest, Hernandez said to a friend as they ed the intersection where the victims were shot in their car, prosecutors said at the former grid iron stars arraignment. Hernandez, already charged with killing another man last year, pleaded not guilty Wednesday to seven charges including two counts of rst-de gree murder in the 2012 shooting that killed Daniel de Abreu and Saro Furtado. A third man was wounded. In the months before the killings, Suffolk County First Assis tant District Attorney Patrick Haggan told the court Hernandez had become increasingly convinced that people had been testing, try ing or otherwise disre specting him when he frequented nightclubs in the area. The night de Abreu and Furtado were killed, Haggan said Hernandez and a friend drove from Connecticut to a Boston night club called Cure. They were standing at the edge of the dance oor when de Abreu accidentally bumped into Hernandez, smiled at him and did not apologize, according to pros ecutors. Haggan said de Abreu and his friends did not appear to recognize Hernandez and had no idea he was upset. Hernandez became increasingly agitated and told his friend that de Abreu had deliber ately bumped into him and was trying him, Haggan said. Surveillance video outside the club shows Hernandez pacing back and forth on the side walk as his friend tried to Longtime Bucs owner Malcolm Glazer dies at 85 GLAZER French Open champ Serena Williams loses; Venus, tooDOMINICK REUTER / APFormer University of Florida and New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez is led into the courtroom on Wednesday to be arraigned on homicide charges at Suffolk Superior Court in Boston. Prosecutor: Aaron Hernandez killed 2 over spilled drinkSEE SIGNEES | B2SEE MURDER | B2SEE FRENCH | B2SEE GLAZER | B2LONG AFTERNOON FOR SISTERS AT ROLAND GARROS

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 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 EASTERN CONFERENCE Miami 4, Brooklyn 1 Indiana 4, Washington 2 WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 4, Portland 1 Oklahoma City 4, L.A. Clippers 2 CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE Miami 3, Indiana 1 Sunday, May 18: Indiana 107, Miami 96 Tuesday, May 20: Miami 87, Indiana 83 Saturday, May 24: Miami 99, Indiana 87 Monday, May 26: Miami 102, Indiana 90 Wednesday, May 28: Miami at Indiana, 8:30 p.m. x-Friday, May 30: Indiana at Miami, 8:30 p.m. x-Sunday, June 1: Miami at Indiana, 8:30 p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 2, Oklahoma City 1 Monday, May 19: San Antonio 122, Oklahoma City 105 Wednesday, May 21: San Antonio 112, Oklahoma City 77 Sunday, May 25: Oklahoma City 106, San Antonio 97 Tuesday, May 27: San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 9 p.m. Thursday, May 29: Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 9 p.m. x-Saturday, May 31: San Antonio at Oklahoma City, 8:30 p.m. x-Monday, June 2: Oklahoma City at San Antonio, 9 p.m. 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 EASTERN CONFERENCE Montreal 4, Boston 3 N.Y. Rangers 4, Pittsburgh 3 WESTERN CONFERENCE Chicago 4, Minnesota 2 Los Angeles 4, Anaheim 3 CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) EASTERN CONFERENCE N.Y. Rangers 3, Montreal 2 Saturday, May 17: N.Y. Rangers 7, Montreal 2 Monday, May 19: NY Rangers 3, Montreal 1 Thursday, May 22: Montreal 3, NY Rangers 2, OT Sunday, May 25: NY Rangers 3, Montreal 2, OT Tuesday, May 27:Montreal 7, NY Rangers 4 x-Thursday May 29: Montreal at NY Rangers, 8 p.m. x-Saturday, May 31: NY Rangers at Montreal, 8 p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE Los Angeles 3, Chicago 1 Sunday, May 18: Chicago 3, Los Angeles 1 Wednesday, May 21: Los Angeles 6, Chicago 2 Saturday, May 24: Los Angeles 4, Chicago 3 Monday, May 26: Los Angeles 5, Chicago 2 Wednesday, May 28: Los Angeles at Chicago, late x-Friday, May 30: Chicago at Los Angeles, 9 p.m. x-Sunday, June 1: Los Angeles at Chicago, 8 p.m. SOCCER MLS EASTERN W L T Pts GF GA New England 7 3 2 23 21 14 Sporting Kansas City 5 4 4 19 19 13 D.C. 5 4 3 18 17 14 Houston 5 7 2 17 16 24 Columbus 4 4 4 16 15 14 New York 3 5 6 15 20 22 Toronto FC 4 4 1 13 11 11 Chicago 2 3 6 12 19 21 Philadelphia 2 7 5 11 16 24 Montreal 1 6 4 7 9 22 WESTERN W L T Pts GF GA Seattle 8 3 2 26 25 21 Real Salt Lake 6 0 6 24 23 13 Colorado 5 4 3 18 16 15 FC Dallas 5 6 3 18 22 22 Vancouver 4 2 5 17 18 14 Los Angeles 4 3 3 15 14 9 San Jose 3 4 4 13 13 12 Portland 2 3 7 13 18 20 Chivas USA 2 5 4 10 13 20 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Tuesdays Game New York 1, Sporting Kansas City 1, tie Wednesdays Game Portland at Chivas USA, late Saturdays Games Real Salt Lake at Seattle FC, 4 p.m. Columbus at Toronto FC, 5 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at D.C. United, 7 p.m. New England at Montreal, 7 p.m. San Jose at FC Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Chivas USA, 10:30 p.m. Sundays Games Los Angeles at Chicago, 4 p.m. Houston at Colorado, 8 p.m. Vancouver at Portland, 9 p.m.SOFTBALLNCAA Division I World Series At ASA Hall of Fame Stadium Oklahoma City Double Elimination; x-if necessary Thursday, May 29 Game 1 Florida (50-12) vs. Baylor (47-14), Noon Game 2 Florida State (55-7) vs. Oregon (54-7), 2:30 p.m. Game 3 Louisiana-Lafayette (49-8) vs. Kentuck y (48-14), 7 p.m. Game 4 Oklahoma (50-11) vs. Alabama (50-11), 9:30 p.m. Friday, May 30 Game 5 Game 1 winner vs. Game 2 winner, 7 p.m. Game 6 Game 3 winner vs. Game 4 winner, 9:30 p.m. Saturday, May 31 Game 7 Game 1 loser vs. Game 2 loser, Noon Game 8 Game 3 loser vs. Game 4 loser, 2:30 p.m. Game 9 Game 5 loser vs. Game 7 winner, 7 p.m. Game 10 Game 6 loser vs. Game 8 winner, 9:30 p.m. Sunday, June 1 Game 11 Game 5 winner vs. Game 9 winner, 1 p.m. Game 12 Game 6 winner vs. Game 10 winner, 3:30 p.m. x-Game 13 Game 5 winner vs. Game 9 loser, 7 p.m. x-Game 14 Game 6 winner vs. Game 10 loser, 9:30 p.m. NOTE: If only one game is necessary, it will be played at 7 p.m. Championship Series (Best-of-3) Monday, June 2: Teams TBD, 8 p.m. Tuesday, June 3: Teams TBD, 8 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 4: Teams TBD, 8 p.m. TENNIS French Open Wednesday At Stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $34.12 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men First Round Steve Johnson, United States, def. Laurent Lokoli, France, 4-6, 6-7 (7), 7-6 (3), 6-3, 6-3. Second Round Gilles Simon (29), France, def. Alejandro Gonzalez, Colombia, 6-4, 6-0, 6-2. Roberto Bautista Agut (27), Spain, def. Benoit Paire, France, 6-4, 7-6 (4), 6-2. Ernests Gulbis (18), Latvia, def. Facundo Bagnis, Ar gentina, 6-2, 7-5, 6-0. Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, def. Mikhail You zhny (15), Russia, 6-0, 6-3, 3-6, 6-4. Marcel Granollers, Spain, def. Alexandr Dolgopolov (20), Ukraine, 1-6, 3-6, 6-3, 6-0, 6-2. Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, def. Jeremy Chardy, France, 6-1, 6-4, 6-2. Dmitry Tursunov (31), Russia, def. Sam Querrey, United States, 6-4, 7-5, 6-1. Marin Cilic (25), Croatia, def. Tobias Kamke, Germany, 6-3, 3-6, 6-3, 6-0. Milos Raonic (8), Canada, def. Jiri Vesely, Czech Re public, 7-6 (4), 6-4, 6-1. Roger Federer (4), Switzerland, def. Diego Sebastian Schwartzman, Argentina, 6-3, 6-4, 6-4. Tomas Berdych (6), Czech Republic, def. Aleksandr Nedovyesov, Kazakhstan, 6-7 (4), 6-4, 7-5, 6-3. Tommy Robredo (17), Spain, def. Kenny de Schepper, France, 6-2, 6-3, 6-3. Martin Klizan, Slovakia, def. Robin Haase, Netherlands, 6-1, 3-6, 6-1, 1-6, 7-5. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (13), France, def. Jurgen Melzer, Austria, 6-2, 6-3, 6-4. Jerzy Janowicz (22), Poland, def. Jarkko Nieminen, Finland, 7-6 (4), 7-6 (4), 6-4. John Isner (10), United States, def. Mikhail Kukush kin, Kazakhstan, 6-7 (6), 7-6 (4), 6-3, 7-6 (4). Women Second Round Anna Schmiedlova, Slovakia, def. Venus Williams (29), United States, 2-6, 6-3, 6-4. Johanna Larsson, Sweden, def. Flavia Pennetta (12), Italy, 5-7, 6-4, 6-2. Eugenie Bouchard (18), Canada, def. Julia Goerges, Germany, 2-6, 6-2, 6-1. Garbine Muguruza, Spain, def. Serena Williams (1), United States, 6-2, 6-2. Angelique Kerber (8), Germany, def. Varvara Lepchenko, United States, 6-2, 7-5. Carla Suarez Navarro (14), Spain, def. Timea Bac sinszky, Switzerland, 7-5, 1-6, 6-4. Daniela Hantuchova (31), Slovakia, def. Claire Feuerstein, France, 6-1, 6-4. Dominika Cibulkova (9, Slovakia, def. Tamira Paszek, Austria, 6-3, 6-4. Maria Sharapova (7), Russia, def. Tsvetana Pi ronkova, Bulgaria, 7-5, 6-2. Taylor Townsend, United States, def. Alize Cornet (20), France, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4. Sam Stosur (19), Australia, def. Yvonne Meusburger, Austria, 6-1, 6-3. Mona Barthel, Germany, def. Sabine Lisicki (16), Ger many, 6-1, 3-0, retired. Ajla Tomljanovic, Croatia, def. Elena Vesnina (32), Russia, 7-6 (6), 6-2. Agnieszka Radwanska (3), Poland, def. Karolina Plis kova, Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-4. Monica Niculescu, Romania, leads Paula Ormaechea, Argentina, 6-2, 2-0, susp., rain. Pauline Parmentier, France, leads Yaroslava Shvedova, Kazakhstan, 1-6, 6-3, 2-1 (0-15), susp., rain. Doubles Men First Round Alexander Peya, Austria, and Bruno Soares (2), Bra zil, def. Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, and Lukas Rosol, Czech Republic, 7-5, 6-4. Maximo Gonzalez and Juan Monaco, Argentina, def. Florent Serra and Maxime Teixeira, France, 6-4, 6-4. Guillermo Garcia-Lopez, Spain, and Philipp Oswald, Austria, def. Julian Knowle, Austria, and Michal Merti nak, Slovakia, 6-4, 6-2. Marin Draganja, Croatia, and Florin Mergea, Romania, def. Mariusz Fyrstenberg and Marcin Matkowski (8), Poland, 7-6 (5), 6-3. Simone Bolelli and Fabio Fognini, Italy, def. Tomasz Bednarek, Poland, and Lukas Dlouhy, Czech Republic, 6-4, 6-4. Rohan Bopanna, India, and Aisam-ul-Haq Qureshi (6), Pakistan, def. Rameez Junaid, Australia, and Divij Sharan, India, 7-5, 6-7 (4), 7-5. Jack Sock, United States, and Joao Sousa, Portugal, def. Pablo Andujar, Spain, and Leonardo Mayer, Argentina, 7-5, 7-6 (7). Jonathan Eysseric and Marc Gicquel, France, def. Andreas Seppi and Filippo Volandri, Italy, 6-3, 6-4. Bob and Mike Bryan (1), United States, def. Martin Emmrich and Christopher Kas, Germany, 6-2, 6-1. Andrey Golubev, Kazakhstan, and Sam Groth, Austra lia, def. Carlos Berlocq, Argentina, and Daniele Bracciali, Italy, 6-3, 2-6, 7-5. David Marrero and Fernando Verdasco (4), Spain, def. Tristan Lamasine and Laurent Lokoli, France, 6-4, 6-2. Michael Llodra and Nicolas Mahut (5), France, def. Gael Monls and Josselin Ouanna, France, 6-4, 6-1. Lukasz Kubot, Poland, and Robert Lindstedt (9), Sweden, def. Chris Guccione and Lleyton Hewitt, Austra lia, 7-5, 3-6, 6-2. Jonathan Erlich, Israel, and Marcelo Melo, Brazil, def. Frantisek Cermak, Czech Republic, and Mikhail Elgin, Russia, 4-6, 7-6 (1), 7-6 (4). Alejandro Falla, Colombia, and Marinko Matosevic, Australia, def. Max Mirnyi, Belarus, and Mikhail You zhny, Russia, 4-6, 6-3, 6-3. Pablo Cuevas, Uruguay, and Horacio Zeballos (16), Argentina, def. Facundo Bagnis and Federico Delbo nis, Argentina, 7-5, 7-6 (1). Eric Butorac, United States, and Raven Klaasen (14), South Africa, def. Steve Johnson and Sam Querrey, United States, 7-6 (3), 6-1. Roberto Bautista Agut, Spain, and Igor Sijsling, Neth erlands, def. Jaroslav Levinsky, Czech Republic, and Philipp Marx, Germany, 7-6 (8), 3-6, 6-1. Daniel Nestor, Canada, and Nenad Zimonjic (3), Ser bia, def. Matthew Ebden, Australia, and Dmitry Tursu nov, Russia, 6-2, 3-6, 6-3. Andre Begemann, Germany, and Robin Haase, Neth erlands, lead Fabrice Martin and Hugo Nys, France, 6-3, 1-1 (40-0), susp., rain. Women First Round Lucie Hradecka, Czech Republic, and Michaella Kra jicek, Netherlands, def. Francesca Schiavone, Italy, and Silvia Soler-Espinosa, Spain, 6-4, 6-3. Oksana Kalashnikova, Georgia, and Katarzyna Piter, Poland, def. Christina McHale, United States, and Chanelle Scheepers, South Africa, 2-6, 7-6 (4), 6-1. Jelena Jankovic, Serbia, and Alisa Kleybanova, Russia, def. Olga Govortsova, Belarus, and Olga Savchuk, Ukraine, 6-0, 6-1. Kaia Kanepi, Estonia, and Alexandra Panova, Russia, def. Sorana Cirstea, Romania, and Maria Kirilenko, Russia, 4-6, 7-5, 6-4. Kristina Barrois and Annika Beck, Germany, def. Raluca Olaru, Romania, and Donna Vekic, Croatia, 6-1, 1-6, 6-1. Tatjana Maria, Germany, and Elina Svitolina, Ukraine, def. Vania King, United States, and Zheng Jie (13), China, 7-6 (4), 7-6 (6). Marina Erakovic, New Zealand, and Arantxa Parra Santonja (16), Spain, def. Klaudia Jans-Ignacik, Po land, and Maryna Zanevska, Ukraine, 7-6 (6), 6-4. Sharon Fichman, Canada, and Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova, Russia, def. Andrea Hlavackova and Lucie Safa rova (9), Czech Republic, 7-6 (4), 3-6, 6-1. Liezel Huber and Lisa Raymond (15), United States, def. Petra Cetkovska and Iveta Melzer, Czech Republic, 6-2, 7-6 (4). Andreja Klepac, Slovenia, and Maria-Teresa Torro-Flor, Spain, def. Alla Kudryavtseva, Russia, and Anastasia Rodionova (10), Australia, 1-6, 6-4, 6-4. Madison Keys and Alison Riske, United States, def. Irina Ramialison and Constance Sibille, France, 2-6, 6-3, 6-3. Vera Dushevina, Russia, and Zheng Saisai, China, def. Bojana Jovanovski, Serbia, and Darija Jurak, Croatia, 6-1, 6-3. Jana Cepelova, Slovakia, and Stefanie Voegele, Switzerland, def. Stephanie Foretz Gacon and Laura Thorpe, France, 6-2, 7-6 (3). Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, and Katarina Srebotnik (4), Slovenia, def. Lauren Davis and Megan Moul ton-Levy, United States, 6-1, 6-2. Mixed First Round Klaudia Jans-Ignacik, Poland, and Dominic Inglot, Britain, def. Alicja Rosolska, Poland, and Johan Brun strom, Sweden, 6-4, 6-4. Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany, and Jean-Julien Rojer, Netherlands, lead Zheng Jie, China, and Scott Lipsky, United States, 7-5, 3-3, susp., rain. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOX Placed RHP Clay Buchholz on the 15-day DL, retroactive to May 27. Recalled RHP Alex Wilson from Pawtucket (IL). CLEVELAND INDIANS Activated INF Jason Kipnis from the 15-day DL. Optioned INF Justin Sellers to Columbus (IL). OAKLAND ATHLETICS Sent RHP Ronald Herrera to San Diego to complete an earlier trade. SEATTLE MARINERS Signed OF Xavier Nady to a minor league contract. TAMPA BAY RAYS Placed C Ryan Hanigan on the 15-day DL. Recalled OF Kevin Kiermaier from Durham (IL). TEXAS RANGERS Activated LHP Joe Saunders from the 15-day DL. Optioned LHP Aaron Poreda to Round Rock (PCL). Claimed RHP Phil Irwin off waivers from Pittsburgh and optioned him to Round Rock (PCL). National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS Selected the contract of INF-OF Nick Evans from Reno (PCL). Optioned OF Alfredo Marte to Reno. LOS ANGELES DODGERS Placed OF Carl Crawford on the 15-day DL. Selected the contract of INF-OF Ja mie Romak from Albuquerque (PCL). BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA Fined San Antonio C Tiago Splitter $5,000 for violating the leagues anti-opping rules during Game 4 of the Western Conference Finals. FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLS Signed WR Sammy Watkins. MIAMI DOLPHINS Signed CB Anthony Gaitor. NEW YORK JETS Signed CB Brandon Dixon to a four-year contract. Canadian Football League OTTAWA REDBLACKS Signed DB Antoine Pruneau. WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS Signed OL Matthias Goossen, DB Daivon Dumas, OL Quentin Saulsberry and OL Jesse Peterson. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL Suspended New York Rangers D John Moore two games for his hit on Montreal F Dale Weise in Game 5 of the Eastern Conference nal.TV2DAY COLLEGE SOFTBALL NoonESPN World Series, game 1, Baylor vs. Florida, at Oklahoma City2:30 p.m.ESPN World Series, game 2, Florida State vs. Oregon, at Oklahoma City7 p.m.ESPN2 World Series, game 3, Kentucky vs. Louisiana-Lafayette, at Oklahoma City9:30 p.m.ESPN2 World Series, game 4, Oklahoma vs. Alabama, at Oklahoma CityGOLF 2:30 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, The Memorial Tournament, rst round, at Dublin, Ohio5 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, Nordea Masters, second round, part I, at Malmo, SwedenMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m.MLB Texas at Minnesota7 p.m.MLB Atlanta at BostonNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 9 p.m.TNT Playoffs, conference nals, game 5, Oklahoma City at San AntonioNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 8 p.m.NBCSN Playoffs, conference nals, game 6, Montreal at N.Y. RangersTENNIS 5 a.m.ESPN2 French Open, third round, at ParisSCOREBOARD 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 with Methodist Univer sity Gauntletts alma mater. Higginbotham, a punter, Lamm and Smith, both receivers, signed with North Car olina Wesleyan. Buckner, a kicker, signed with Southeastern in Lakeland, and Wolfe, a guard, signed with Lutheran College.FIRST ACADEMY OF LEESBURGThe Eagles class of signees represented a variety of sports and in cluded many of the top student-athletes the school has produced. Byron Masoline, a running back who gained 1,885 yards in 2013 during First Academys r un to the Sunshine State Athletic Conference championship, will play for War ner University in Lake Wales. School ofcials at First Academy said Masoline has not ofcially signed, but will do so in the coming days. Also among the First Academys recent sign ees were: Luke Lea, Chip Gause and Trent Scar brough. David Elliott took part in a recent ceremony at the school, but is still considering track offers from Gardner-Webb College and Anderson College. Elliott represented First Academy at this seasons state trackand-eld nals in the 400-meter dash and the triple jump. Lea is heading to Dal las Baptist University to play basketball. He averaged 15 points and 12 rebounds per game in 2013-14 for the Eagles. Scarbrough will play basketball with Mount Vernon Nazarene College in Ohio. He n ished his career at First Academy with 206 3 pointers, and scored 15 points per game during his senior season. Gause is moving on to play basketball at Trinity Baptist College in Jacksonville.EUSTISCoy Patterson, a 6-foot combo guard for the Panthers, signed with Indian River State College in Fort Pierce. Patterson averaged 13 points and two assists this season for Eustis.LIBERTY CHRISTIAN PREPDevante Green, a 6-foot point guard, became Liberty Chris tians first basketball signee during a cer emony on Tuesday at the school. Green signed to attend Lind enwood University in St. Charles, Mo.SOUTH LAKEA pair of boys soccer players will sign to play at Harcum College in Bryn Mawr, Pa. Ricardo Tafolla and Jordy Fernandez will commit during a cere mony in the South Lake auditorium to continue playing as teammates in college. SIGNEES FROM PAGE B1 calm him down, Haggan said. Hernandez and his friend then crossed the street to another nightclub, where Hernandez thought he saw de Abreu and his friends come in, according to Haggan. Hernandez then told his friend he believed he was being targeted and being disrespect ed, Haggan said. In fact, de Abreu and his friends had not left the other club. Haggan said Hernan dez later drove around with his friend until he saw de Abreu, Furtado and others going to their car, then followed them and pulled up alongside their car at a red light. At this time, the victims were completely unaware there was any problem with the defen dant, Haggan said. Hernandez leaned out the drivers side, said Yo, whats up now, followed by a racial slur, then red at least ve shots into the car, killing de Abreu and Furtado, and injuring a man sitting in the back seat, Haggan said. Hernandezs attor ney, Charles Rankin, objected, saying the prosecutors account of the shooting was an attempt to poison the jury pool. Clerk Magistrate Gary Wilson dismissed the objection, saying it is standard procedure for prosecutors to describe evidence during arraignments in murder cases. Family members of the victims lled four rows in the courtroom. One woman sobbed loudly as Hernandez entered his not guilty pleas. De Abreu and Furtado were close friends who attended school and served in the military together in Cape Verde be fore coming to the Unit ed States, according to the attorney who rep resents their families in a $6 million civil suit against Hernandez. The two men were shot about six weeks be fore Hernandez signed a ve-year, $40 million contract with the Patri ots. He went on to catch 51 passes and score ve touchdowns that season, his last in the NFL. Hernandez, 24, was released by the Patriots last summer after he was charged in the June 17 killing of semi-pro foot ball player Odin Lloyd, who was dating a sister of Hernandezs ancee. Lloyds body was found in an industrial area near Hernandezs home in North Attleborough. Hernandezs lawyers have said he is looking forward to proving his innocence. Suffolk District Attorney Daniel Conley would not comment when reporters asked if Lloyds killing was linked to the earlier killings of de Abreu and Furtado. He said Lloyd was not the friend who was with Hernandez the night the two men were killed. MURDER FROM PAGE B1 29th-seeded Venus 2-6, 6-3, 6-4 defeat against 56th-ranked Anna Schmiedlova of Slovakia wrapped up in the main stadium. I felt like this was a match that I was most likely going to win, Venus said. I dont know how Serena felt, but Im sure she feels like that every time she goes on the court. So I think our expectation was to play in the next round. Instead of the 25th Williams vs. Williams encounter on tour, itll be the 20-year-old Mu guruza vs. 19-year-old Schmiedlova. Serenas exit came a day after a loss by No. 2 Li Na, the first time in the Open era, which began in 1968, that the top two women were gone before the third round at any major tournament. Nobodys safe, summed up Patrick Mouratoglou, the coach who began working with Serena after the 2012 French Open. Usually when shes in trouble, she always finds a way, Mourato glou said. But shes a human being, so today she couldnt. The biggest beneficiary might be Ma ria Sharapova, who won the 2012 French Open, lost to Serena in last years final and po tentially faced a quar terfinal against the American this time. Sharapova beat 42ndranked Tsvetana Pironkova 7-5, 6-2 in a drizzle. A lize Cornet of France, seeded 20th, was surprised 6-4, 4-6, 6-4 by 18-yearold Taylor Townsend, an American wildcard entry ranked 205th and making her Grand Slam debut. On the mens side, No. 15 Mikhail Youzhny and No. 20 Alexandr Dol gopolov were sent home, while No. 2 No vak Djokovic, No. 4 Roger Federer and No. 8 Milos Raonic won in straight sets. FRENCH FROM PAGE B1 million, the value of the team has more than qua drupled since he assumed control. Malcolm Glazer was the guiding force behind the building of a Super Bowl-champion organization. His dedication to the community was evident in all he did, including his leadership in bringing Super Bowls to Tampa Bay, NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell said. Malcolms commitment to the Bucs, the NFL and the people of the Tampa Bay region are the hallmarks of his legacy. Our thoughts and prayers are with his wife, Linda, their six chil dren and the entire Glazer family. In an era when many owners of profession al teams attract nearly as much attention as the athletes, Glazer was content to allow three of his sons handle daily operation of the Bucs and rarely granted interviews or visited the teams of ces and training facility. GLAZER FROM PAGE B1

