Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Rod Dixon
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Borders confident he can wrangle Animal Services LEESBURG LIGHTNING START SEASON TODAY, SPORTS B1 MINIMUM WAGE: $15 an hour wont buy many luxuries in major US cities A5 STABBING: Mother says son viciously attacked her A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, June 4, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 155 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D4 COMICS B8 CROSSWORDS D4 DIVERSIONS B7 LEGALS D4 BUSINESS D1 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10. 91 / 67 Sunshine and clouds 50 Sheriff wants $3.2M more to boost salaries, county leaders say revenues arent sufficient HIGHER TAXES or FEWER DEPUTIES? DAILY COMMERIAL FILE PHOTO Lake County Sheriffs Sgt. Michael Marden works trafc duty in Leesburg. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com S heriff Gary Borders has proposed a $3.2 million budget increase for scal year 2014-15 budget to boost salaries for all employees. We are starting to lose good, quality deputy sher iffs, not only to the private sector but to local police de partments, Borders said. We have got to be competi tive in our salaries so we can not only hire but retain good, quality employees. The Sheriffs Ofce has had no pay increases in the last ve years, according to Lt. John Herrell, spokesman for the sheriff. Compared with 12 Lake County cities, LCSO ranked sixth in highest annual starting salaries for ofcers. The cit ies of Clermont, Mount Dora, Groveland, Lady Lake and Leesburg have higher salaries. Borders said he is con cerned because 10 deputies have left in the past year. A total of 648 employees work at the LCSO: 267 in law enforce ment, 168 in corrections and 213 in civilian positions. A starting LCSO deputy makes $35,485, the same as a ve-year deputy, Borders said. They put their life on the line every day to go out and do a good job for the citizens of this county. We have to start working on increases in deputy salaries to pay them a decent income for the job they do. They have a dangerous job and we are just behind. Herrell said the $3.2 million increase will allow the sheriff to raise the starting pay some this coming scal year, as well as provide tiered raises for the rest of the employees. The exact percentage rates for each category of rais es have not been calculated at this point, he wrote in an email. However, the largest percentage rates will go to the lower level deputies. Several county commission ers said meeting the sheriffs request and other needs in STEVE FUSSELL Special to The Daily Commercial When First Baptist Church of Leesburg re cently sold 750 acres along the western edge of Fruitland Park, bordering the Sumter County line adjacent to The Villages, they did not include were 200-plus additional. Now, with the massive retirement community having announced it will build 2,050 homes in The Villages of Fruitland Park, the church is courting other suitors for that left over acreage. Church ofcials say they have started prelim inary discussions with commercial property in terests and hope to devel op a new church campus on some of that acre age adjacent to the pro posed development. The irregularly-shaped strip of land runs north-andsouth along the eastern boundary of The Villag es of Fruitland Park, and creates a de facto buffer separating luxury-priced homes planned in the new development from the rest of the city. The church property borders both Pine Ridge Dairy Road and County Road 466A, which city and county ofcials would like to widen to four lanes. Art Ayris, assistant pastor at First Baptist Church, who heads the church communitys nance ministry, said he thinks the church could see $4-5 million from the sale of a portion of its CR 466A frontage to a com mercial developer. The re sulting cash could fund the new church campus, he said. Church land may soon be developed LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Lake County Sheriff Gary Borders said this week if given the op portunity to take over Lake Countys Animal Services, he is con dent he could run an efcient operation and do a good job. Lake County Commissioner Leslie Campione proposed the idea at an April commission meeting as a way to improve all operations at the shelter, including customer service and animal registration, while addressing animal overpopulation, hiring a rescue coordinator, lowering the euthanization rate and increasing the adoption rate. If county commis sioners approve the sheriffs proposal at the Tuesday commission meeting, Lake will be come the eighth coun ty in Florida to have the sheriffs ofce oversee animal services. Brevard Coun ty plans to hand over its animal services to the sheriff by Oct. 1, while Bradford, Dixie, Hendry, Martin, Polk, DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTO Veterinarian Boyd Harrell gives a dog a shot at Lake County Animal Services in Tavares. 200 acres up for grabs near The Villages of Fruitland Park AP FILE PHOTO This undated le image provided by the U.S. Army shows Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl. LOLITA C. BALDOR Associated Press BRUSSELS The Army may still pursue an inves tigation that could lead to desertion or other charges against Sgt. Bowe Berg dahl, who was freed from ve years of Taliban cap tivity in a prisoner ex change last weekend, Gen. Martin Dempsey, chair man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff said Tuesday. Dempsey also told The Associated Press in a telephone interview from his plane that Bergdahls next promotion to staff sergeant, which was set to happen soon, is no longer automatic because Bergdahl isnt missing in action any longer. Speaking publicly for the rst time about the case, Dempsey said he does not want to prejudge the outcome of any inves tigation or say anything that might inuence a commanders decision. But he said U.S. mili tary leaders have been accused of looking away from misconduct, and its premature to assume General: Bergdahl may face desertion charges SEE SHELTER | A2 SEE BUDGET | A2 SEE BUILDING | A2 SEE SOLDIER | A6

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 HOW TO REACH US TUESDAY CASH 3 ............................................... 6-9-3 Afternoon .......................................... 7-7-8 PLAY 4 ............................................. 7-2-2-7 Afternoon ....................................... 0-6-9-7 FLORIDA LOTTERY MONDAY FANTASY 5 ........................... 7-12-20-27-35 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. Putnam and Sarasota coun ties already have such ar rangements in place. The proposal comes after the head of the Animal Ser vices division announced her resignation in March, citing a tight budget and public pressure over the de partments euthanization rate. Cyndi Nason was the sec ond director of Animal Ser vices to resign within the past year. Nason and Marjorie Boyd both resigned amid pressure from animal activists who claim the shelter was putting down too many animals. Before Nason took the po sition last May, two internal audits one focused on the shelters record keeping and the other on pet licensing laws cited at least 45 areas for improvements. Brian Sheahan, director of the Department of Community Safety and Compliance, and Nasons boss, said euthanizations have been reduced. But the public criticism is only a partial reason for the resignations, county ofcials said, pointing to funding is sues that kept the county from hiring a eld supervi sor and rescue coordinator to help take the pressure off the director. County commission ers agreed in a meeting on March 11 to delay funding those positions until Oct. 1. Borders said if the sheriffs ofce oversees Animal Ser vices it would use inmate la bor for many tasks currently done by Animal Service em ployees. We would take current employees, reassign posi tions and ll some of the positions needed out there without adding to the bud get, he said, referring spe cically to the rescue coor dinator position. While there would not be a cost savings when looking at the bottom dollar, Borders said he would be able to ll critical positions without costing the county more money. Borders said he is travel ing all over the state visiting different animal control de partments run by sheriff of ces. As part of the proposal we have taken what we think are good ideas from each county and hopefully at some point we will be able to imple ment some of those chang es, Borders said. One idea is to have the an imal control ofcers work closely with patrol ofcers in responding to animal com plaints, he said. It would be a benet to the county, he said. While Borders submitted his proposed budget this week, he said if he takes over Animal Services, his budget would have to be amended. Currently, the county spends $1.4 million on animal ser vices and has 27 employees. Borders acknowledged there are challenges. Honestly there are some challenges the county is going to have to address, whether they run animal control or I run animal control, he said. There are building concerns out there. We have to look at their eet. Recently, the shelter has experienced challenges. At the end of April, the shelter had a common par vovirus outbreak resulting in 16 dogs being put down. That outbreak sparked an audit of intake and vaccina tion policies, county ofcials said. Earlier in April, six pup pies adopted from the shel ter died as a result of what a veterinarian said was a case of hookworm. Two oth er puppies adopted from the same litter were also found to have hookworm but re ceived blood transfusions and intravenous drips and lived, said Allison Zachary, a member of Plenty of Pit bulls, a rescue organization that adopted the animals. Shelter ofcials assert the incident was unique and protocols have been strengthened to ensure it will never happen again. Meanwhile, ofcials with another animal rescue group that works with the shelter, Houndhaven of Minneola, said the failure to deworm or vaccinate animals has oc curred in several cases. A previous audit found is sues with record keeping at the shelter, and questions have now surfaced whether this case is symptomatic of an ongoing problem. Commissioner Tim Sulli van said he is very interest ed in seeing the sheriffs pro posal. I think he has an orga nization setup that will be benecial to animal services and he may be able to do it more efciently, he said. Commissioner Jimmy Conner agreed. It is pretty obvious there is a lot of improvement that can be done out there, he said. I have supreme con dence that he can get the job done. SHELTER FROM PAGE A1 the county, from IT and infrastructure to a short fall in the parks budget, would require raising taxes. The countys budget has an $8 million short fall because of past de clining property values and the sheriffs budget increase. In order to maintain 7 percent in reserves, that shortfall must be met, according to Stephen Koontz, budget director. According to coun ty ofcials, preliminary budget numbers showed there are not sufcient revenues to meet needs without a tax increase. Commissioner Leslie Campione said she did not support a tax increase. I wholeheartedly sup port that Lake County Sheriffs Ofce employ ees should have com petitive wages, she said. But I am looking for other solutions that do not require a tax in crease. I dont believe a tax increase is prudent considering that our lo cal economy is attempt ing to make a comeback and this would be the worst time to raise taxes in Lake County. I feel it is important to be clear I would not support a tax increase. Borders said in the last three years he has made about $8 million in cuts to his budget. Over the last seven years the department has reduced its ranks by 68 employees through attrition and vacancies that have remained un lled. Borders said deputies have also had to contend with insurance rate in creases and a new law requiring them to con tribute 3 percent of their salary into the Florida Retirement System. Commissioner Tim Sullivan said the sheriffs budget is realistic. It is hard to hire the best when you are not paying as much as oth er local units, he said. That is a concern. The commission has tough budgetary deci sions ahead, Sullivan said. Probably to do everything that is comfortable for us we are probably looking at some kind of tax increase, he said. Public safety is right at the top of the things we are required to do. I believe if the need is there, the taxpayers understand that. Commissioner Jim my Conner said his incli nation is to support the sheriffs budget. Nobody wants to raise taxes, he said. I think when the sheriff has cut his budget three years in a row, you either support the sheriff or you dont. We know continuing to cut is not sustainable, not when you are losing deputies to six other cities paying more. Part of our responsibility is to make sure the sheriff can offer competitive salaries. BUDGET FROM PAGE A1 First Baptist has been holding services in The Villages for sever al months. About 80 Vil lages residents are First Baptist members, Ayris said. We want to serve The Villages community and the Fruitland Park prop erty affords us the op portunity to do that, he said. Ayris, who grew up in Fruitland Park, said he isnt talking to just any developer, and he doesnt plan to start de velopment soon. We have to be careful to choose a development plan that is compatible with our community and our mission, Ayris said. Im aiming to start work sometime in 2015, but realistically it will prob ably be 2016 or even 2017. In December, The Vil lages