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 BETH HARRISAssociated PressPatrice Wolfson is ready to give up her title as the co-owner of the last Triple Crown win ner. She will get the chance if California Chrome is successful in his bid to join Afrmed and 10 other horses atop racings pinnacle. No horse since Af rmed in 1978 has swept the Kentucky Derby, Preakness and Belmont Stakes. Since then, 11 have won the rst two legs only to fail in the 11/2-mile Belmont, the longest and most gru eling of the three races that are run over a veweek span. Wolfson and other connections of Triple Crown winners believe this may be the year they get to induct another member into their exclusive club. You just like to see a great horse win it and I think hes got the poten tial to be a great horse, so well be cheering for him, Wolfson said Tuesday by phone from New York. Wolfson, who owned Afrmed with her late husband Louis, will be at Belmont Park on June 7. Shell be joined by others with ties to Triple Crown winners, including 92-year-old Penny Chenery, who owned 1973 champion Secretariat. If this horse can win the Triple Crown, I want to be there, Chenery said from her home in Boulder, Colo. The jockeys who rode the last three Triple Crown winners will be at Belmont, too: Steve Cauthen (Afrmed), Jean Cruget (Seattle Slew) and Ron Turcotte (Secretariat). The 1970s produced three Triple Crown win ners, with Secretari at breaking a 25-year drought. Seattle Slew followed in 1977 and Af rmed came along the next year, leading many to believe the Triple Crown was an easy feat. Now 36 years have passed since Cauthen, who was then 18, teamed with Afrmed to hold off Alydar in three thrilling races, capped by their victo ry by a head in the Bel mont. At 3-5, Afrmed was the last odds-on favor ite to win the Belmont. California Chrome g ures to be a low price, too, just like in the Preakness, where he was the overwhelming favorite. Cauthen has watched California Chrome from afar and the chestnut colt reminds him of Af rmed. Cauthen and his horse got along well, and he sees California Chrome and jockey Victor Espinoza doing the same. Billy Turner carries a title of his own: the last living trainer of a Tri ple Crown winner. Hes gotten a close-up view of California Chrome, who has been training at Belmont Park where Turners stable is based. Hes such a nice horse, he said. He goes out there, jogs off, gallops around, does whatever they like him to do, sort of notices the crowd and just seems to really enjoy what hes doing. Turner had his hands full with Seattle Slew, describing the colt as an absolute monster. All he wanted to do was train. He wasnt lovey-dovey, Turner said. Once you trained him, hed settle right down. My biggest concern with him was trying to gure out how to get him set tled down enough to go a mile and a half in the Belmont. Thats a distance no 3-year-old has ever run before and few will be asked to go that far again in their careers. Califor nia Chrome has proven adaptable in the 1 1/4mile Derby and 1 3/16mile Preakness, where he got good trips and wasnt bothered by the noise of large crowds. Hes proven already that hes the dominant horse in the 3-year-old ranks today, Turner said. He would be un lucky not to win the Belmont. Unlike some of the more regal bloodlines that produced the 11 Triple Crown winners, California Chrome comes from a modest pedigree as the product of a $2,500 sire. Top ped igree stallions typical ly cost between $75,000 and $100,000. But he does have some Triple Crown con nections. His fathers side of the family trac es back to both Seattle Slew and Secretariat. That makes it excit ing for me, said Jim Hill, who co-owned Se attle Slew. The last two horses to win the rst two legs of the Triple Crown were never factors in the Bel mont. Big Brown failed to nish the race in 2008 and two years ago Ill Have Another was scratched the day before with an injury. You never know, Cauthen said. Thats why they have to run the race. Electric Razor Repair Clinic Wed, May 28th Wed, June 11th Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents SUMMER TUNE UP & PLAY SPECIALCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesTaught by PGA ProfessionalStephen Wresh(reg. $180)$150orSeries of (4) 40-Minute Private Lessons (3) 40-Minute Private LessonsPLUS (1) 90-Minute Playing Lesson(reg. $250)$199 Prices good through May 31, 2014. HORSE RACINGPast Triple Crown winners ready for new champ AP FILE PHOTO In this June 9, 1973 le photo, jockey Ron Turcotte walks Secretariat towards the winners circle after capturing the Triple Crown by winning the Belmont Stakes at Belmont Park in Elmont, N.Y. California Chrome will try to win the Triple Crown on June 7 at Belmont Park. SOCCER STEPHEN WADEAssociated PressRIO DE JANEIRO Brazils Deputy Sports Minister Luis Fer nandes believes Brazil will organize a successful World Cup despite what he called prejudice against so-called developing countries trying to organize ma jor sporting events. We are condent that Brazil will sur prise the world with a successful event in the World Cup, Fernandes said Wednesday in a teleconference. There is no embar rassment and no panic, he added. We are absolutely condent, excited and proud that we will deliver a fantas tic World Cup in Brazil. Thats the general at mosphere in govern ment. We are absolute ly condent. Brazils preparations of the World Cup, which opens June 12 in Sao Paulo, have been char acterized by delays building or remodeling 12 stadiums, unnished upgrades to airports and transportation. Theres been criticism that the $11.5 billion spent on the World Cup should have been used to improve the coun trys poor schools and rundown hospitals.Official: Brazil to surprise with successful Cup You are reading The Daily Commercial the local paper