paid a reported $8 million for the 750-acre parcel known locally as the Pine Ridge Dairy tract where it plans to develop 2,050 homes and three village club houses. Church ofcials said most of that money was used to retire debt obligations on the property and to provide for former Pine Ridge Dairy workers. Fruitland Park City Manager Gary La Venia said he has had prelim inary discussions with church ofcials already. Development of The Villages of Fruitland Park increases the value of their property and also gives them access to city sewer and water, which with the roadway front age makes the site all the more valuable, La Venia said. The city has other interests at stake, too. When the Pine Ridge Dairy tract was annexed into the city in 1996, church ofcials agreed to commit approximately 77 acres for public use such as parks, recreational facilities, schools or well elds. Ayris said he thinks some of the future church facilities could be open to the public and that might satisfy part of its public use obligation to the city. La Venia said he is ap proaching all options with an open mind. The Pine Ridge Dairy Tract had been be queathed to First Bap tist Church when the former owner died. For mer Pastor Charles Roe sel had the tract annexed into the city in 2009 and reached out to The Villag es for a possible land sale about 14 months ago. BUILDING FROM PAGE A1 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Repeating similar ndings from a federal agency earlier this year, the Florida Department of Agricul ture and Consumer Services cit ed human error as the cause of the Blue Rhino depot summer explo sion in Tavares that injured seven workers. The investigation was conduct ed by inspectors with the depart ments Bureau of Liqueed Gas Inspections and does not ascribe blame, but contains conicting statements from the plants man agers and workers. State re investigators earlier this year said they believe sparks from a forklift starting ignited a propane cloud in the storage yard the night of July 29 as the 20-pound metal cylinders were drained of leftover gas. The explosion turned many of the estimated 50,000 cylinders into aming missiles. According to the Agriculture and Consumer Services report released Tuesday, Brandon Stewart, the plants acting manager at the time of the explosion, told investigators he was not aware employees were venting propane containers in the storage yard which is a violation of the companys operating procedures. Plant policy is that no propane is to be manually released at any time into the atmosphere from any container while the container is in the yard, the report stated. According to statements from four injured workers, the practice of bleeding the tanks in the storage yard was not unusual, and some uninjured workers said they were not surprised by the practice. It is not clear when the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services will take ac tion on the report. The report released Tuesday comes after the Occupation al Safety and Health Administra tion contended earlier this year that Blue Rhino violated 26 feder al workplace rules and was ned $73,000. Blue Rhino responded to OSHA that any unsafe conditions lead ing to the explosion resulted from unpreventable and unforesee able employee and or supervi sor misconduct, according to the companys challenge of feder al workplace-safety violations re leased in May. A hearing for Blue Rhino to con test OSHAs citations in front of the agencys review commission is set for Sept. 10 in Houston. No criminal charges were led in the case. TAVARES Human error blamed in Blue Rhino explosion

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com EUSTIS One arrested after stabbing in the backseat of a car One person was taken to the hospital after being stabbed in the backseat of a vehicle in Eustis Tuesday evening and the suspect was arrested, according to police. Ofcer Robert Simken said the in jury wasnt life threatening. The stabbing occurred in the Kurt Street area. According to Simken, three men and one woman were traveling in the vehicle when a backseat pas senger stabbed another backseat passenger. The driver pulled over quickly and the victim was taken to Orlando Regional Medical Center. The driver was also taken to the hos pital because of blood pressure issues. The attackers name wasnt re leased Tuesday evening. LEESBURG Man arrested after pizza rolls dispute A Leesburg man was arrested Monday after allegedly attacking his two roommates for cooking his food. Jordan David McCracken, 18, was charged with two counts of domes tic battery and remained in the Lake County Jail Tuesday in lieu of $2,000 bail. According to an arrest afda vit, Lake County Sheriffs depu ties responded to reports of a ght at the Ruby Street home just before 5:30 p.m. Monday. McCrackens sis ter and former girlfriend live in the home with him. The women told deputies McCracken got upset after learn ing the former girlfriend was cook ing his pizza rolls and he attempted to stop both women from eating them, kicked the stove and unplugged it. The women added they feared McCracken would hurt them and bar ricaded themselves in a bedroom. But McCracken allegedly broke down the bedroom door, knocking down both women. He then allegedly grabbed and shook his sister. According to police, both women had visible scratches on them. CLERMONT Coast-to-coast bike trail funding coming House Bill 5001, allocating $15 million for work on a coast-tocoast bicycle trail that will cut though Lake and Sumter counties, was among 21 bills signed into law Monday by Gov. Rick Scott. The project has been a priority for incoming Senate President Andy Gardiner, R-Orlando, especially since Scott vetoed a $50 million al location for the trail a year earlier. The money would be used to start lling in gaps in Central Florida be tween existing bicycle and pedestri an trials on both of Floridas coasts. The largest gap remaining is a 30mile stretch between the end of the Withlacoochee State Trail in northern Pasco County and the beginning of the South Lake Trail in south Lake County. Closing the gap would take the trail from Pasco County through eastern Hernando County, through Sumter County near Webster, and east through Lake County to Clermont, where the South Lake Trail continues east to Orlando and beyond. EUSTIS Summer Camp 2014 begins next week Summer Camp 2014, for boys and girls in grades K-5, begins Monday and runs until Aug. 13. The camp will be held at the Recreation Department, 2214 E. Bates Ave., from 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m. daily and will be closed on July 4. Registration fee is $25 and is non-re fundable. Camp costs are $550 per child or $85 per week per child and costs include all eld trips and daily snacks. Payment plans are available. For information and registration, call 352-357-8510. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A Lady Lake man was arrested early Tuesday morning after his mother accused of him to trying to stab her to death. Justin A. Polito, 25, was charged with aggravated battery with a knife and he remained in the Lake County Jail Tuesday after noon on $30,500 bail. According to an arrest afdavit, Lady Lake police arrived at the mothers home late Monday night, where she said she had just escaped an unprovoked knife attack by her son. The woman told police she was home when Poli to walked into the apart ment and said, Im going to kill you. The mother added Polito grabbed a knife from the kitchen and attacked her, knocking her to the oor. She said he then put the knife to her neck and tried to cut her throat. The woman yelled Im your mother, you cant kill me please, and struggled with her son for about 10 to 15 minutes as she screamed for her life. According to police, the mother said she was able to get up one time, only for Polito to knock her back down and continue to try to cut her throat. The wom an nally was able to escape by getting up again and run ning to a neighbors home. Its not clear if the wom an was injured and how police caught Polito, but he was also charged with resisting arrest. LADY LAKE Son accused of trying to stab mother POLITO MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Astatula police said they ar rested an armed Zellwood mo torist on a number of charges early Monday after he was ac cused of pointing a gun at people and then ghting with responding ofcers. Police said when they reached the scene after receiv ing reports of an armed motorist driving recklessly and chasing people, they found the suspect, Gary Mark Mahon, smelling of alcohol, rambling about the ASTATULA Armed motorist charged with chasing people MAHON SEE ARMED | A4 Staff Report Two men, including one who worked at a construction site at Eustis Heights Elementary School, are accused of breaking into a trailer there to steal copper wire, police said. Efrain Manu el Baez-Torres, 33, and Efrain Da vid Baez-Torres, 30, both of Winter Springs, are charged with grand theft, burglary, possession of burglary tools, trespassing and criminal mischief. Police said they responded after an alarm was triggered at about 2 a.m. Sunday. While searching the property, one of cer said he found 12 spools of copper wire near a fence line. The two suspects were also EUSTIS Construction worker accused of stealing from grade school DAVID MANUEL SEE THEFT | A4 GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TALLAHASSEE When it comes to talking about education in Florida, Gov. Rick Scott and former Gov. Charlie Crist and their campaign allies may need to hit the books. The election is still ve months away, but already there has been a urry of press releas es, staged media events and television ads where each side blames the other for everything from college tuition to education policy and education spending in the state. Crist, who is now a Democrat, is one of several candi dates challenging the GOP incumbent but so far Republicans have largely targeted him. The increased em phasis on education is an acknowledgment that the issue contin ues to resonate with voters. Even members of Scotts inner circle have long thought that his lackluster poll num bers track back to his decision to push cuts to school funding during his rst year in ofce. Unfor tunately for voters, sometimes what the parties and campaigns have said recently is wrong, misleading or exaggerated. For example The Re publican Party of Flor ida on Tuesday issued a press release com paring Crists record on education to Scotts. It faulted Crist for veto ing spending on educa tion projects like pilot reading programs and teacher training. But one of the vetoes cited by the party ac tually stopped a 5 per cent tuition hike for community college stu dents. And the 2009 ve toes didnt cut educa tion spending. Instead Crist was blocking cuts proposed by the Legis lature. State legislators held a spe cial session that year to cut state spending because revenues were drop ping that year. It was also very im portant to me that we preserve our invest ment in K-12 education by providing funds nec essary to support Flori das classrooms and our teachers, Crist wrote back in 2009 when he announced he was blocking the cuts. When asked about the release, GOP spokeswoman Susan Hepworth acknowl edged it was a mistake and the party planned to correct it. This week a cam paign committee back ing Scotts re-election launched a new televi sion ad criticizing Crist for signing into law measures that allowed Voters are split Candidates twist facts in campaign for governor HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO Steve Scott, of Sarasota, president of All U.S. Citizens Should Vote waits in line for former Gov. Charlie Crist who was in Sarasota for an evening fundraiser and book signing at a book store in Sarasota. CRIST SCOTT Unfortunately for voters, sometimes what the parties and campaigns have said recently is wrong, misleading or exaggerated. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Three men traveling in a tanker truck early Monday morning were jailed after they were allegedly spot ted siphoning used cook ing oil from recycle tanks at various businesses. According to Leesburg police, an employee of Ramshackle Caf on North 14 Street, who said the busi ness had a number of such thefts, noticed the tanker truck in the parking lot of the closed cafe after mid night Sunday. The truck drove off after seeing her. The woman followed the tanker to at least two oth er businesses, where she says she witnessed them stealing oil from other re cycle tanks. When the men drove back to Ramshackle to allegedly hook up their hoses to her oil tank, she called police. The suspects driver Vidal E. Funes, 57, of Grov eland, and passengers Jose Manuel Marrero Huertas, 39, of Minneola, and Jorge David Camacho, 58, of Cen ter Hill, were all placed in the Lake County Jail Tues day in lieu of $2,500 bail. Capt. Rob Hicks, police spokesman, said on Tues day that detectives were try ing to determine how many businesses were victimized. The truck, which police seized, is a white tanker with green hoses connected to it. According to an arrest report, after the woman initially spotted the tank, she followed them to Fam ily Discount Mart on Grif n Road where she said they hooked up the hose to a recycle oil tank there. About 10 minutes later, the woman said the truck drove off and she fol lowed it to a Burger King, also on North 14th Street, LEESBURG Three men accused of stealing recyclable oil SEE TANKER | A4 SEE CAMPAIGN | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 U.S. Marshals ofce and speaking gibber ish with a gun in his front pocket. Mahon, 62, was jailed on a number of charges, including his second DUI, posses sion of a rearm while intoxicated, aggravat ed assault with a re arm, disorderly in toxication, carrying a concealed weapon and improper exhibition of a rearm. He has been released from the Lake Coun ty Jail after posting a $15,900 bail. According to an ar rest afdavit, police initially responded to a womans call of a reck less driver in a white truck about 7:20 a.m. Monday on County Road 561 in Astatula. An ofcer in the area of CR 561 and County Road 48 said he spot ted the vehicle as po lice received anoth er call about the same truck swerving over the road and the driver pointing the gun at an other man. Police said when they caught up with Mahon, he was leaning against his white Ford truck with its doors opened, the engine running, music blast ing and an open bottle of Jameson Irish Whis key was sitting on the drivers seat. The afdavit adds when ofcers asked Mahon about the gun, he said his derringer was inside the vehicle but a pat down of the suspect revealed the pistol was in his front pocket cocked with the safety off. Police said while on the scene, another man arrived and said he was driving home when Mahon start ed chasing him. And when he pulled into his driveway, Mahon pulled in behind him and pulled a gun on him. When ofcers began to question Mahon, he allegedly started ram bling about church, speaking gibberish and saying something about the U.S. Mar shals ofce. Mahon also was charged with bat tery on a law ofcer and four counts of re sisting arrest after he was accused of strug gling with ofcers and punching one in the mouth during their at tempt to arrest him. state universities to raise tuition up to 15 percent without legisla tive approval. The ad, backed by a $2 mil lion purchase, says everyone knows that college tuition costs too much except Crist. But the ad doesnt mention it was the GOP-controlled Legislature that pushed the tuition law and got Crist to go along with it. Plus it was House Speaker Will Weatherford who just a year ago contended that college tuition in Florida was affordable. During a meeting before the state pan el that oversees state universities Weatherford held up a iPhone and said that most college students in Florida were paying roughly the same amount for their phone bills as they were for college. The exaggerations are coming from the Democrats as well. Florida Democrats launched a hard-hitting web video this week that faulted Scott for approv ing $1.3 billion in cuts to schools back in 2011. In a written statement Alli son Tant, the chair of the Florida Democratic Party, said that for three years, Floridians have wit nessed the devastating effects Rick Scott has had on public ed ucation. Now, in addition to run ning for re-election, Rick Scott is trying to run from his record of slashing education funding while lining the pockets of spe cial interests and top campaign contributors. But Tants statement ignores the fact that state legislators have boosted spending on pub lic schools recently, including a decision to set aside nearly $500 million last year for teacher sala ry increases. Kevin Cate, a spokesman for Crist, has also told reporters that Scotts rst budget cut educa tion by $4.8 billion so he could give tax breaks to his corporate contributors. Scott did recommend large cuts during his rst year in of ce, but they were actually part of a two-year budget propos al that was not adopted by state legislators. where the men alleged ly hooked up to another recyclable oil tank and drove off about 10 min utes later before head ing back to Ramshackle. When the truck re turned to Ramshack le, the woman said she started taking pic tures and the men ed again. She continued following the truck as it passed Herlong Park and ofcers intercepted the vehicle nearby. The report adds Funes admitted to ofcers he owned the Green Future Holdings Recycling in Groveland and he and his employees drive around searching for oil contain ers that are not locked. Police said the Per kins restaurant on U.S. Highway 27 may also have been victimized. According to a De cember 2013 article in the Ocala Star-Banner the State Attorneys Of ce decided not to press similar charges against Funes and Camacho, as well as another Center Hill man, Jason Rivera. Police had stopped Camacho and Rive ra, and accused them of driving around Ocala last September, looking for used cooking oil storage tanks behind local busi nesses. The Star-Ban ner article adds Funes told ofcials he had been operating the business for about three months and believed it was legal to pick up used cooking oil because the Internet said so. A BINGDON A UCTIONS, LLC (AB-2985)(GPS ADDRESS 2301 EAST MAIN ST.)352-508-5522 GO TO: WWW.ABINGDONAUCTIONS.COM HUGE TOOL AUCTIONSATURDAY, JUNE 7th @ 10AM SUMMER WEEKLY AUCTIONS EVERY THURSDAY @ 6PMMany Brand Name Hand & Power ToolsLike BOSCH, CRAFTSMAN, DELTA, RIGID & OTHERSTHERE IS STILL TIME TO GET YOUR CONSIGNMENT OF TOOLS AND OTHER ITEMS HERE FOR OUR NEXT CONSIGNMENT AUCTION 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Jacquelyn Hester Jacquelyn Hester, 90, resident of Altoona, FL died Monday, June 2, 2014. Jacky was born in Leesburg, FL on March 18, 1924 to Earle and Katherine Ross Hester and lived in Leesburg until moving to Lakev iew Terrace Retirement Community in 2003. She was a fth gen eration Floridian, de scending from Thomas Robertson who home steaded in the Lees burg area in 1842. Af ter graduating from Leesburg High School in 1941, Jacky attended Camp Roosevelt, a Na tional Youth Adminis tration program where she received certicates in Sheet Metal Work and Radio Code & Theory. She was employed in 1942 by Pan American World Airways in Miami as the rst female ra dio telegraph operator in commercial aviation. After World War II, she enrolled in Florida State University, receiving her BS degree in 1950. She returned to Lake Coun ty and taught math ematics at Leesburg High School for three years. She then became the ofce Manager and Secretary-Treasurer of the family business, Hester & Stinson Lum ber Company. In 1961 she was asked by new ly elected County Judge, William A. Milton, Jr., to become his Chief Clerk. Later Jacky became an instructor of account ing and allied busi ness courses at the Lake County Area Vocational Center (now Lake Tech), retiring in 1984. Jacky was an avid learner. Af ter she completed her mas ters de gree at the Universi ty of South Florida, she enjoyed taking eve ning classes just for fun. When Lake-Sumter Ju nior College was estab lished in Leesburg, she was one of the rst to enroll in evening class es-such as art, invest ments, health, Span ish or genealogy. Jacky loved her hometown of Leesburg and sought ways to be involved. She served as Director and