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 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 Toronto 31 22 .585 9-1 W-8 15-11 16-11 New York 27 24 .529 3 5-5 L-1 11-11 16-13 Baltimore 26 24 .520 3 4-6 L-1 11-12 15-12 Tampa Bay 23 30 .434 8 5 4-6 L-2 12-14 11-16 Boston 22 29 .431 8 5 2-8 W-2 10-17 12-12 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 29 19 .604 3-7 W-1 14-11 15-8 Chicago 27 27 .500 5 1 6-4 W-2 15-12 12-15 Minnesota 24 25 .490 5 2 5-5 W-1 13-12 11-13 Kansas City 24 28 .462 7 3 3-7 L-4 13-14 11-14 Cleveland 24 29 .453 7 4 5-5 L-3 15-11 9-18 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 31 21 .596 5-5 L-1 13-11 18-10 Los Angeles 29 22 .569 1 7-3 W-1 15-13 14-9 Texas 26 26 .500 5 1 6-4 L-1 13-13 13-13 Seattle 25 26 .490 5 2 5-5 L-1 11-13 14-13 Houston 22 32 .407 10 6 6-4 W-5 10-15 12-17 NATIONAL LEAGUEEAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Atlanta 28 23 .549 6-4 L-2 18-12 10-11 Miami 27 25 .519 1 1 6-4 W-1 20-8 7-17 Washington 25 26 .490 3 3 3-7 L-1 14-13 11-13 New York 24 28 .462 4 4 4-6 W-2 13-17 11-11 Philadelphia 22 27 .449 5 5 5-5 L-1 10-15 12-12 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 31 22 .585 4-6 W-1 15-11 16-11 St. Louis 29 23 .558 1 7-3 W-1 15-8 14-15 Pittsburgh 23 29 .442 7 5 6-4 L-2 16-13 7-16 Cincinnati 22 28 .440 7 5 3-7 L-4 12-12 10-16 Chicago 19 32 .373 11 9 5-5 L-2 10-13 9-19 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY San Francisco 34 19 .642 7-2 W-2 19-9 15-10 Los Angeles 29 24 .547 5 6-4 W-3 11-13 18-11 Colorado 28 24 .538 5 5-5 W-1 16-7 12-17 San Diego 24 29 .453 10 5 4-6 W-1 14-15 10-14 Arizona 21 33 .389 13 8 5-5 L-1 7-19 14-14 TUESDAYS GAMESToronto 9, Tampa Bay 6 Boston 6, Atlanta 3 Milwaukee 7, Baltimore 6, 10 innings Chicago White Sox 2, Cleveland 1 Houston 3, Kansas City 0 Minnesota 4, Texas 3 St. Louis 6, N.Y. Yankees 0 Detroit 6, Oakland 5 L.A. Angels 6, Seattle 4TUESDAYS GAMESColorado 6, Philadelphia 2 Miami at Washington, ppd., rain Boston 6, Atlanta 3 N.Y. Mets 4, Pittsburgh 2 Milwaukee 7, Baltimore 6, 10 innings St. Louis 6, N.Y. Yankees 0 San Diego 4, Arizona 3 L.A. Dodgers 6, Cincinnati 3 San Francisco 4, Chicago Cubs 0WEDNESDAYS GAMESHouston 9, Kansas City 3 Tampa Bay at Toronto, late Atlanta at Boston, late Baltimore at Milwaukee, late Cleveland at Chicago White Sox, late Texas at Minnesota, late N.Y. Yankees at St. Louis, late Detroit at Oakland, late L.A. Angels at Seattle, lateWEDNESDAYS GAMESN.Y. Mets 5, Pittsburgh 0 San Francisco 5, Chicago Cubs 0 Colorado at Philadelphia, late Miami at Washington, late Atlanta at Boston, late Baltimore at Milwaukee, late N.Y. Yankees at St. Louis, late San Diego at Arizona, late Cincinnati at L.A. Dodgers, late FRANK FRANKLIN II / AP New York Mets catcher Juan Centeno catches a pop y by Pittsburghs Chris Stewart for the nal out of Wedensdays game at Citi Field, in New York. The Mets won 5-0. TODAYS GAMESTexas (N.Martinez 1-1) at Minnesota (Deduno 1-3), 1:10 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 7-2) at Oakland (J.Chavez 4-2), 3:35 p.m. Kansas City (Shields 6-3) at Toronto (Dickey 5-4), 7:07 p.m. Atlanta (Minor 2-3) at Boston (Peavy 1-2), 7:10 p.m. Baltimore (U.Jimenez 2-6) at Houston (Peacock 1-4), 8:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (LeBlanc 0-0) at Seattle (Maurer 1-3), 10:10 p.m.TODAYS GAMESN.Y. Mets (Z.Wheeler 1-5) at Philadelphia (Buchanan 1-0), 7:05 p.m. Atlanta (Minor 2-3) at Boston (Peavy 1-2), 7:10 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 3-2) at St. Louis (J.Garcia 1-0), 8:15 p.m. Cincinnati (Cingrani 2-4) at Arizona (Collmenter 3-2), 9:40 p.m. Pittsburgh (Cole 4-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Haren 5-3), 10:10 p.m.AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERSBATTING: VMartinez, Detroit, .341; Cano, Seattle, .333; Rios, Texas, .330; MiCabrera, Detroit, .324; AlRamirez, Chicago, .324; Kinsler, Detroit, .322. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 43; Donaldson, Oakland, 42; Bautista, Toronto, 38; NCruz, Baltimore, 36; MeCabrera, Toronto, 35; Encarnacion, Toronto, 35; Kinsler, Detroit, 35. RBI: NCruz, Baltimore, 46; MiCabrera, Detroit, 44; JAbreu, Chicago, 42; Encarnacion, Toronto, 42; Moss, Oakland, 42; Brantley, Cleveland, 39. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 72; MeCabrera, Toronto, 70; Cano, Seattle, 67; AlRamirez, Chicago, 67; Rios, Texas, 67; Kinsler, Detroit, 65; Markakis, Baltimore, 63. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 18; Pedroia, Boston, 18; Plouffe, Minnesota, 18; Hosmer, Kansas City, 17; Kins ler, Detroit, 17; Altuve, Houston, 16. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 17; Encarnacion, Toronto, 16; JAbreu, Chicago, 15; Pujols, Los Angeles, 14; Bautista, Toronto, 12; Donaldson, Oakland, 12; VMarti nez, Detroit, 12; Moss, Oakland, 12; Ortiz, Boston, 12. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 17; RDavis, Detroit, 16; AEscobar, Kansas City, 14; Andrus, Texas, 13; Dozier, Minnesota, 12; Ellsbury, New York, 12; Gardner, New York, 11; DeJennings, Tampa Bay, 11; Reyes, Toronto, 11; Villar, Houston, 11. PITCHING: Buehrle, Toronto, 9-1; Tanaka, New York, 7-1; Porcello, Detroit, 7-2; Scherzer, Detroit, 6-1; FHernandez, Seattle, 6-1; Keuchel, Houston, 6-2; Weaver, Los Ange les, 6-3; CWilson, Los Angeles, 6-3; Shields, Kansas City, 6-3. ERA: Tanaka, New York, 2.29; Gray, Oakland, 2.31; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.33; Darvish, Texas, 2.35; Keuchel, Houston, 2.55; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.56. STRIKEOUTS: Price, Tampa Bay, 84; Kluber, Cleveland, 83; Lester, Boston, 83; Scherzer, Detroit, 82; Tanaka, New York, 79; FHernandez, Seattle, 74. SAVES: Holland, Kansas City, 14; Perkins, Minnesota, 14; Nathan, Detroit, 12; Rodney, Seattle, 12; TomHunter, Baltimore, 11; Uehara, Boston, 11; DavRobertson, New York, 11.NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERSBATTING: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .373; Puig, Los Angeles, .346; Utley, Philadelphia, .333; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .332; MaAdams, St. Louis, .326; Blackmon, Colorado, .321. RUNS: Tulowitzki, Colorado, 45; Pence, San Francisco, 39; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 38; Stanton, Miami, 37; Blackmon, Colorado, 35; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 35. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 49; Puig, Los Angeles, 38; Tulow itzki, Colorado, 37; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 36; Gold schmidt, Arizona, 34; Morse, San Francisco, 34. HITS: DanMurphy, New York, 66; DWright, New York, 66; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 65; MaAdams, St. Louis, 63. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 21; Lucroy, Milwau kee, 21; Utley, Philadelphia, 21; Arenado, Colorado, 17; MaAdams, St. Louis, 16; Byrd, Philadelphia, 16; HRamirez, Los Angeles, 16. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 15; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 14; JUpton, Atlanta, 13; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 12; Reynolds, Milwaukee, 12; CGomez, Milwaukee, 11; Gattis, Atlanta, 10; Morse, San Francisco, 10; Puig, Los An geles, 10; Walker, Pittsburgh, 10. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 30; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 18; EYoung, New York, 17; SMarte, Pitts burgh, 12; Revere, Philadelphia, 12; Bonifacio, Chicago, 11; ECabrera, San Diego, 11; Pagan, San Francisco, 11. PITCHING: Greinke, Los Angeles, 8-1; Wainwright, St. Louis, 8-2; Lohse, Milwaukee, 6-1; Lynn, St. Louis, 6-2; SMiller, St. Louis, 6-3; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 6-3; JDe La Rosa, Colorado, 6-3; Simon, Cincinnati, 6-3. ERA: Wainwright, St. Louis, 1.67; Samardzija, Chicago, 1.68; Teheran, Atlanta, 1.77; Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.83; Hudson, San Francisco, 1.92; WPeralta, Milwaukee, 2.12; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.18. STRIKEOUTS: Cueto, Cincinnati, 85; Strasburg, Washington, 81; Wainwright, St. Louis, 77; Greinke, Los Angeles, 76; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 75. SAVES: FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 17; Jansen, Los Angeles, 16; Romo, San Francisco, 16; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 15; Street, San Diego, 15; AReed, Arizona, 14; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 13; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 13. Mets 5, Pirates 0 Pittsburgh Ne w York ab r h bi ab r h bi JHrrsn rf 4 0 1 0 Lagar s cf 5 0 1 0 NWalkr 2b 4 0 1 0 DnMr p 2b 3 1 1 0 AMcCt cf 4 0 2 0 DWrght 3b 3 1 2 2 I.Davis 1b 4 0 0 0 Gr ndrs rf 3 1 0 0 SMarte lf 4 0 0 0 CY oung lf 3 0 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 4 0 2 0 Duda 1b 2 2 1 2 Mercer ss 4 0 0 0 T ejada ss 3 0 0 0 CStwrt c 3 0 0 0 Centen c 3 0 0 0 Morton p 2 0 0 0 Colon p 3 0 0 0 JHughs p 0 0 0 0 F amili p 1 0 1 0 Snider ph 1 0 0 0 Morris p 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 0 6 0 T otals 29 5 6 4 Pittsburgh 000 000 000 0 New York 011 001 02x 5 EP.Alvarez (12), Mercer (4), D.Wright 2 (6). DPNew York 1. LOBPittsburgh 8, New York 8. 2BP.Alvarez (4). HRD.Wright (4), Duda (7). SBD.Wright (3). CSLagares (3). IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Morton L,1-7 5 1/3 4 3 2 4 4 J.Hughes 2/3 0 0 0 1 0 Morris 2 2 2 2 3 2 New York Colon W,4-5 7 1/3 5 0 0 1 9 Familia S,1-1 1 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 WPMorton 2, Colon. BalkMorris. UmpiresHome, Jeff Nelson; First, Scott Barry; Sec ond, Laz Diaz; Third, Clint Fagan. T:08. A,839 (41,922).Astros 9, Royals 3 Houston Kansas City ab r h bi ab r h bi Altuve 2b 5 1 1 0 Aoki rf 4 0 0 0 Springr rf 3 2 1 2 Infante 2b 2 0 0 1 Fowler cf 5 0 1 2 P areds 2b 2 0 0 0 Presley cf 1 0 0 0 A Gordn lf 4 0 1 0 MDmn 3b 5 1 1 0 BButler dh 4 0 0 0 Carter dh 4 2 2 4 Hosmer 1b 4 1 2 0 Guzmn 1b 4 0 1 0 AEscor ss 3 0 1 1 Grssmn lf 3 1 1 0 Ciriaco 3b 4 0 1 0 Corprn c 4 1 3 1 Ha yes c 4 1 2 1 Villar ss 4 1 0 0 Dyson cf 2 1 0 0 Totals 38 9 11 9 T otals 33 3 7 3 Houston 221 013 000 9 Kansas City 000 110 100 3 EAltuve (1), Villar (7), Hosmer (4). DPHouston 1, Kansas City 1. LOBHouston 13, Kansas City 8. 2BCorporan (1), Hosmer (18), A.Escobar (13). HR Springer (9), Carter 2 (8), Hayes (1). SBGuzman (2), Dyson 2 (9). SFInfante. IP H R ER BB SO Houston Cosart W,4-4 5 4 2 1 2 1 Williams 2 1 1 1 1 1 D.Downs 1 1 0 0 0 0 Farnsworth 1 1 0 0 1 0 Kansas City Duffy L,2-5 4 7 6 5 5 3 K.Herrera 1 0 0 0 1 1 L.Coleman 1 2 3 3 2 0 Ti.Collins 1 0 0 0 2 1 Mariot 1 2 0 0 0 1 G.Holland 1 0 0 0 0 1 Duffy pitched to 2 batters in the 5th. HBPby L.Coleman (Springer). UmpiresHome, Lance Barksdale; First, Mark Ripperger; Second, Gary Cederstrom; Third, Kerwin Danley. T:21. A,220 (37,903).Giants 5, Cubs 0 Chicago San F rancisco ab r h bi ab r h bi Bonifac 2b 2 0 0 0 P agan cf 3 1 2 0 Lake cf 4 0 0 0 P ence rf 3 1 0 0 Rizzo 1b 3 0 1 0 P osey 1b 4 1 0 0 SCastro ss 4 0 0 0 Sando vl 3b 3 1 2 1 Schrhlt rf 3 0 0 0 JGutr rz p 0 0 0 0 Olt 3b 4 0 0 0 J.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 Coghln lf 2 0 0 0 HSnchz c 4 0 1 2 Ruggin ph-lf 1 0 0 0 Colvin lf 2 0 1 1 JoBakr c 3 0 1 0 Affeldt p 0 0 0 0 EJcksn p 2 0 0 0 Machi p 0 0 0 0 Russell p 0 0 0 0 Arias ph-3b 1 0 0 0 Schlittr p 0 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 3 0 1 0 Barney ph 1 0 0 0 Adrianz 2b 4 0 0 0 Grimm p 0 0 0 0 Linccm p 1 0 0 0 Valuen ph 1 0 0 0 B.Hicks ph 1 0 0 0 K ontos p 0 0 0 0 Blanco lf 2 1 1 0 Totals 30 0 2 0 T otals 31 5 8 4 Chicago 000 000 000 0 San Francisco 000 002 30x 5 EOlt (4), Arias (1), B.Crawford (5). DPSan Francisco 1. LOBChicago 9, San Francisco 7. 2BPagan (12), H.Sanchez (7), Colvin (8). SBBonifacio (12). SPagan. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago E.Jackson L,3-5 5 1/3 4 2 2 2 9 Russell 0 1 0 0 0 0 Schlitter 2/3 1 0 0 1 0 Grimm 2 2 3 0 1 1 San Francisco Lincecum 5 0 0 0 4 5 Kontos W,1-0 1 1/3 0 0 0 0 2 Affeldt 0 1 0 0 1 0 Machi H,5 2/3 0 0 0 0 0 J.Gutierrez 1 1/3 1 0 0 0 0 J.Lopez 2/3 0 0 0 0 0 Affeldt pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. Russell pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. HBPby Lincecum (Schierholtz). WPE.Jackson, Grimm. UmpiresHome, Chris Segal; First, Mike Muchlinski; Second, Mark Wegner; Third, Andy Fletcher. T:18. A,186 (41,915).Late Tuesday Blue Jays 9, Rays 6 Tampa Bay T oronto ab r h bi ab r h bi YEscor ss 5 0 2 0 Re yes ss 4 2 1 0 Longori 3b 5 1 1 0 MeCar r lf 5 1 1 1 Forsyth 2b 3 2 1 0 Bautist rf 4 1 3 1 DeJess ph 1 0 0 0 Lind 1b 5 2 3 2 DJnngs cf 3 1 1 0 Encr nc dh 3 2 1 1 SRdrgz lf 3 1 2 3 JF rncs 3b 4 1 1 1 Myers rf 3 0 0 2 StTllsn 2b 0 0 0 0 Loney 1b 4 1 2 0 Lawrie 2b-3b 4 0 2 1 JMolin c 4 0 2 0 DNa vrr c 4 0 1 1 Joyce dh 4 0 1 1 Gose cf 4 0 0 0 Totals 35 6 12 6 T otals 37 9 13 8 Tampa Bay 000 201 120 6 Toronto 000 242 10x 9 EReyes (4). DPToronto 3. LOBTampa Bay 6, Toronto 7. 2BDe.Jennings (11), S.Rodriguez (6), Loney (12), Lawrie (9). 3BS.Rodriguez (1). HRLind (3), Encarnacion (16), J.Francisco (9). SBReyes (11). SFS.Rodriguez, Myers. IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay Cobb L,1-2 5 9 6 6 1 7 C.Ramos 2/3 2 2 2 2 0 Boxberger 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 Lueke 2 2 1 1 0 1 Toronto Buehrle W,9-1 6 2/3 8 4 3 1 3 Delabar 1 2 2 2 1 0 Cecil H,13 1/3 1 0 0 0 0 Janssen S,8-8 1 1 0 0 0 1 WPCobb. BalkBoxberger. UmpiresHome, Marvin Hudson; First, Brian ONora; Second, Doug Eddings; Third, Cory Blaser. T:00. A,993 (49,282).Red Sox 6, Braves 3 Boston Atlanta ab r h bi ab r h bi Holt 3b 5 1 1 0 He ywrd rf 5 1 1 1 Bogarts ss 5 1 1 0 BUpton cf 5 1 1 0 Pedroia 2b 4 1 3 1 FF rmn 1b 5 1 2 0 D.Ortiz 1b 4 1 1 1 J.Upton lf 3 0 3 0 JGoms rf 5 1 1 0 CJhnsn 3b 3 0 0 2 GSizmr lf 5 1 2 1 Smmns ss 3 0 2 0 D.Ross c 4 0 1 1 Uggla 2b 0 0 0 0 BrdlyJr cf 4 0 2 2 Laird c 4 0 1 0 Lester p 3 0 0 0 Pstr nck 2b 2 0 0 0 Lvrnwy ph 0 0 0 0 V arvar p 0 0 0 0 Carp ph 0 0 0 0 A vilan p 0 0 0 0 Breslw p 0 0 0 0 Hale p 0 0 0 0 Tazawa p 0 0 0 0 Doumit ph 1 0 0 0 AMiller p 0 0 0 0 Thoms p 0 0 0 0 Uehara p 0 0 0 0 Harang p 1 0 0 0 R.P ena ph-2b-ss 2 0 0 0 Totals 39 6 12 6 T otals 34 3 10 3 Boston 100 100 400 6 Atlanta 101 010 000 3 EC.Johnson (3). DPBoston 2. LOBBoston 10, Atlanta 9. 2BPedroia (18), G.Sizemore (9), B.Upton (10). 3BF.Freeman (1). HRHeyward (4). SBG.Sizemore (4), Bradley Jr. (4). SFPedroia, C.Johnson. IP H R ER BB SO Boston Lester W,5-6 6 8 3 3 3 7 Breslow H,1 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 Tazawa H,4 2/3 1 0 0 1 0 A.Miller H,3 2/3 0 0 0 0 2 Uehara S,11-11 1 0 0 0 0 2 Atlanta Harang 6 7 2 2 1 7 Varvaro L,1-1 H,3 1/3 2 2 2 0 0 Avilan BS,1-1 1/3 3 2 2 1 0 Hale 1 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Thomas 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBPby Hale (Carp). WPHarang. UmpiresHome, Bob Davidson; First, James Hoye; Second, Bill Welke; Third, John Tumpane. T:32. A,168 (49,586).Cardinals 6, Yankees 0 New York St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi Gardnr lf 4 0 1 0 MCr pnt 3b 5 1 1 0 Jeter ss 3 0 0 0 W ong 2b 4 0 0 0 JMrphy c 0 0 0 0 Hollidy lf 3 2 3 1 Ellsury cf 3 0 1 0 MAdms 1b 4 1 3 1 McCnn c-1b 3 0 1 0 YMolin c 3 1 0 0 Solarte 3b 4 0 0 0 Craig rf 4 1 2 2 ASorin rf 4 0 0 0 JhP erlt ss 4 0 1 1 BRorts 2b 4 0 1 0 Ja y cf 4 0 0 0 KJhnsn 1b 3 0 0 0 L ynn p 4 0 0 0 Aceves p 0 0 0 0 Phelps p 2 0 0 0 Ryan 1b-ss 1 0 1 0 Totals 31 0 5 0 T otals 35 6 10 5 New York 000 000 000 0 St. Louis 004 010 10x 6 EB.Roberts (6), Ke.Johnson (4). DPSt. Louis 1. LOBNew York 7, St. Louis 7. 2BMcCann (4), B.Roberts (6), Ma.Adams (16). HRHolliday (3), Craig (5). IP H R ER BB SO New York Phelps L,1-2 6 8 5 3 2 5 Aceves 2 2 1 1 0 3 St. Louis Lynn W,6-2 9 5 0 0 3 2 UmpiresHome, Gabe Morales; First, Larry Vanover; Second, Angel Hernandez; Third, Adrian Johnson. T:41. A,202 (45,399).Brewers 7, Orioles 6 10 innings Baltimore Milw aukee ab r h bi ab r h bi Markks rf 5 1 2 1 Segura ss 4 1 2 0 Machd 3b 4 0 0 0 Braun rf 5 1 2 0 A.Jones cf 4 0 0 1 Lucro y 1b-c 5 0 2 1 C.Davis 1b 4 0 0 0 CGomz cf 5 1 1 3 N.Cruz lf 3 2 2 1 R Weks 2b 3 0 0 0 Lough lf 1 0 0 0 Gennett ph-2b 1 0 0 0 McFrln p 0 0 0 0 KDa vis lf 4 1 1 1 Hardy ss 4 0 0 0 MrRynl 3b-1b 4 2 2 1 Hundly c 4 1 1 0 Maldnd c 3 0 0 0 Schoop 2b 4 0 1 0 WSmith p 0 0 0 0 W.Chen p 1 0 0 0 LSchfr ph 0 0 0 0 DYong ph 0 1 0 0 F alu ph 1 0 0 0 Guilmt p 0 0 0 0 Thr nrg p 0 0 0 0 Pearce ph 1 1 1 3 F rRdrg p 0 0 0 0 R.Webb p 0 0 0 0 Gallard ph 1 0 1 1 ODay p 0 0 0 0 Garza p 1 0 0 0 Matusz p 0 0 0 0 Overa y 1b 2 0 1 0 BNorrs ph 0 0 0 0 EHer rr pr-3b 0 1 0 0 ZBrittn p 0 0 0 0 Flahrty lf 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 6 7 6 T otals 39 7 12 7 Baltimore 000 012 300 0 6 Milwaukee 310 100 001 1 7 Two outs when winning run scored. EMachado (5), Segura (7). DPBaltimore 1. LOB Baltimore 5, Milwaukee 8. 2BMarkakis (9), N.Cruz (12), Braun (9), Lucroy (21), Gallardo (1). HRN.Cruz (17), Pearce (4), C.Gomez (11), K.Davis (8), Mar. Reynolds (12). SMachado, B.Norris, Segura, Garza. SFA.Jones. IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore W.Chen 5 7 5 5 0 6 Guilmet 1 0 0 0 0 2 R.Webb H,6 1 1 0 0 0 1 ODay H,6 2/3 1 0 0 2 0 Matusz H,7 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Z.Britton BS,1-4 1 2 1 1 0 0 McFarland L,0-1 2/3 1 1 1 1 0 Milwaukee Garza 6 2/3 5 6 3 2 9 W.Smith 1 1/3 1 0 0 0 0 Thornburg 1 1 0 0 0 1 Fr.Rodriguez W,2-1 1 0 0 0 1 1 WPW.Smith. UmpiresHome, D.J. Reyburn; First, Jeff Kellogg; Second, Dan Bellino; Third, Tom Woodring. T:44. A,552 (41,900).Giants 4, Cubs 0 Chicago San F rancisco ab r h bi ab r h bi Bonifac cf 4 0 0 0 P agan cf 4 2 2 0 Ruggin lf 4 0 1 0 P ence rf 3 1 2 0 Rizzo 1b 4 0 1 0 P osey c 2 0 0 2 SCastro ss 4 0 1 0 Sandovl 3b 4 0 1 1 Valuen 2b 4 0 0 0 Arias 3b 0 0 0 0 Castillo c 4 0 1 0 Mor se 1b 4 0 2 1 Schrhlt rf 3 0 0 0 Colvin lf 4 0 1 0 Olt 3b 3 0 1 0 BCrwfr ss 4 0 0 0 Arrieta p 2 0 1 0 Adrianz 2b 3 1 1 0 Coghln ph 1 0 0 0 THudsn p 2 0 0 0 BParkr p 0 0 0 0 Blanco ph 1 0 0 0 Veras p 0 0 0 0 Affeldt p 0 0 0 0 Machi p 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 0 6 0 T otals 31 4 9 4 Chicago 000 000 000 0 San Francisco 200 020 00x 4 LOBChicago 6, San Francisco 6. 2BOlt (3), Morse (13), Colvin (7). SBPagan (11), Pence (7), Adrianza (1). SFPosey 2. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Arrieta L,1-1 6 7 4 4 1 6 B.Parker 1 1 0 0 0 0 Veras 1 1 0 0 0 0 San Francisco T.Hudson W,5-2 7 6 0 0 0 5 Affeldt 1 0 0 0 0 1 Machi 1 0 0 0 0 2 WPArrieta. UmpiresHome, Andy Fletcher; First, Chris Segal; Second, Mike Muchlinski; Third, Mark Wegner. T:39. A,060 (41,915). This Date in Baseball May 29 1916 Christy Mathewson defeated the Boston Braves 3-0 for the New York Giants 17th consecu tive road win. 1922 The U.S. Supreme Court ruled organized baseball was primarily a sport and not a business, and therefore not subject to antitrust laws and in terstate commerce regulations. The suit had been brought by the Federal Leagues Baltimore franchise. 1928 Bill Terry hit for the cycle to lead the New York Giants to a 12-5 win over Brooklyn at Ebbets Field. Terry became the rst player in major league history to include a grand slam as part of the cycle. 1942 New Yorks Lefty Gomez, self-described as the worst-hitting pitcher in baseball, banged out four hits while pitching a 16-1 four-hitter against Washington. 1946 In a reverse integration role, Edward Klep became the rst white to play in the Negro leagues in a game played in Grand Rapids. Klep pitched seven innings for the Cleveland Buckeyes against the American Giants in his debut with the Negro Ameri can League team. 1956 Dale Long went hitless for the Pirates, ending his major league record streak of home runs in eight consecutive games. The Brooklyn Dodgers beat Pittsburgh, 10-1. 1965 Philadelphias Richie Allen hit a 529-foot home run over the roof of Connie Mack Stadium off Chicagos Larry Jackson in the Phillies 4-2 victory. 1976 Houstons Joe Niekro was the winning pitcher and hit a home run off his brother, Phil Niekro. The Astros beat the Atlanta Braves 4-1. It was the only home run hit by Joe in his 22-year major league career. 1990 Oaklands Rickey Henderson broke Ty Cobbs 62-year-old American League stolen base record, but the Toronto Blue Jays still beat the Ath letics 2-1. Hendersons 893rd steal came in the sixth inning.

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014EnjoyLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com NORMAL HEART: Ruffalo brings depth / C6 www.dailycommercial.com MIMI WHITEFIELDMCTIts that special time in the late afternoon when the light turns golden and life seems to move at the pace of a bygone era in the square that anchors this Amazon citys op era house. Children clamor to catch soap bubbles sent aloft by a vendor, tourists pedal by the African House on three-wheeled bikes as patrons sample juice made from the fruits of the rain forest, and the stand in the cor ner of the plaza turns out bowl after bowl of steaming tacac soup. If theres one square that encapsulates all that makes Manaus special, its the Largo de So Sebastio. The architecture, culture, cuisine and history of the Amazon are all on display in this historic district near the Port of Manaus. Entering the pink opera house with its neo-classical and Greco-Roman ourishes is like stepping back into the 19th century when the rubber industry made Manaus Brazils golden city the richest in the entire country. It was a time when the aroma of rubber perfumed the air, when women sent their gowns out to be laundered in Portugal, the best opera companies in the world visited and rubber bar ons lit their cigars with currency, says Robrio Braga, secretary of culture for Amazonas, the largest state in Brazil but one of the most sparsely populated. But like a candle in the wind, Manaus burned so brightly only briey, from 1879 to 1912. Then the rubber Manaus is Brazils jewel of the Amazon jungle PHOTOS BY MIMI WHITEFIELD / MCT ABOVE: The Metropolitan Cathedral of Our Lady of Conceicao is located near the waterfont in Manaus, Brazil. BELOW: Many local dishes are offered in the buffet at the oating restaurant on Lake Janauari. BOTTOM: Visitors can stop by the African House for cool drinks and snacks after a bike tour. DERRIK J. LANGAssociated PressLOS ANGELES Se bastian Junger wants 84 minutes of moviegoers time, especially civilian moviegoers. In Korengal, the lmmaker employs that amount of footage un used in his 2010 Af ghanistan war docu mentary Restrepo to paint a psychological portrait of soldiers, not to re-chronicle the conict cunningly captured in the Oscar-nominated original. I really thought of it an inquiry, said Junger, a journalist and au thor. Restrepo wasnt an inquiry. Korengal is an inquiry into the ex perience of war and how it affects people. Civilians really need to understand the experience. We sent them out there in the rst place, and now we have to bring them back. The more we understand about what they went through, the better. Junger is optimistic that the new lm will have as much of an impact as Restrepo, which was co-directed by the late documentar ian Tim Hetherington and told of the year the two spent embedded with a U.S. platoon in Afghanistans danger ous Korengal Valley. (Hetherington was killed by shrapnel from a mortar round while covering ghting in Libya in 2011.) Junger nanced Korengal with partners but turned to crowd-funding for distribution of the lm, which opens in New Korengal marks return of Restrepo documentarian TIM HETHERINGTON / APFilmmaker and journalist Sebastian Junger is photographed while embedded with U.S. troops in OP Restrepo, in Afghanistan. STEVEN ZEITCHIKMCTCANNES, France Simav Bedirxan chokes up when she recalls watching images of the children she once taught. In the video theyre so alive, still dancing and playing, the soft-spoken woman said as she sat in an apartment in this coastal Riv iera town, barely getting the words out between tears. But theyre all gone now. A Kurdish schoolteacher from Homs, Bedirxan, 35, is co-director of Silvered Water, a new impressionistic documentary about the Syrian war and its many victims. In the lm she and veteran Syrian lmmaker Ossama Mohammed engage in lyrical dialogue over more than 1,000 gripping im ages of the conict, lmed by them and many or dinary citizens. The movie had a special screening recently at the Cannes Film Festival. Also in the ofcial selection this year is Maidan, Current events take stage at Cannes Film FestivalSEE BRAZIL | C2SEE KORENGAL | C3SEE CANNES | C2