Treasurer of the Cham ber of Commerce, Pres ident of the Business and Professional Wom ens Club, Correspond ing Secretary of the state BPW and Treasurer of the Lake County Class room Teachers. She was a lifetime member of the First Baptist Church and a strong support er of the historic Lone Oak Cemetery. Jacky was the family histo rian and spent many hours researching the family history. Her pa pers have been depos ited with the Leesburg Public Library. She was a lifetime member of the Leesburg Heritage Society and the Lake County Historical Soci ety, serving as its pres ident. Jacky loved to travel. With her good friend, Dixie Allen, she enjoyed trips to Europe, the British Isles, Afri ca, the Carribean, Mex ico, Central and South America, New Zealand, Canada and most of the 50 states. Jacky was pre deceased by her par ents, brother, Earle, Jr and sister-in-law, Mary Julia. She is survived by her sister, Erlaine of Altoona. Other survi vors include nephew, Jeff (Doris) of East Lake Weir; great nephew, Jar rod(Kimberly), greatgreat niece, Julia of Mi canopy; great niece, Lindsay Nunez (Adam); great-great nephews, Connor and Wade of Gainesville; nephew, Judson (Mary Louise) of Tallahassee and great nephews, Paul of Mi ami and Pierce of Talla hassee. A graveside ser vice will be held at Lone Oak Cemetery, Lees burg on Saturday, June 7, 2014 at 11:00 AM. In lieu of owers, memo rials may be made to the Lakeview Terrace Residents Association Scholarship Fund, 331 Raintree Drive, Altoona, FL 32702. Online con dolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com Arrange ments entrusted to Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL Julie Ann Rood Julie Ann Rood, 36, Okahumpka, FL went to be with the Lord on May 31, 2014 in Orlan do, FL. Julie was born on April 23, 1978 in Warren, Ohio and had moved from Warren, Ohio to the Lake Coun ty area in 1985. She was of the Christian faith and attended Imman uel Baptist Church of Oxford and Faith World of Leesburg. Julie was a graduate of Tavares High School. A Cele bration of Life Memo rial Service will be held on Friday, June 6, 2014 at 10:00AM at Imman uel Baptist Church in Oxford, FL. In lieu of owers the family has requested donations to Rhonda Reeses Bene t Trust Fund in care of Citizens First Bank of the Villages at 1050 Lake Sumter Landing The Villages, FL 32162. Ser vices entrusted to PageTheus Funeral Home, Leesburg, FL. On line condolences and mem ories may be shared by visiting www.pageth eusfuneralhome.com Tom Neil Tuttle Tom Neil Tuttle, Octo ber 27, 1943 May 19, 2014. Leesburg, Florida As a child growing up on a farm in Ohio, and an avid reader of National Geograph ic, I won dered what I would do as a grown up. Well, the answer was on the pages of that magazine. I wanted to do everything and go everywhere. I covered half the planet as a sail or and travel photogra pher/lm maker. I have had lots of money and had none. Had a fab ulous job at 20th Cen tury-Fox in Hollywood and a crazy job har vesting corn for the Jol ly Green Giant. Loved them both and every thing in between. I have own a Cessna 150 and a F1-11 Phantom ght er jet (for just a minute). I am on a waiting list for a seat on a Virgin Galac tic space ight in 2014. I got a golden E-Ticket when I was born, and it is now so worn and tat tered that you can hard ly read it. But it is still good for one lifetime, my holiday on planet earth. HESTER TUTTLE ARMED FROM PAGE A3 THEFT FROM PAGE A3 found near the fence line and taken into custody. Police said Manuel had a back pack containing a bat tery-operated saw that ofcers suspect was used to cut off a lock at the trailer. A K-9 was called to the scene and back tracked from where the suspects were ap prehended to the trail er, where police said they found similar spools of copper wire. The two suspects said they were dropped off at the school by a third person, whom they refused to identi fy, according to an ar rest afdavit. TANKER FROM PAGE A3 CAMPAIGN FROM PAGE A3 For three years, Floridians have witnessed the devastating effects Rick Scott has had on public education. Now, in addition to running for re-election, Rick Scott is trying to run from his record of slashing education funding while lining the pockets of special interests and top campaign contributors. Allison Tant, chair of the Florida Democratic Party

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Electric Razor Repair Clinics Wed, June 11th Wed, June 25th WE SHARPEN MOWER BLADES! Unique home accessories and gifts.144 W. 4th Ave. Mount Dora (352) 735-2200www.pieceofminehome.comThe Candleberry Co. Candles Spring Scents 352-253-0059Visitpetlodgeandspa.comIn Leesburg, next to Home DepotDiscover why pet owners trust us for their boarding, day care and grooming needs. Aromatherapy for your home. Eliminates all odors.352-735-8989 216 Highland St Mount Dora, FL 32757 DONNA GORDON BLANKINSHIP Associated Press SEATTLE A $15 min imum wage like the one adopted in Seattle doesnt buy many luxuries in most American cities. Lattes, theater tick ets and cable televi sion will still be out of reach for most mini mum-wage workers. But about $31,000 a year should be enough to pay the average rent for a shared one-bedroom apartment, plus utili ties, health insurance, groceries and an inex pensive cellphone plan. Mondays vote by the Seattle City Council cre ated the nations high est minimum wage. The state minimum wage in Washington was already $9.32 an hour, the high est state wage in the U.S. Expatistan, a website that tracks the cost of living in cities around the world, says New York, San Francisco, Washington, D.C., Honolulu, Boston and Seattle are the most expensive U.S. cities overall, in that order. An Associated Press comparison of the cost of living in several other major U.S. cities shows a higher wage would make a difference in those places too, but it wont al low for many extras. NEW YORK CITY MINIMUM WAGE: $8 RENT: The medi an Manhattan rent is $3,420, according to a recent report. GAS: A gallon of gas is $3.93. TRANSPORTATION: A ride on the subway is $2.50. The average taxi fare is a bit over $15. MILK/COFFEE/OTH ER: A large coffee at Star bucks is about $2.45. A gallon of milk is just over $4. A foot-long sand wich at Subway is $6.90. New Yorks minimum wage, which is set by the state, is slated to rise to $8.75 on Dec. 31 and then $9 at the end of next year. Gov. Andrew Cuomo has recently opened the door to let cities set their own mini mum wage at 30 percent higher than the $10.10 proposed by President Barack Obama, which could mean a $13 wage in New Yorks future. SEATTLE MINIMUM WAGE: $9.32 RENT: A typical one-bedroom apart ment goes for $1,400 a month. GAS : A gallon of gas is $3.94. TRANSPORTATION : A ride on the bus is $2.50. MILK/COFFEE/OTH ER : A gallon of milk av erages about $3.60. A 16-ounce latte at Star bucks is $3.35, a pint of local beer $4.50. Seattles wage is set to begin climbing in April 2015, with many work ers reaching $11 an hour next year. That will surpass San Franciscos minimum wage, which at $10.55 an hour is cur rently the highest of any American city. MIAMI MINIMUM WAGE: $7.93 RENT: The median rent in Miami is $2,329, according to Zillow. COFFEE: A large cof fee is about $3. TRANSPORTATION: Regular gas in Miami costs about $3.50 a gal lon, a basic bus ride $2.25. Cab fares are $2.50 for the rst sixth of a mile and then 40 cents per sixth of a mile. MILK/OTHER: About $4 a gallon for milk, and a quality sub is about $8. CHICAGO MINIMUM WAGE: $8.25 RENT: The median rent price in Chicago is $1,550, according to Zil low. GAS: A gallon of reg ular gasoline surpasses $4, behind only Los An geles and San Francisco on a list of major cities. TRANSPORTATION: A bus fare is $2. Rides on the El trains are $2.25. Mayor Rahm Eman uel has formed a task force to study the min imum-wage issue, and a group of City Council members have already proposed an ordinance to phase in a $15 wage. $15 minimum wage permits few luxuries AP PHOTO Wendy Harrison, a waitress at the Icon Grill in Seattle, picks up a food order as she works during lunchtime. JOHN MILBURN Associated Press TOPEKA, Kan. The problems with delayed care and unauthorized wait lists that caused a furor at a Veterans Af fairs health care cam pus in Arizona existed at several facilities in the Midwest, but in much smaller numbers, VA of cials said in letters to two U.S. senators. The Department of Veterans Affairs main tained 10 such secret waiting lists of military veterans in need of care at facilities in Kansas, Missouri, Illinois and Indiana, the letters said. They also said at least 96 veterans waited more than 90 days for treat ment at seven facilities in those states, includ ing 26 in St. Louis and 19 in Columbia, Missouri. The letters said that eight of the 10 lists served to complement authorized lists to more fully support Veteran care and access. But the two other lists, including one at the Wichita facility, placed Veterans at risk. The information about conditions in the VAs Heartland Network was sent to U.S. Sens. Pat Roberts and Jer ry Moran of Kansas late last week, as the VA re leased a summary of 216 site-specic audits de tailing widespread fal sication of waiting list records and unreported treatment delays at VA facilities nationwide. In that release, the VA did not reveal any informa tion about conditions at individual sites. The VA is conducting a system-wide investi gation after it was found that the Phoenix VA Health Care System had about 1,700 veterans in need of care on secret waiting lists, and anoth er that had 1,400 waited over 90 days for primary care appointments. The scandal led to the resig nation last week of Veter ans Affairs Secretary Eric Shinseki. Roberts said Tuesday he wanted more answers about conditions at the Robert J. Dole Veterans Administration Medical Center in Wichita and the other facilities. One let ter said 21 veterans wait ed longer for 90 days for care in Wichita; the sec ond put that total at nine. Roberts said he had earli er been assured by VA of cials there were no such problems at the hospital. My top priority is who is on that secret list and what is the status of their care? Roberts said. The letters were sent to the senators by Fran cisco Vasquez, direc tor of the Dole medical center, and Dr. William P. Patterson, the direc tor of the VAs Heartland Network. The two sena tors said they forwarded the information in the letters to the VAs Ofce of Inspector General. The letters were rst reported by The Wichita Eagle They both said the practices had been im mediately discontinued and veterans were being contacted to ensure they are receiving care. Midwest VA hospitals also had secret waiting lists

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 352.357.9964 D003649 4200 Hwy 19-A Mount Dora 32757 Count on us for a comprehensive range of quality services to meet the unique healthcare needs of you and your family. Abu Azizullah, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Maria A. Crystal, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Joan De Riggs P.A.-C.(Three Locations To Serve You )TAVARES 2736 Dora Ave., Tavares, FL 32778 LEESBURG 26218 US Hwy 27, Suite 103 LADY LAKE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT.Visit Us at www.impmd.comInternal Medicine Practices Every home has lots of clothing and other stored items that are still useable and in good condition. These are items that you simply may never use again. Please take the time to gather your unneeded clothing and other surplus for donation to The National Childrens Cancer Society to help fund our programs for children and their families dealing with childhood cancer. they would do so in Bergdahls case, de spite the soldiers ve years as a Taliban pris oner. Bergdahl was hand ed over to U.S. Army special forces Satur day in exchange for the release of ve detain ees at the Guantana mo Bay, Cuba deten tion facility. Service members who are missing in ac tion routinely con tinue to be promoted on the same schedule as their peers. But, Dempsey said, his sta tus has now changed, and therefore the re quirements for promo tion are more consis tent with normal duty status. As a result, he said, other things needed for promotion, such as proper levels of education and job performance, would now apply. That makes Bergdahls promotion less automatic. There are a vari ety of offenses relat ed to an absence with out proper approval, and a number of po tential actions could be taken by the mili tary. He could be tried by court martial un der the Uniform Code of Military Justice for desertion; he could be given a non-judicial punishment for a less er charge, such as be ing away without leave. And he could be given credit for time already served while he was a prisoner. Dempsey stressed that any decision would be up to the Army. He said he has not yet spoken to Bergdahl or his parents since the release, noting that medical personnel want him to come to grips rst with his new freedom and status. Members of Berg dahls unit and mili tary ofcials have com plained that Bergdahls decision to leave his base unarmed put his fellow soldiers in dan ger and that some were killed in missions that included looking for him. SOLDIER FROM PAGE A1 RANDALL CHASE Associated Press WILMINGTON, Del. Highway engineers say a crucial bridge on the Eastern Seaboards interstate highway sys tem could imperil driv ers if trafc is allowed back on it. The bridge, near Wilm ington Delaware, was closed Monday when its support pillars where found to be tilting. The bridge wont reopen anytime soon, highway ofcials said Tuesday, and the 90,000 