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 Aching Feet? Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted industry sputtered out, after rubber tree seeds were smuggled out of Brazil and planted by the English in Malaysia, Sri Lanka and British colonies in Africa. When England undercut Brazilian rubber in the world market, Manaus fell on hard times. The famous opera house was shuttered for decades. We had a very poor period. Everything was devalued, Braga said. But the renovated opera house is once again a cultural hub, home to the Amazonas Symphony Orchestra and open for guided tours and performances, including some that are free. And Manaus is once again hoping for a star turn when it hosts four World Cup games from June 14 to June 25, with the United States playing Portugal on June 22. This is a special opportunity, so we must take advantage of it. This is not so much a nancial windfall, but an opportunity to promote our state and cement its reputation as a cultural and tour ism center, Braga said. Theres plenty to see in Manaus starting with the Teatro Amazonas (Avenida Eduardo Ribeiro). Finished in 1896, it boasts a dome with 36,000 pieces in the colors of the Brazilian ag, the original painted stage cur tain imported from Paris, and a driveway made of rubber that mufed the sounds of horses and carriages during a performance. The Murano crystal chandeliers were imported from Italy, the pine oors noted for their acoustic properties came from Lithuania, the gilded mirrors were sent across the ocean and up the Amazon from France, and the furnishings brought in from France and Italy. And if you crane your neck toward the ceiling, the view mimics what you would see if you were looking up from under the Eiffel Tower. The So Sebastio church, whose bells toll on the quar ter hour, sits on the opposite corner from the opera house, and its worth popping in if youre in the neighborhood. Around the square are bars where tables are drawn out on the sidewalk and patrons take their time nursing icecold bottles of beer, restaurants that serve freshwater sh from the Amazon. At art galleries, cafes and souvenir shops, youll nd dolphins and monkeys carved from exotic woods, woven baskets and jewelry crafted by indigenous groups. Familia Sulaiman, Rua 10 de Julho 603 has a good selection of handicrafts and good prices. For high-quality items, try nearby Galeria Amaznica, Rua Costa Azevedo 272. The weather in Manaus is tropical, so after youve nished your tour of the opera house, stop by Sorvete Glacial for cones or scoops of ice cream that you buy by the weight. My favorite combo was aa made from the berries of the aa palm, maracuj (passion fruit), and cupuau a custardy white fruit that tastes a bit like pineapple meets chocolate meets apple. Though it sounds count er-intuitive to drink a hot soup on a steamy day, dont leave Largo de So Sebastio without stopping by Tacac da Gisela for a spicy concoction of mandioca broth, tapioca paste, the lip-numbing jamb leaves and dried shrimp. Mix it all together and you have tacac, a signature dish of the Amazon. The curious melding of tang, tartness and briny shrimp is avor heaven. Its served in the waterproofed shell of a gourd with a little wooden pick to stab the shrimp and jamb. Walking across the black and white mosaic tiles of So Sebastio square will put you in the mood for another must-see attraction. The wave-like patterns represent the Meeting of the Waters. Just east of Manaus, the Rio Negro joins the Rio Solimes (the name given the Amazon River around Manaus and west to the Peruvian border) but when the two rivers meet, they dont mingle. Like neighbors who cant get along, the Rio Negro, which looks like black tea due to decomposing material, and the muddy brown Solimes keep to themselves for nearly four miles before they nally mix and ow on as the mighty Amazon. The striking demarcation between the two results when the slower, warmer Rio Negro meets the faster, colder Solimes, whose headwaters are in the Andes. Differ ing water densities slow the mixing process too. Tours of the Encontro das guas are available by both air and water. No trip to Manaus is complete without putting in some time on the Amazon and its tributaries, which are so essential to this regions way of life. Though Manaus itself is a bustling metropolis set up on a grid with good bus connections, there are few roads outside the city. Long narrow motorized boats, the lanchas rapidas, are the taxis of the Amazon; kids who live along the rivers take school boats not buses. Tour operators will ar range visits to Amazon families where you can learn how they live on the river. Manaus is also a convenient jumping off place to the worlds largest tropical rain forest, and many Amazon tour operators and outtters are clustered in the side streets near Largo de So Sebastio. I had long heard stories of the pink freshwater dolphins of the Amazon but I had my doubts about how pink they really were. The ones I saw at a rustic oating dolphin attraction at Acajatuba Lake were a delightful rosy hue. Even though it was pouring rain, seeing these creatures was one of the high points of my trip. A dolphin encounter is an easy day trip from Manaus and youll see the ooded jungle that reminded me of Floridas Ten Thousand Islands, sans mangroves, where ceiba and other trees have acclimated to the uctuating water levels of the rivers and the high-water marks reaches far up on the stilt homes along the edge of the Rio Negro. Youll also enjoy a trip through the Anavilhanas Ar chipelago a labyrinth of small islands in the Rio Negro where youll catch sight of manatees, jacanas whose yellow ight feathers look like uttering butter ies, and monkeys. BRAZIL FROM PAGE C1 MIMI WHITEFIELD / MCT Lanchas rapidas serve as taxis on the waterways of the Amazon region and dock at the oating restaurant on Lake Janauari near Manaus, Brazil. IF YOU GOWHAT TO EAT: The food of the Amazon is inuenced by Indian, African and Portuguese cuisine and also the fruits and spices of the rain forest. You could spend an afternoon sampling tropical juice. Try aa and cupuau to get started. Dont leave Manaus without trying tacac the spicy soup or the coconut milk and shrimp dishvatap, sampling Amazon region sh such as arapaima (also known as pirarucu), tambaqui and tucunar (peacock bass), slathering yellow tucupi sauce on your sh or duck or sampling some guarana tea. THE ELECTRICAL PLUGS ARE DIFFERENT IN BRAZIL: Though Manaus operates on 110 volts, most of the sockets are Type C and D and wont work with the typical two-pronged plug of the U.S. Most hotels provide adaptors, but its best to take your own if you want to make sure your small appliances will work. MONEY EXCHANGE: Parmetal, Rua 10 de Julho 651 in central Manaus near the opera house offers good rates. AFTERNOON BREAK: Between 1-2 / p.m. many stores, ofces and even restaurants are closed.a documentary on the Ukrainian uprisings shot as recently as March; more traditional dramas from Russia and Turkey try to show those countries complicated new realities. The French confab that ends Sunday is best known for celebrity glitz and high-end dramas. But as crises in several parts of the world have mushroomed and as improvements in tech nology have allowed for movies to be shot and edited ever more quickly, Cannes has taken on a somewhat unlike ly role: as a venue for charged, newsy stories, the lm festival as polit ical sanctuary. In a sense these movies mark a re turn to Cannes ideo logical roots and also offer the kind of politi cal edge to the everyday that the French tend to esteem. Bedirxan and Mohammed last weekend held a touching cer emony in which they tagged the upscale Boulevard de la Croisette with grafti commemorating Syrian war victims. And the recent imprisonment by Russian authorities of Oleg Sentsov, a Ukrainian lmmaker living in Crimea, on terrorist charges sparked calls for his release at a press conference at the festival. Cannes is a place that will have you when others wont, Mohammed said. Its a different idea of cinema, maybe a more important one. Mohammed has rst hand experience. In 2011, he ew here to speak on a panel about the burgeoning Syrian conict. To a question about the state of affairs under President Bashir Assad, he questioned the regimes holding of political prisoners. The massive media cover age of the festival com bined with the expo nential effect of social media helped the com ments quickly reach his home country, prompt ing death threats. He ed to Paris and has lived there since. A somewhat simi lar dynamic was in play this year with the Ira nian actress Leila Hatami, a member of the nine-member competition jury. Cannes protocol has many female jury members and lm makers greeting festival director Thierry Fremaux with a customary two-cheek peck. Few thought any thing of it when Hatami, dressed in traditional garb, did just that be fore a premiere. But the image quickly reached authorities in Iran, and deputy culture minis ter Hossein Noushabadi rebuked her on a state news-service site for projecting a bad image of Iranian women. On Wednesday, a kind of vicarious pro test took place at an of cial screening when Ukraines Sergi Loznitsa, a respected narrative lmmaker, presented Maidan, an observa tional documentary he shot over three months in Kievs eponymous square. The movie tracks the period that saw hundreds of thousands of citizens take to the streets to pro test the government of then-President Alexander Yanukovych. Unlike hand-held piec es that have emerged from similar hot spots, such as Egyptian Oscar nominee The Square, Maidan uses static shots and long takes to capture tableaux of ev eryday Ukrainians par ticipating in the political process. As the voices of chanters and speakers ring in the background, Loznitsa holds the shot for minutes at a time so viewers can feel like a part of the protests as well as scan the busy frame, where they can pick up details such as individual facial expressions. At the movies de but Wednesday night, Loznitsa made an ex plicit connection be tween the setting and the events of his lm. Its a great place to make a premiere of this lm, in a country of a great revolution, he said. Loznitsa next aims to bring his movie to the fth-annual Odessa Film Festival in July. The gathering in the trou bled region will go on, said the festivals direc tor, Julie Sinkevych. CANNES FROM PAGE C1 VIRGINIA MAYO / AP Jury members Sophia Coppola, left, and Leila Hatami arrive for the screening of the Palme dOr winner, Winter Sleep, during the closing night of the 67th international lm festival in Cannes, France, on May 25.

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He said revisiting the hundreds of hours of footage lmed in 2007 and 2008 with Hetherington was invigorating after work ing on the biographical HBO lm, Which Way Is the Front Line from Here? The Life and Time of Tim Hetherington. I had made a whole lm about Tims life and his death, so I had sort of hacked my way through that emotion ally already, said Jung er. There were some poignant moments looking at the footage he shot, but it also felt like I was breathing new life into the footage that he and I shot during that amazing year, so he was living on a little more. With the inux of sol diers returning home from the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan, Junger hopes the lm can act as a bridge to under standing between civilians and veterans. For instance, Junger said a former military spouse recently wrote to him and acknowledged she wouldnt have divorced her veteran husband had she rst seen Restrepo. The next big project, which will proba bly take longer and cost more money, is reinte grating almost 3 million combat veterans from the past two wars back into society, said Jung er. For me, Korengal is the beginning of the process. Its about un derstanding who these people are coming home and how theyve been affected by what theyve been through. Michael Cunningham, a member of the platoon chronicled in Restrepo and Korengal, agreed. Whether its watching his fellow bored-out-oftheir-skulls soldiers play Guitar Hero, thanks to a generator delivered to their mountainous outpost, or gleefully engag ing in a violent reght with insurgents, Cun ningham believes au diences will learn from the lm. I think people should go see this movie out of respect for themselves, not because of what I did or other soldiers are doing, said Cunning ham. Whether you like it or not, youre an American citizen, this is your country, so you might as well get the best understanding you can from something that I think aptly sums up the experience. KORENGAL FROM PAGE C1 The Eustis Historical Museum and Preservation Society, which had been teetering on the verge of collapse, has a new board of directors that hopes to rebuild membership and inter est in the organization. We cannot lose this museum, Eustis City Commissioner and lifelong resident Michael Holland said in a press release, referring to the museums dwindling membership and the departure of its curator. The museum also needed to recruit 13 residents to serve on the Governing Board or the museum would lose its nonprot status and role as the repository of history in the city of Eu stis. This organization is part of the heart of our city, Holland added, and preserving the history is one of the most important jobs we have as citizens. Holland, along with former city commissioners Sue Hooper and Dr. Jim Rotella, joined Christie Bobbitt, executive director of the Lake Eustis Area Chamber of Commerce, and concerned citizen Aja Lake to form a nominating committee to seek new members for the museums board. Elections were held May 13, according to the press release. Business owner Timothy Totten was elected president; registered nurse Jill Baker, rst vice president; busi ness owner Nan Cobb, second vice-president; John Blankenship, treasurer; banker Terri Holt, assistant treasur er; Christie Bobbitt, recording secretary and Aja Lake, correspon dence secretary. The membership also elected nine trustees: B.E. Thompson, Ethel Ryan, Louise Carter, Dr. Jim Rotella, Sue Hooper, Kim Winn, Jeff Stephan, Chuck McMaster and Susan Snell. The rst tasks for the new board members will be re-energizing the museums membership and creating a plan to carry the museum for ward into the future. Those interested in joining or volunteer ing at the museum may call 352-483-0046 or send an email the presi dent at eustismuseum@ gmail.com.Residents work to save the Eustis Historical Museum PHOTO COURTESY OF EUSTIS HISTORICAL MUSEUM AND PRESERVATION SOCIETY The 18-room Clifford/Taylor House, home to the Eustis Historical Museum and Preservation Society, is a national historic landmark. JILL SCHENSULMCTA cruise is basically made up of two ingre dients: the ship (aka the what) and the ports it sails to (the where). For many years, we heard a lot about the what especial ly as ships got so big they warranted their own ZIP codes. (That ZIP code reference was supposed to be a joke, but when 6,000 people gather in one well-dened area for a week or more, youve got a small city. Or at least a self-contained resort.) Each new ship came with a new canyou-top-this amusement climbing walls were just the beginning. Basketball courts, putting greens, virtual-reality experiences pas sengers have been conditioned to expect something wow-wor thy when they come aboard. Roy al Caribbean Cruise Lines 4,905-passenger Quantum of the Seas, which doesnt sail until September, has created a major buzz with news of its sky-diving simulator, RipCord by iFly, and its Ferris wheel-style sky ride, North Star. In the past, this is what made news in the cruise world. This is what gets potential passengers interested. But the where can also make a cruise line stand out. With competition erce and so many ships sailing the same routes to the popular ports around the world, every cruise line is under constant pres sure to nd a new wow factor, according to the Cruise Lines International Association (CLIA), an industry trade association with 26 member cruise lines and 10,500 travel agencies. Cruise lines big (Car nival, for example) and small (Azamara) are nding wow factors beyond whats onboard. Theyre adding new ports or two every season, or developing a new itinerary in a popu lar destination. Theyre also moving ships to new destinations in ar eas they wouldnt have even considered ve or 10 years ago, includ ing Montenegro and Af ghanistan. Viking Cruises, Amer ican Cruise Lines, UniWorld and other small ship lines are commissioning new builds. Besides ships, whole small-ship cruise lines have either just opened (Emerald Waterways, DreamCruise) or are ex panding (Aqua Expeditions, Ponant Croisieres, Tauck Cruises) to keep up with demand. Time has also been spent researching and testing waterways that have long been the lifeblood of civilizations but are not on our ra dar today, because size matters when it comes to ships and where they can go when theyre car rying a few thousand people. Destinations on the rise today include Japan, China, Vietnam, Cambodia and the Amazon among the exotics. France yes, France, its many canals, rivers from the Seine to the Sane to the Rhne is especial ly au courant right now for small-ship sailing. The big cruise lines are adding ports in all parts of the globe. Re gent Seven Seas has added 21 ports, rang ing from Natal, Brazil, to Nosy Be, Madagas car. Crystals two ships have 12 maiden calls, including Oban, Scotland, and Luanda, An gola. Holland America is adding Burma, Labra dor and Angola, as well as itineraries based out of Singapore. The big lines know they cant tread wa ter, even in the Carib bean, which is still the most popular destina tion for cruisers. So they are adding new islands to their Caribbean itin eraries. Even fans of the islands who dont really care about the where, as long as its sunny and warm, eventually want a change of scenery provided its still sunny and warm, of course. PRINCESS CRUISES / AP Princess Cruises new ship, Regal Princess, has ofcially joined the eet.Where the cruise is going just as important as whats on the ship

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 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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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, May 29, 2014 20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTEROVER 200 BOOTHS Saturday & Sunday, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Friday: Featured Dealers in the Enclosed Building and the Consignment Area are Open 10am 4pm. 352-383-8393 Saturday & Sunday 8am 4pm352-383-3141OVER 700 VENDORS INDOORS & OUTDOORS FARMERS & FLEA MARKET Lake Ridge VillageIndependent Retirement Living rf352-589-2353|lakeridgevillage@holidaytouch.comntbttbtr You can save up to $3,000 with an all-inclusive monthly rent that includes MARY MCNAMARAMCTAs the great Cynthia Ozick once observed, In saying what is obvi ous, never choose cun ning. Yelling works better. In the early 1980s several things were obvious to writer Larry Kram er. Gay men were liter ally dropping dead and neither the government nor the medical estab lishment seemed to be doing much to stop it. Moreover, no one, out side of other increas ingly terried gay men, seemed to care. So Kramer wrote The Normal Heart, a blunt instrument of a play debuting in 1985 in which his thinly dis guised avatar, a New York writer called Ned Weeks, watches friends die, helps form the Gay Mens Health Crisis center and does a lot of yelling. About homopho bia and the Holocaust, about the perils of the closet, about societys unforgivable hypocrisy and gay mens own self-destructiveness. The Normal Heart was a howling call to ac tion, designed to push people out of their ig norance, complacency and seats to demand justice, and funding, for all. Now, after years of languishing in development purgatory, it has been turned into a lm. Directed by Ryan Mur phy, who worked with Kramer on the adapta tion, and featuring a re markable cast that includes Mark Ruffalo, Matt Bomer, Julia Rob erts, Alfred Molina and Jim Parsons, The Nor mal Heart debuts Sunday night on HBO. It is a moment of fury and grace and wonder that this Heart, in which a brutally specif ic story is deftly re-tailored for another medium and time, loses none of its original passion or pointedness. Where the play sought to make the personal political, this Normal Heart steps back enough to make room for characters to develop as fully as the message. The political comes full circle and is personal once again. When The Normal Heart rst debuted, Kramers refusal to choose cunning, to cloak his rage in metaphor or sneak up on the audi ence with sentiment, of fended many. It will no doubt do so again. As in the original, Kramer excoriates the Reagan administration, then-mayor of New York City Edward Koch, the medical community and the New York Times for their slow response to the crisis. But Rea gan, who famously did not refer to the disease by name until 1987, also blamed gay men themselves, particular ly activists, for their cir cumstance since they refused to change their sexual behavior. Time, and rewrites, have softened some of the plays stridency. More important, the ro mance between Weeks (Ruffalo) and his lover, Felix (Bomer), is given a more prominent role as is Felixs death spiral, giv ing the story power both broad and intimate. Indeed, the casting of these two men alone gives the play new life. Ruffalo is a performer of such depth he could, and did, infuse the Hulk with soul. Meanwhile, Bomers ne work on White Collar has proved him the actor Hollywood believed for decades could not exist an openly gay man who can still make women swoon playing a straight lead. Here, the pair are just heartbreaking.Mark Ruffalo brings depth to The Normal Heart JOJO WHILDEN / MCT Matt Bomer and Mark Ruffalo star in The Normal Heart on HBO. BETSY SHARKEYMCTLOS ANGELES Words and Pictures, starring Clive Owen and Juliette Binoche, is a middle-aged romantic comedy masquerading as a war between litera ture and art. The battleground is a Maine prep school set in a small town some where along the states bucolic coastline. Owen plays Jack Marcus, the resident English teacher. Brash, unconventional, Marcus has a love of language, his students and the vodka in his thermos. Dina Delsanto (Binoche) is the new art teacher. An acclaimed abstract painter, she is aloof, unattached and being crippled by rheu matoid arthritis. Though the argument that swirls around their irting is ostensibly over which art form is more signicant, in reality Marcus and Delsanto are ghting personal demons and diseases. Their attraction comes as a surprise. In the prep school, adult and teenage angst and intellectual jockeying ll the corri dors, classrooms and the teachers lounge. There are contrivances around every cor ner too. One is a word game Marcus plays that may soon irritate you as much as it does his fel low teachers. But for the most part, the orid ourishes are so light ly played by Owen and Binoche, screenwriter Gerald Di Pegos melo drama can almost be forgiven. One of the lms themes is the idea of inspiration what inspires an artist to paint, a writer to write and students to think. What focuses the Words and Pictures discussion and there is a lot in this very talky lm is a showdown Marcus devises in part to save his job, which his drinking has put in jeopardy. The honors English and art students are to put the art-versus-literature debate on trial before the entire student body, using as their starting point a new poem Marcus has written and a new piece Del santo paints after reading it. There are a few too many complications, in cluding other tensions at the school that involve dating, bullying and social media. Most of it is embodied in the poorly drawn conict between shy talented art student Emily (Valerie Tian) and Swint (Adam DiMarco), her unwanted and increasingly insistent suitor. Binoche is a surprise. Not so much for what she says as for the painting she does. All of Del santos art that we see in the lm has been cre ated by Binoche, some from her earlier work, some for the lm. As Words and Pictures moves toward its nal chapter, you may nd yourself liking Marcus and Delsan to. That the couple have any charm is thanks to Owen and Binoche. In fact, it is hard not to hope that theyll get another chance at romance some day the actors, that is.Maine prep school serves as a battleground in Words and Pictures DOANE GREGORY / AP Clive Owen, left, and Juliette Binoche appear in a scene from Words and Pictures.

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EQUINE THERAPYRANCH PROVIDES SOLACE FOR WIDOW SEE PAGE 6 Neighbors A publication of the Daily CommercialMAY 29, 2014

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 3 RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialYou know youve become the hometown pharmacist when your drug store is recognized in Texas by someone from Virginia. Richard Doc Greer, owner and pharmacist of the Umatilla Drug Store, had that experience at this years NCAA Basketball Final Four in Arlington, Texas. He was riding in a shuttle bus to the seminals and began talking with a man next to him. When Greer told the man he lived in Umatilla his new friend knew of the close-knit community and had visited family there. He told me, I actually came in your drug store, Greer said. His family told him if he went any place in town to go to the Umatilla Drug Store rst. Another time he and wife Claudia were shopping at Sams Club in Sanford, and when Claudia asked the cashier for a pen so she could write a check, she was handed a Umatilla Drug Store pen. She had been visiting some one in Eustis and went to the drug store because of aller gy problems, Greer said. She liked our pen so much she con fessed that she took three of them. While Greer has been sur prised often, he also feels pleased with the role, responsi bilities and all. Im always caught off guard when a person walks up to me in church, reaches in their jack et or bag and hands me a prescription bottle and asks me if they can pick it up on Monday, said Greer. It happens at least once a month. And I cannot go out to eat in Umatilla, Eustis or Mount Dora without someone saying, Oh, I meant to call and ask you a question about a side effect or some insurance plan. Why is he happy to have his dinner interrupted? I like being the Umatil la pharmacist, he said. Most people call me Doc. Being the local hometown pharmacist is a good thing. People feel com fortable coming up to me to ask a question, whether Im riding a bike, walking or in a restaurant. I view this as my mission eld and my ministry. I see us as missionaries and hope peo ple see us doing it for the Lord. Greer wasnt sure he was ready for the task of local druggist when he and Claudia opened Umatilla Drug Store almost seven years ago after nearly 25 years in the corporate pharmaceutical eld. I really wasnt sure how Id do stepping out of my role and being a community pharmacist, he said. And then there were the times he didnt feel he was doing enough. For some reason, he said, many missionaries getting ready to trav el abroad have used Umatilla Drug Store to ll their prescrip tions. Theyve come from all over, he said. My human nature says maybe I should be going around the world and fullling the Great Commission. Then I realize being a local pharmacist I have an opportu nity to fulll my Christian mis sion right where I live. Greer isnt alone. He has 10 like-minded employees ful ll the store motto of working in Lake Countys most caring drug store. Everybody here has the same heart, he said. Its a heart of service, not just customer ser vice but service for the Lord. It means if they receive a call ve minutes before closing from a customer who said theyre 15 minutes away that theyll stay there for them. If you call a chain store you know what theyd say, said Greer. We say, Come to the drive-thru and well wait for you. Being the hometown pharma cy means being patient and en couraging customers to bring all their prescriptions in if theyre confused about what to take. It means calling insurance companies to get vacation waivers if folks need their prescrip tions lled before visiting family. It means taking calls at home on evenings and weekends. Sometimes were the only people who talk to these old er people, Greer said. Every month we sign birthday cards, some months as many as 500 cards. You would be amazed when someone says were the only person who wished them happy birthday. Weve chosen to send those out. We think thats a form of mission work, not just a dollar sign. There have been many times someone calls and says theyre unable to pay a $25 copay. Workers here look for a cou pon or something so that many times the copay is zero by the time they come to pick up their prescription because somebody here has decided to help that patient out, said Greer. He hears from customers all the time who tell him how help ful one of the girls from the drug store was when telling them how to label their drugs or what containers to put them in. Every one of the people who work here genuinely tries to nd ways to show people they care, said Greer. It isnt me. I give God all the credit. Neighbors UMATILLA The Hometown Pharmacist finds his calling in Umatilla BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Being the local hometown pharmacist is a good thing, said Richard Doc Greer. People feel comfortable coming up to me to ask a question, whether Im riding a bike, walking or in a restaurant.

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4 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, May 29, 2014 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comA former corporate executive in the manufacturing and con struction eld for 24 years, Bob Bostic said his life was trans formed when he helped pack 200,000 meals for earthquake victims in Haiti. The 2010 tragedy moved Bostic so much that he started De liver the Difference at a Eustis warehouse at 1540 Kurt St., where more than 2,000 volunteers as semble prepackaged meals for people in need locally, national ly and internationally. Food and money donations for the packag ing and shipping of food comes from the community. More than 1 million meals were packed by DTD in 2013, and that number is ex pected to double in 2014. I heard somebody say several years ago, You nd a need and you ll it, Bostic said. And now were this little place in Eustis and with people, vol unteers from Lake, Sumter and Marion county, who are changing the world and that is huge. He believes De liver the Difference lives up to its name. It is what we do. We deliver the difference to families and children in need, one meal at a time. DTD provides Kids Pack back packs of food for 460 needy and homeless children from 16 schools in Lake County each weekend. Many of them do not have access to the free school lunch program. The backpacks are lled with two breakfasts, two lunches, two snacks, two dinners and beverages for the weekend. Bostic said the idea for Kids Former executive finds new passion helping others Neighbors EUSTISSEE BOSTIC | 5 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Bob Bostic poses for a photo at the warehouse of Deliver the Difference in Eustis on April 10. Bostic left a corporate job to start Deliver the Difference, a company that provides meals for low-income Lake County children.

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 5 BUY. SELL. TRADE.ESTATE JEWELRYDiamonds, Gemstones, Jewelry. Platinum, Gold: 18kt, 14kt, 10kt. Jewelry of all kinds and Antiques.A family tradition for 4 generations to help you with your jewelry needs.Serving Central Florida Since 1984352-483-GEMS(4367)Licensed GIA Graduate Gemologist. Love, Lust or Guilt... Show her you care with a Diamond! 21 Wafford St. Umatilla, FLCorner of HWY 19 & Wafford St. Vape-inn 352.455.4388 Juice Bar Social SpacesWiFi Satellite TV Great Starter Program $35Ego 650 MAH Battery & Charger Quality Atomiser Come in for a Free Cup of Coffee 352-483-1165Open 7 Days A Week 9am 7pmWe accept Credit Cards & EBTHoney off the Bone$4.99 lb. NOW IN SEASON Florida Watermelon, Cantalope, Peaches, Blueberries, Corn & Vidalia OnionsFRESHESTTheplace in town Pack came about when Kristin McCall, a liaison for families in transition at Lake County schools, brought to his attention that some children were without food for the week end. The backpacks are as sembled each Thursday morning. Soon, the volunteers will be packing 500 to 1,000 meals each week to feed children during their summer vacation. I like the kit because if I am ever hungry during the night, I can out pull it out and eat some of it, student Chris A. wrote in a letter that is displayed on Deliv er the Differences website. Another elementary student wrote: We appreci ate the back pack program. When our family is short of $$ for food, we depend on the back pack for the week end. Thank you so much for all you do for us. Bostic was recently awarded the Public Citizen of the Year award from the Lake/Sumter Unit of the National Association of Social Workers, an award that honors a nonsocial worker whose accomplishments exemplify the values and mission of social work. This was totally out of the blue and totally un expected. I was over whelmed, Bostic said of the award. The part that is wild about it is if you talked to my wife, the words Bob Bostic and so cial workers would have never gone in the same sentence before In the corporate world, it was never about helping an other person. It w as focusing on the bottom line, it was about the dollar, and (Deliver the Difference) is about helping others and giving back. Mairi Bostic said her husband is a different man than the person she met 26 years ago. He would not have gotten an award like this. He was a corporate executive when I met him, she said. And now hes helping oth ers achieve their dreams. Bostic is quick to say the award belongs to the 2,000-plus DTD volunteers. They are the ones who are really making the difference, he said. We could not do it without every single one of them. The award is really their award. The DTD founder said the organization will launch some new pro grams in the summer and in 2015, which will t with DTDs newly revised mis sion statement: Empowering people to break the cycle of poverty through life skills and nutrition locally, nationally and in ternationally. To learn more about DTD, go to deliverthedif ference.org or call 352343-6700. BOSTICFROM PAGE 4

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6 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, May 29, 2014 LINDA CHARLTONSpecial to the Daily CommercialIts taken a lot for me to pick up the ranch again. I learned what depression was. Rebecca Morrissette is talking about her dream, her ranch, and her dead anc. James L. Knight was from a Texas oil family. He moved to Mascotte in 2012 to spend as much time as possible with Mor rissette. He died there from multiple myeloma (bone marrow cancer) on Feb. 26, 2013. Knight did his best to ensure that Morrissette would be provided for after his death, and would be able to realize her dream. Shes doing just that. I poured my inheri tance into J.L.K. Ranchin and Associates, she says. Im doing what I want to do. Its phenomenal for anger management. Its bene cial for depression, being around them (the horses). Taking care of James brought that all out. Morrissette has had the 40-acre ranch for 14 years. Now it has an ofcial name the J.L.K. Ranch. The non-prot Dove Hill Horse Ranch, which she formed not long after acquiring the land, still exists, but the em phasis in the 501C(3) cor poration has shifted from horse rescue to equine therapy, and Morrissette has re-focused on a longtime goal of hers: designing the very best equine riding therapy horses. So now there is a building spree going on at the ranch in the rolling hills in the middle of nowhere, south of Groveland. The stallion barn has been spruced up, and an equipment barn has been built, as well as a 22-stall horse barn (half for boarding horses and half f or the therapy horses). A house and a covered riding are na are the next steps. Once the building is done, Morris sette plans on resuming the equine therapy she started years ago. It was after I got Missy, she says. (Missy was an Arabian mare, now deceased.) I was boarding her. I brought the children to my rst boarding place, because insurance would not pay for behav ioral problems. Morrissette is still in touch with some of the now-grown children she brought out to her horse those many years ago. The transition into equine ther apy was a natural one, for she was already elding re quests from people to help with their horses. People would call me, asking for help handling their horses, she says. I dont know how it hap pened, it just happened. Ive been around horses since I was two years old. I started breaking them when I was six or sev en. They were small, pony sized. As for what makes a good therapy horse, Morrissette is clear that the temper ament of the horse is the most important thing. Ive had highly trained horses that were scared of handicapped people, she says. The horses have got to be tolerant, not spooked and compassionate, all at the same time. Its hard to nd. A good therap y horse will know what the person needs sometimes even before the person knows.JLK Ranch provides solace for widow through equine therapy LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Rebecca Morrissette poses with some of her therapy horses. Temperament is the most important thing in a good therapy horse, Morrissette said. Neighbors MASCOTTE

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8 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, May 29, 2014 RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialSanna Henderson, Leesburgs second female mayor, loves pol itics, books, history and her hometown, and at 77 she con tinues to display that passion through her involvement in var ious organizations and on an ar ray of boards. I majored in political science and was going to work in Wash ington, Henderson said of her college degree. But then I got married. Marrying a Naval Academy graduate meant traveling from base to base around the country and a dream deferred. She be gan teaching in Connecticut and returned to Leesburg with her daughter Susan in 1968 after 10 years of marriage. She also began teaching social studies at Carver Middle School after teaching kindergarten up North. It was easier teaching secondary, Henderson said. She inherited her love of poli tics from her father, Tim Sellar, a local attorney who served three terms in the Florida Legislature in the 1940s. The politics bug didnt bite her late brother, Char lie Sellar. But he did become an attorney. Henderson decided to make the leap into politics with encouragement from her uncle, Ed Merrell, who served as may or of Leesburg. By that time, her daughter was in college. I ran against Char lie Strickland and he won, said Hender son of her rst attempt. When I lost I didnt take it personal ly. People vote for different reasons. And I developed a thick skin teaching seventh graders. She ran again in 1980 and beat Jack Bradley. Henderson was installed in January 1981 and served until 1995, when she lost by just 13 votes. I thought I was done, said Henderson. But I still stayed active in a lot of things, like the Friends of the Library. We raised a lot of money for a new library, but I heard the commissioners werent going to approve spend ing the money on it. That was the main reason I ran again. That was in 2004. She was re-elected in 2008 and retired from ofce in 2012. During her time on the City Commission, she served as mayor six times, including Leesburgs Sesquicentennial in 2007. Henderson gave Bill Clinton the Keys to the City during a cam paign stop, and she introduced Dan Quayle before a speech at Lake-Sumter Community College. A committed Democrat, Hen derson wasnt sure what she would say when introducing Quayle. I didnt agree with much of anything he did, she said. But he graduated from DePaul Uni versity, and so did my dad. So it gave me something to say when I introduced him. Henderson hasnt had trouble staying busy since turning over the mayors gavel in 2012. Shes still a member of the Friends of the Library, the PEO Sisterhood, a philanthropy group, and she serves on the board of the Lake County Historical and Leesburg Heritage societies. She is also on the board of the Leesburg Center for the Arts and is presi dent of the Sunrise Rotary. And I play a lot of bridge and read quite a bit, she said. Im a member of a book club. But shes done running for local politics. Yes, I think so, she said. Im going to be 78 in August. Neighbors LEESBURGFormer Mayor Sanna Henderson keeps a torrid pace as civic activist BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Sanna Henderson inherited her love of politics from her father, Tim Sellar, a local attorney who served three terms in the Florida Legislature in the 1940s.

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10 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, May 29, 2014 RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialWhen Tony McCoy was pick ing oranges as a kid in Grove land, he never anticipated re turning one day. But he did. In between, McCoy was a high school, college and NFL star. But playing in the pros was a cakewalk compared to pastoring a church of 600-plus. Looking back on the NFL and this, the toughest thing is pastoring. Its a lot tougher, he said. The Holy Spirit can look at us, know us and already love us. I cant love others without Gods Spir it, unconditionally. Thats why the churchs mot to is The Jesus in me loves the Jesus in you. Based on that one fact we should be able to work togeth er, said McCoy. That rst Sunday when the church debuted in 2004 was during Hurricane Jeanne, lim iting attendance to Tony, his wife Jodie and their three children, though they werent thrilled at the time. Everyone had a part in the service. My daughter Khrystyna got up and did the welcome, said McCoy. It was just me, my wife and three kids. And theyre thinking, Why are we leav ing our other church? As shes giving the welcome Khrystyna asked, Are there any rst-time visitors? Then she said, But there will be. Despite the challenging beginning they continued meet ing and continued growing, rst out of their house, then the garage and nally into Gray Middle School. At that time attendance reached about 200 and they began looking for something else. McCoy was driving along State Road 50 and saw an old packing house that was badly in need of help. I saw it and I saw the own er and said I wanted to start a church in it, McCoy said. He said if I was brave enough to do the repair work and build it out Ill rent it to you. Weve been here six or seven years. The church is at 7432 Highway 50, Suite 109, in Grove land. McCoy calls himself a visionary whos never satised. While riding along County Road 33 he saw another tract of land and felt called to check it out. Work is well under way on the new facility, which once completed will have room for more than 1,200 members for worship services. It will also house a day care center, and the church will continue to ex pand after-school programs and counseling opportunities. Plans also extend to opening a Christian school. McCoy attended Evans High School in Orlando under the legendary Bill Gierke. Bill he saw a lot in me, said McCoy. He also saw a lot of anger and told me to chan nel it into football and school work. He said, You could be great. He told me I might even play pro. McCoy mentioned Defen sive Coordinator J.B. Gordo, and a pair of teachers, Miss Kirkland and Miss Paine, who greatly inuenced his life. Those four believed in me, he said. They were like fathers and mothers to me. It was a belief that enabled McCoy to land a scholarship at the University of Florida and play defensive tackle under coaches Galen Hall and Steve Spurrier.To ex-Gator, shepherding the flock tougher than football LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Looking back on the NFL and this, the toughest thing is pastoring. Its a lot tougher, Tony McCoy Said. The Holy Spirit can look at us, know us and already love us. I cant love others without Gods Spirit, unconditionally.SEE MCCOY | 12 Neighbors GROVELAND

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 11 GUNS & GOLDrfrrf nrr748-2210tb(In front of the Wildwood Shopping Center)Nordic Gun & Pawn rf Over 700 Guns in Stock! Gun Cleaning & Repairrfntb 42 YEARS IN THE SAME LOCATIONGOLD & DIAMOND JEWELRY HOURS: Welcome to Wildwood rrfnt ffrbfrntrf rLife Skills Thrift Shoprr b OPEN 9AM 3PMD002781FORLESS!FORLESS! rrfntb Monr ri fntr rnfn rftn(with this coupon)rfrntf tbfr(with this coupon)ftn(Reg $12.99 to $16.99/yd.) tn nffrfrf tnbrf rfntttbn352.748.5228 Wildwood, FLLic# CBC 1257099Admin@dibarco.com www.dibarco.com

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12 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, May 29, 2014 We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon! Central Florida Express Care501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE.Allergies to Ankle SprainsD002118 Cobbs Triangle Tractor 1255 E. CR 44 Eustis, FL 32736 352-357-7950 www.Cobbstractor.comHOMEOWNER SPECIAL! Available: Pick Up & Delivery In Store Warranty & Repair All Done on Site/ All makes and models Model #YTA19K42 Model #122C Model #125BBUNDLE PRICE $1824.99(plus sales tax)0% FOR 48 MONTHS(WAC) ANTIQUESand Farmers Market M cCoy was one of a few freshman not redshirted and he made contribu tions on the playing eld. But I made some bad decisions and got suspended from Florida, he said. So he went back home, back to his church and was saved. I didnt even know if football would be a part of my life anymore, he said. I just wanted to do what God wanted. I was tired of trying to do it my way. Apparently Steve Spurrier, who was hired in 1990, and the Lord had other ideas for McCoy. Coach Spurrier got the job and heard my story and he called me, McCoy said. He said, I believe in you and Im going to ght for you. It wasnt me say ing I want to come back. It was a God thing. Spurrier had already been there one year and didnt need me but he said since I didnt redshirt I could use anoth er year to get my degree. There are some God moments in life and that was denitely one of them. McCoy teamed with AllAmerican Brad Culpepper to make up a strong interior defensive line for the Gators, and was named honorable mention AllAmerican as well as AllSEC. McCoy was also voted the teams MVP by the players. He was chosen in the fourth round of the 1992 draft by the Indianapolis Colts and played for them eight seasons. He nished his pro career with the Ar izona Cardinals. McCoy was ordained a minister while still in the NFL. He began studying under Rod Trusty, the pastor at Celebration of Praise Church in Minneola. He served as assistant pastor there for three years. While many former players might be leery about ending their pro ca reers, McCoy wasnt. I was just excited to get out, he said. I was on re for the Lord and I was leav ing one career I had been doing all life, rst at Evans, then Florida and then in the league. I always heard the transition would be difcult back from life in the NFL. It was easier, but I know it was my faith. God blessed me. McCoy ended up back in Groveland after looking for some lakefront proper ty in the Lake Butler area. He was told his money would go further in Cler mont or Groveland. I saw the area and fell in love with it, he said. The Lord told me, This is place you need to be. MCCOYFROM PAGE 10

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 13

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14 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, May 29, 2014 Call 1-888-847-8876For a Seminar near YouD002566 Neighbors publishes the last Wednesday of every month in the South Lake Press and the last Thursday of the month in the Daily Commercial. Neighbors is dedicated to exploring the extraordinary interests of everyday people in the communities of Lake County. If you have a neighbor who might be an interesting subject for a story, call Executive Editor Tom McNiff at 352-365-8250 or email tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com. To advertise, call Advertising Director Mary Manning-Jacobs at 352-365-8287. To submit an item for the Neighbors calendar, send an email to Pam Fennimore at pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com.NEIGHBORS STAFF: Steve Skaggs . ............................................................... Publisher Mary Manning-Jacobs . ..................................... Advertising Director Tom McNiff . ......................................................... Executive Editor Whitne y Willard . ............................. Copy Desk Chief, layout, design Brett LeBlanc . .................................................. Staff Photographer Linda Char lton . ..................................... Contributing Photographer Cindy Dian . ........................................... Contributing Photographer Rick Reed . ....................................................... Contributing Writer Theresa Campbell . ...................................................... Staff Writer Austin Fuller ............................................................... Staff Writer Roxanne Brown . .......................................................... Staff Writer Livi Stanford . .............................................................. Staff Writer Pam Fennimore . ................................................... Calendar Editor Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 15 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comGabriel Fielder did not expect to become a band teacher. Graduating from the Univer sity of Florida in 2002 in music education, Fielder aspired to manage a business. But the urge to return home to Leesburg was overwhelming. As he left Gainesville, Fielder, who was 22 at the time, did not know where life would take him. He contacted Leesburg High School about a band teacher position and was told it was lled. I had no prospects other than a verbal commitment from a manager at Walmart, he said. But shortly thereafter, Fielder learned the other teacher backed out. Since then, Fielder has em braced the job as band director for the last 12 years. Under his leadership, the band has been successful. It has received consistently superior ratings at all district events and four times at the state level. Three years in a row the band also nished in the top 10 at the Florida Marching Band Coalition State Semi-Finals in Class 4A, and two years in a row they were Grand Champion at the Ocala Marching Band competition. The bands crowning achieve ment is the Otto J. Kraush aar Award, which is earned by a small percentage of bands in the state who receive straight superior ratings all year long and then a superior rating at the state concert band festival. Teaching Fielders passion, as he prepares meticulously for class and is not afraid to chal lenge his students. At the same time, he is honest with his students when a piece is not performed to the best of their ability, and he stretches them to do better. I feel society is not honest, he said, re ferring to the fact that everyone is told they are a winner. I know they respect that. When students are talking in class or misbehaving, Field er calls them on it in an evenkeeled tone. Your behavior is not acceptable at all, he said. I dont want to put a damper on it. When several students do not have pencils readily available to jot down notes, Fielder reminds them they should have them ready to go. While disciplining his students on one hand, on the oth er, he also encourages them when they perform a piece well. But in the same measure, if they need to go back and redo the piece, he instructs them to do so. I dont want my kids to be ignorant about the world and the challenges out there for them, he said. We hold them accountable, the way we hold the world accountable. Fielder said he wants to pre pare his students for the adult world. I dont want them to be sur prised how mean and competitive the adult world can be, he said. After class, students came in and out of his ofce in droves, asking him questions about up coming band events or simply to chat. I mix a lot of life lessons, he said. The students want to know you are there to help them. Kids in Leesburg need to be cared for. We provide a family atmosphere. We provide them a safe place to be themselves. We love and correct and never con demn. There are moments when Fielder is discouraged if he has a bad class, he said. But he simply tries again in the next one. When they are having a bad day, I can tell, he said. It is a collective consciousness. He loves music. It is not creating something and standing back and look ing at it, he said. It is collab oratively and actively creating something for the immediate enjoyment of the audience. Charlene Iannaci, assistant associate director of bands, said Fielder is the most passionate band teacher she has worked with. He devotes his life to these kids, she said. He is an uncle to these kids that they can go to and talk to about anything.High school Band director Gabriel Fielder prepares students for life lessons THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Gabriel Fielder, band teacher at Leesburg High School, believes in preparing his students for the adult world. He implements discipline and accountability in his teaching. Neighbors LEESBURG

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16 NEIGHBORS Thursday, May 29, 2014 Casual Affordable MenuMake It OliviasDowntown Eustis 108 N. Bay St. Bay St. & Magnolia Ave.Catering Available!Voted Best Coffee in Lake County!Relaxed AtmosphereCome In & Cool Off with an Iced Latte! Open MicSunday Breakfast ALL DAY! Special Occasions The Perfect Graduation EverClassic Tents & Events, LLC(352) 357-7920www.classictentsevents.comTents, Chairs, Tables, Linens, China, Flatware & Glassware, Dance Floors, Wedding Supplies, Wedding & Table Decor & So Much More!!! Sales Repair RestorationSpecializing in Antique ClocksFine Watch Repairrfntfb b fnbn Owner/Clockmaker Clockmaker Clockmaker SUMMER SALE30% Off Clocks in Stock LEESBURG JUNE 4 Senior Advocacy Symposium, from 9:30 / a.m. to 3:30 / p.m. at Gator Harley Davidson, 1745 E. Main St., Leesburg. Wellness and pre vention subjects will be pre sented by a number of speak ers for the benet of seniors and their adult children. Admission is free. Call David Wilkins at 352-356-8127 or email davidw@carepatrol. com for information. JUNE 7 5th Annual Leesburg Cornfest, 10 / a.m. to 7 / p.m. in downtown Leesburg. This free event will feature famous Zellwood sweet corn. Enjoy live en tertainment, food, games and contests at this family-friendly event. Presented by the Lees burg Downtown Business association. Call the Association at 964-221-4177, or go to www. itsyourdowntown.com. ONGOING Saturday Morning Mar ket in downtown Leesburg, 8 / a.m. to 1 / p.m., every Sat urday, 510 Main St., at Towne Square. Local farmers, sher men, craftsmen, artists and more line the streets of with live entertainment and food vendors. Admission is free. Call Sandi Moore at 352365-0053 or email sandi@ leesburgpartnership.com for information. JUNE 14 Food Truck N Flick Night, 5:30 / p.m. at Towne Square, 510 Main St., downtown Leesburg. Gourmet food trucks line Main Street serv ing up a variety of cuisine. This free event features live entertainment, beer and bar stations and the mov ie Elf shown on a 24 outdoor screen. Bring your lawn chairs or blankets. Call Joe Shipes at 352-365-0053 or email joe@leesburgpartnership.com for information. JUNE 14 Summer Reading/SciFi Day Kickoff, 10 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. at Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St., Leesburg. Cost is free. The library will host a Sci-Fi Day to start the Summer Reading Program, which will include face paint ing, crafts, movies, aliens and special guests. Costumes are encouraged. For information, call Sandy Hutchins at 352728-9790 or email julia. hutchins@leesburgorida.gov. JUNE 27 Gopher Tortoises for Kids, 9 to 10:30 / a.m. at PEAR Park Wildlife Conservation Area, 4880 University Ave., Leesburg. Admission is free. This event will teach kids about these big turtles and why they make PEAR Park their home. Call the Lake County Division of Parks and Trails at 352253-4950 or email parksandtrails@lakecounty.gov, to make a reservation.EUSTIS Neighbors Community CalendarSEE CALENDAR | 17 METRO CREATIVE CONNECTION The 5th Annual Leesburg Cornfest will be on June 7.

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JUNE 5 Lake County Farmers & Flea Market, 8:15 / a.m. to 1:30 / p.m. This weekly farmers and ea market is held at the Lake County Expo Center and Fair grounds, 2101 County Road 452, in Eustis. The market fea tures a variety of products, from apples to ziti. The market is open year round on Thurs days. No pets are allowed. Call Jane Allen at 352-357-9692 or email jallen@lakecounty. gov for information. JUNE 6 First Friday Street Party from 6 to 10 / p.m. in down town Eustis. Call 352-4835430 for information. JUNE 9-AUGUST 13 City of Eustis Parks and Recreation Summer Camp. Sign up today for this summer camp for kids ages 5-12. The camp will be held weekdays from 7:30 / a.m. to 6 / p.m. at the Recreation Department, 2214 Bates Ave., in Eus tis. There is a $25 non-re fundable registration fee. The cost for camp is $85 weekly. For information and registra tion, call the Parks and Rec reation Department at 352357-8510. JUNE 14 VORRH Car Show, 1 to 8 / p.m., at the Damn Smok er Barbecue, 36721 Coun ty Road 19A in Eustis. The Veterans Organization of Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 17 EVERY SUNDAY9 AM TO 2 PMFresh & Local!Temporary Location in Simpsons CoveNATURAL ORGANIC SUSTAINABLE Support Local Farmers and ArtisansFORMOREINFORMATIONCONTACTDONSTUART(352) 406-6455www.MountDoraMarket.comD002714 The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for treatment. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hr Dr. Vaziri & StaffShoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLicense# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFinancing Available FREE EXAMMust present ad Exp. date: 06/30/14$85valueNEW PATIENTSD002046 Our NEWtritious 352-430-0223730 Hwy 441 N., The Villages www.chick-fil-a.com/thevillagesGRILLED CHICKENWe are excited to announce our new grilled flavor is finally here. The Chargrilled Chicken Sandwich, Chargrilled Chicken Club Sandwich, Chick-fil-AGrilled Nuggets, Grilled Market Salad and Grilled Chicken Cool Wraphave a new backyard taste. Buy any Large Grilled MealGet a FREE 8 ct. Grilled Nugget entrewith this ad.Valid only at this location. Exp. 6/30/14. One per person per visit.is here! CALENDARFROM PAGE 16SEE CALENDAR | 18 METRO CREATIVE CONNECTION The Lake County Farmers & Flea Market is open every Thursday at the Lake County Fairgrounds.

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18 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, May 29, 2014 3 5 2 3 2 6 8 0 9 0 Uptown Boutique, Downtown LeesburgBoutique & Monogram Shop www.doggibags.com601 West Main St., Leesburg FL 34748 Brighton and Featuring Unique Designs by D002567 RIGO TILEHOME DECOR Porcelain Tile 18x18 starting at $2.99 s/f installed10 x 10 Wood Kitchen Cabinets Starting at $1899Tel: (352) 432-3976HOURS: Mon-Sat 9am-5pm*Sundays and Evenings by Appointmentwww.RigoTileHomeDecor.com RigoTileHomeDecor@Gmail.com307 North Hwy 27 Suite D Minneola FL 34715 1 StopShopping! LAMINATEStarting @ $0.79 s/fKitchen and Bath Remodeling GRANITE FREE ESTIMATES Military & Senior Citizen Discounts Available Resource and Recovery for the Homeless (VORRH) sponsors this car show every third Saturday. For information, call 352-484-9242, or 352-7028245. JUNE 28 Eustis Classic Car CruiseIn from 5 to 8 / p.m., in down town Eustis, every fourth Saturday of the month. Enjoy downtown shops, restaurants, music and cars. Registration is free. For information, call 352-360-3712. JUNE 28-AUGUST 1 Eustis Recreation Depart ment hosts Challenger British Soccer Camp, featuring instruction in individual foot skills, technical drills, tactical practices, small-sided games, coached scrimmages and a daily World Cup Tournament. The Challenger coaching staff provides kids with lessons in self-discipline and sports manship. Camps will take place from 9 to 11 / a.m. for ages 3-5 at a cost of $105, and from 9 / a.m. to noon for ages 6-14 at a cost of $135, at the Carver Park Annex in Eustis. Call 357-8510 for more information, or go to www.challengersports.com.MOUNT DORAJUNE 1 Mount Dora Village Market, 9 / a.m. to 2 / p.m., in Mount Dora. Visitors can shop for fresh produce, herbs, crafts and a growing range of prod ucts. Located at Elizabeth Evans Park, Elizabeth Evans Park, at the south end of Don nelly Street past the Lake side Inn and the Lawn Bowl ing Club. Call 352-455-3171 for information or go to www. whattodoinmountdora.com. ONGOING Magnied by Joshua Al mond, weekdays through June 19, from 10 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. at the Mount Dora Center for the Arts Gallery. Joshua Almond works primar ily in wood to create abstract sculptural landscapes. Admission is free. ONGOING A Night with Frank Lloyd Wright, from 7-8 / p.m. June 3, 10 and 17 at the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dora. Admission is free. This three-part series chronicles the life and work of the famous American architect through hundreds of photos. The presenter weaves a fascinating tale of love, adultery, art, murder and the emperor of Japan. Seating is limited. Call Timothy Totten at 352-242-8111 for reserva tions. JUNE 7 Lake County Library Sys tem summer kickoff, 10 / a.m. to noon at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 North Donnelly St., Mount Dora. Children ages 12 and younger are in vited to this free summer reading program kickoff party featuring fun activity booths. Call 352-253-6169 or email CALENDARFROM PAGE 17SEE CALENDAR | 19 Neighbors Community Calendar

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lgoff@lakeline.lib..us for information. JUNE 8 Guitars & Cars Swap Meets, 8 / a.m. to 3 / p.m. at Renningers Antique Center, 20651 U.S. Highway 441, Mount Dora. Admission is $2. Call Renningers at 352-3838393 or email doraantcen ter@renningers.com for infor mation. ONGOING Movie Mondays, from 2-3:30 / p.m., June 9, 16, 23 and 30 at W.T. Bland Pub lic Library, 1995 N. Donnel ly St., Mount Dora. Admission is free. Movies rated G or PG will be shown in the childrens program room for those ages 6 and younger. Children must be accompanied by an adult. Call Lynn Gonzales at 352735-7180 or email gonza lesl@cityofmountdora.com for information. JUNE 12 John Storms and His World of Reptiles, 2-3 / p.m. at Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N. Baker St., Mount Dora. Admission is free. John Storms is the reptile man and the world of slithering, coldblooded and scaly creatures is his stage. Call Lynn Gon zales at 352-735-7180 or email gonzalesl@cityofmountdora.com. JUNE 13 Mount Dora Art Stroll, 6-8 / p.m. in downtown Mount Dora, 138 E. Fifth Ave. Every second Friday of the month, stroll Mount Dora and enjoy art at the many area galleries and studios. Independent artists are also displaying and selling work in special loca tions. Call Beth Miller at 352383-0880, or go to www. mountdoracenterforthearts. org for details. JUNE 17 Discover Bats, 10:30 to 11:30 / a.m. at W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dora. Chil dren in grades K-5 are invit ed to come learn about bats, with a bat house installation taking place at noon. Call Lynn Gonzales at 352-7357180 or email gonzalesl@ cityofmountdora.com for in formation. JUNE 19 Mount Dora Food Trucks in Downtown, every third Thursday at the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce and Sunset Park, corner of 4th Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 19 Boat Access from Lake Eustis402 N. Bay Street Eustis 352-589-5885 Friday Fish Fry$8.99Saturday Night By Water or by Road Happy Hour Mon-Fri 3-7pm Banquet Room AvailableTuesday 50 WingsLobster Tail$14.99 A Eustis Tradition Since 1948Appointments Recommended Walk Ins Always Welcome Hours: Tuesday-Friday 9am 5pm, Saturday 9am 2pm CALENDARFROM PAGE 18SEE CALENDAR | 21 Neighbors Community Calendar

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20 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, May 29, 2014 144 W. 4th Ave, Mount Dora, Florida 32757 352-735-2200 www.pieceofminehome.com Unique Gifts and AccessoriesThe Candleberry Co. Candles Spring Scents Car Fresheners Air Fresheners www.Floridafoot.com Call Today for an appointment! Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.com Celebrating 60 Years In BusinessVISIT OUR SHOWROOM JUST 10 MILES SOUTH OF THE VILLAGES Your LED Headquarters!$34.95each We honor all competitors sale ads for same brand items! 711 South 14th Street (Hwy 27) Leesburg, FLMon. Fri. 7:30 5:00 After Hours By Appointment D002114

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Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 21 Hours Tuesday-Friday 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Closed Sunday & Monday Open late for special eventswww.onedaneplace.com 1daneplace@gmail.com 132 E. Magnolia Ave. Eustis, FL 32726352-589-0906 Unique Gift Ideas For EveryoneHandmade Arts & Crafts by 73 American ArtistsClasses Available for 3D Art, Pastel, Charcoal, Portrait Drawing & Card Making. Classes starting at $25 Have Your Pets Photographed Here (352) 460-4806201 W. Main StreetIn Historic Downtown LeesburgOpen Monday-Saturday, 10am to 5pm facebook.com/mainstreetantiquesleesburgWorking gallery of local artistsWONDERFUL COLLECTION OF:Collectibles, Gifts, Fine Art, Records, China, Furniture, Books and Much More! D002013 and Alexander Streets from 5:30 to 8:30 / p.m. This event features a variety of foods, in cluding gourmet, ethnic, bar becue and dessert. For information, call the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce at 352-383-2165. JUNE 22 B.J. Thomas in Concert at the Mount Dora Community Building, 4-6 / p.m. The vetime Grammy and two-time Dove Award winner, who has sold more than 70 million re cords and is ranked in Billboards Top 50 most played artists over the past 50 years, comes to Mount Dora for one show only at 520 N. Baker St., next to city hall. Call the Parks and Recreation Depart ment at 352-735-7183 for information, or go to www. whattodoinmtdora.com for tickets. Cost is $35 for general seating, $45 for VIP.TAVARESJUNE 1 Pro Hydro-X Tour, 9 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. at Wooton Park. Rac ers negotiate a closed course. Call 352-742-6176. Admission is free. ONGOING Summer Reading Program for Youth, Teens and Adults at Tavares Library, 314 N. New Hamp shire. Wii and board games are offered from 2 to 5 / p.m. every Wednesday through July 16 in the Youth Room. Also at the library, Youve Got Talent, Lets Have Fun ta bletop trivia competitions and karaoke singing and dancing is offered at 2 / p.m. every Wednesday, through July 16 in the TRA Room, for kids ages 11-18. Call the library at 352-742-6204 for information. JUNE 28 Discovering Night Geocaching, 6 to 10 / p.m., at CALENDARFROM PAGE 19SEE CALENDAR | 22 Neighbors Community Calendar NEED ANSWERS?The Bible is ALIVE, today! Find answers at the Christian Science Reading Room 108 E. Magnolia Ave., Eustis Tue. Thur. Fri. 10-2, Wed. 1:30-4:00 352-357-3899www.christianscienceeustisfl.com

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22 NEIGHBORS Thursday, May 29, 2014 Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted On the Withlacoochee RiverSightseeing Birdwatching Sunset Toursrfntbfnt OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK ALL YEARCallCapt. Mike Tracy352-637-2726 Gift Certificates AvailableD002084Cruise the scenic Withlacoochee River on a boat tour with Capt. Mike... Enjoy dining with a Southern touch at Stumpknockers Restaurant on the river. rob@blakeleyinsurance.net(352) 314-3700 (352) 383-4800LEESBURG OFFICE MOUNT DORA OFFICE D002061 Discovery Gardens at the Lake County Agriculture Center, 1951 Woodlea Rd., Tavares. Admission is free. Guests participate in night geocaching. Register for free online. Call Anne Keller at 352-2675592 or email discovering nightgeocaching@yahoo.com.UMATILLAJUNE 14 Evening on the Avenue, 5-8 / p.m. Umatilla merchants band together every sec ond Saturday of the month to raise funds for local youth organizations. Several 50/50 drawings as well as 10 percent discounts on local mer chants, and door prizes, gift give-a-ways, live entertainment, light refreshments and appetizers.CLERMONTONGOING Spirited Kids Art Classes at Cagan Studio, 5-6:30 / p.m. every Friday at the South Lake Art League, 16640 Ca gan Crossings Blvd., Cler mont. Cost is $20. Call Kath ie Camara at 352-241-6407 or email southlakeart@yahoo. com. ONGOING Pat Burkes 2014 HOOPS Basketball Summer Camps instruct players in goal set ting, strength and agility training, on-court player development, nutrition, life skills and more. All camps will be held from 8:30 / a.m. to 3:30 / p.m. Monday to Friday for ages 7 to 13 years, at a cost of $395 per session, per child. Local camps will take place June 23-27 and July 14-18 at Windy Hill Middle School, 3575 Hancock Rd., in Clermont. For information, and to register, go to www.or landobasketballtraining.com, call 352-385-0131 or email Hoops31@me.com.MONTVERDEJUNE 16 Cubstruction Cub Scout Summer Day Camp, 8 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. June 16-20 at Mont verde Academy (for Webelos only, fourth and fth graders), 17235 7th St., in Montverde. Cost is $95, and registration is available online at www. cscouting.org. Call 352455-1271 for information. CALENDARFROM PAGE 21 PHOTO COURTESY OF WWW.TAVARES.ORG The Pro Hydro-X Tour is scheduled for June 1 in Tavares. THANKS FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL

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AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comPlastic surgeon Dr. Richard Bosshardt says, while he sees cosmetic work as worthwhile and performs it, his most ful lling work is helping people regain what they have lost through illness or injury. Ive always felt like if I had to make a jump, one way or the other, if I was forced to make a decision and could only do cosmetic work or only re construction, I would not hesitate. I would do only reconstruction, Bosshardt said. He said the tangible, visible aspect of plastic surgery appeals to him. To me, its very fullling to take someone whos had a breast removed for cancer and to rebuild that breast for them, to take somebody who had an ac cident, an injury of some sort, you know, and they injured their hand and re pair their hand so (their) hand functions normally, Bosshardt said. He said he started prac ticing plastic surgery in Lake County in July of 1989, and this will be his 25th year. Bosshardt has a private practice in Tavares and works out of South Lake Hospital, Florida Hospital Waterman and Leesburg Regional Medical Center. Bosshardt did his plas tic surgery residency at Jackson Memorial Hospital in Miami. Before that, he was in the Navy for nine years, including residency training. He served both as a general surgeon and an on-ship general medical ofcer. The Navy provided me with a wonderful education (and) a chance to practice for a while in an environment where I didnt have to worry about things like paying for an ofce or dealing with all the business side of medicine, Bosshardt said. He said when he was in the Navy, as part of his general surgeon training, he was exposed to plastic surgery and really enjoyed it. I liked the meticulous nature of the surgery. I liked the fact that there was a need for, say, an ar tistic sense, Bosshardt said. Dr. Peter Marzek has been Bosshardts partner for 21 years. I think we have a very mutual partnership, Bosshardt said. If you look around in plastic sur gery, you dont nd a lot of plastic surgeons that are group practices. B osshardt also participates in international medical missions to do reconstructive surgery on kids with cleft lip, cleft palate and other issues, according to his practices website. He said up until recent ly he did trips every other year. Those trips provide me with a tremendous amount of fulllment, satisfaction and kind of keep me happy here for months afterwards, Bosshardt said. He graduated from the University of Miamis school of medicine in 1978. Thursday, May 29, 2014 NEIGHBORS 23 Sporting Goods, Hunting Gear, Outdoor, etc...ITEMS WE ARE LOOKING FOR: Like us on Facebook HorseNRiderConsignmentAndMoreWe are an English & Western Consignment Store carrying saddles, tack and many other items. 352-589-2535 Home Style Cooking Since 1979MON.Meatloaf $7.99 TUES.Beef Tips & Noodles $8.49 WED.Liver & Onions $7.99 THUR.Fried Chicken $7.99 FRI. All You Can Eat Fish Fry $9.99 SAT.Fried Chicken Liver $7.99 SUN.All You Can Eat Fried Chicken $9.99Weekly Eat Like No One Is Watching Specials Voted Best Breakfast in Central Florida 2NDTIMEAROUNDWe have a large selection of furniture. We also have over 150 appliances on the showroom floor!50% OFFAll Clothes, All Accessories, All Shoes & Childrens Dept.352.483.2424 32726Hours: Mon-Sat 9:30am to 6pmDonations AcceptedLayaway & Delivery Available Mary Alexander Accredited Cruise Counselor & Tour Specialist 21 Years Experience 36 N Eustis St. Eustis, FL 32726 Local: 352-483-1975 Toll Free: 877-913-9133 Cruise fares from$399Holland AmericaSummer on Sale Free Upgrades on Select SailingsReduced Cruise Fares Alaska, Europe, Canada/New England Bagels Breads & More The Best Pastries in Lake County 85 North Central Ave. ~ Umatilla, FL 32784 Sandwiches Pastries Muffins Trifle Cinnamon Rolls Boston CreamBuy a BAGEL Get a Second BAGEL FREED002636 Plastic surgeon repairs damage caused by injury and illness Neighbors TAVARES THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Dr. Bosshardt meets with a patient on April 10.To me, its very fulfilling to take someone whos had a breast removed for cancer and to rebuild that breast for them.Dr. Richard Bosshardt

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24 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, May 29, 2014 ANDPREMIER URGENT CAREURGENTCAREOPEN365 DAYS!rfr fnntrbrf nf1580 Santa Barbara Blvd., The Villages 1004 N. 14th St., Leesburg (Next to Wolfys & McDonalds) 411 N. West Street, BushnellURGENT CARE7 Days a Week | 9am to 9pm | No Appointment Necessary www.pma-physicians.com www.pmaflorida.com