vehicles that cross it every day are being diverted onto the main north highway, I-95, further overloading one of the most crowded arteries in America. Its the latest crisis in volving the half-centu ry-old interstate system. Engineers say ground under the pillars moved and caused the supports to tilt on the Interstate 495 bridge. Ofcials said Tuesday they be lieve the bridge over the Christina River is stable enough to support itself, but that re-opening it to trafc could overload the structure. Tripp Shenton, an ex pert on bridge super structures and chairman of the Department of Civil and Environmen tal Engineering at the University of Delaware, said it would be tough to speculate on how close the bridge might have been to collapsing while carrying trafc. I dont know that anybody at this point would be able to answer that, just because they dont know how quickly this movement has oc curred, he said. We re ally dont know, and the engineers are still doing their analysis to look at the structure as it exists right now. Four pairs of 50-foot columns have been found to be leaning, with the top of one col umn roughly two feet out of line with the bot tom. The closing forces more trafc onto I-95, which runs through downtown Wilming ton, and already is heav ily clogged during the morning and afternoon rush hours. Engineers are conduct ing tests to determine the exact cause of the prob lem. No exact timetable for the bridge to reopen has been determined. Its not going to be open anytime soon, said state Transporta tion Secretary Shailen Bhatt said in an inter view Tuesday with The Associated Press. An Associated Press analysis of more than 600,000 bridges last year showed that more than 65,000 were classied as structurally decient and more than 20,000 as fracture critical. Of those, nearly 8,000 were both a combination of red ags that experts say indicate signicant disrepair and similar risk of collapse. The now-closed Del aware bridge was classi ed as fracture critical. A bridge is deemed that when it doesnt have re dundant protections and is at risk of collapse if a single component fails. A section of a Wash ington state bridge col lapsed last year when it was struck by a truck with an oversize load, sending a car and pickup truck into the water. Three peo ple were rescued. Important East Coast highway bridge crumbling PATRICK SEMANSKY / AP A worker inspects the underside of the Interstate 495 bridge over the Christina River near Wilmington, Del., on Tuesday after it was closed due to the discovery of four tilting columns. An Associated Press analysis of more than 600,000 bridges last year showed that more than 65,000 were classified as structurally deficient and more than 20,000 as fracture critical.

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 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 CHRISTOPHER BODEEN Associated Press BEIJING Beijing put additional police on the streets and de tained government crit ics Tuesday as part of a security crackdown on the eve of the 25th an niversary of the crush ing of pro-democra cy protests centered on the capitals Tiananmen Square. Police manned check points, and ofcers and paramilitary troops pa trolled pedestrian over passes and streets sur rounding the square. The increased security comes on top of height ened restrictions on po litical activists, artists, lawyers and other gov ernment critics. Dozens have been taken into detention, forced out of Beijing or conned to their homes in other parts of the country. June 4 has come again and the plainclothes of cers are here to protect us. I cant leave the house to travel or lecture, Ji angsu province-based environmental activist Wu Lihong said in a text message. Artist and former activ ist Guo Jian was also tak en away by authorities on Sunday night, short ly after a prole of him appeared in the Finan cial Times newspaper in commemoration of the crackdowns anniversary. As he was being detained, Guo, an Australian citi zen, told an Associated Press reporter he would be held until June 15. A writer and ofcer of the Independent Chi nese PEN Center, who writes under the name Ye Du, was also taken from his home in the southern city of Guangzhou to join a forced tour trip, his wife, Wan Haitao, said by phone. Such compul sory trips are a common method of keeping gov ernment critics under 24-hour watch without the need to initiate legal proceedings. In an apparent sign of government nervous ness, connections to the global Internet ap peared to have been dis rupted, with Googles mail and other services mostly inaccessible. China already routinely blocks popular overseas social media sites such as Twitter and YouTube and heavily censors Chi nese sites for politically sensitive content. China allows no public discussion of the events of June 3-4, 1989, when soldiers accompanied by tanks and armored per sonnel carriers fought their way into the heart of the city, killing hun dreds of unarmed pro testers and onlookers. The government has never issued a complete, formal accounting of the crackdown and the number of casualties. Beijings ofcial verdict is that the student-led protests aimed to topple the ruling Communist Party and plunge China into chaos. Protest lead ers said they were merely seeking greater democ racy and freedom, along with an end to corrup tion and favoritism with in the party. Asked about the crackdown at a regular ly scheduled news con ference, Foreign Min istry spokesman Hong Lei did not refer directly to Tiananmen Square or the military crackdown. Regarding the politi cal incident which hap pened in the late 1980s in China, as well as issues related to it, the Chinese government reached a conclusion a long time ago, Hong said before launching into a defense of Chinas economic re forms that have creat ed a burgeoning middle class amid relative polit ical stability. Hong also denied cas es of political persecu tion, saying: In China, there are only law of fenders. The so-called dissidents as you men tioned do not exist. Authorities regular ly tighten security ahead of June 4, but this years suppression is notably harsher than in the past. Activists who previously received no more than a warning have been taken into custody and police have told foreign jour nalists they would face unspecied serious con sequences for covering sensitive issues ahead of the anniversary. I urge the Chinese authorities to immedi ately release those de tained for the exercise of their human right to freedom of expression, U.N. Commissioner for Human Rights Navi Pil lay said in a statement Tuesday. She also crit icized authorities re strictions on social media and the press around the anniversary. Pillay called for a truth-seeking process into the events a quar ter-century ago. It is in the interests of every one to nally establish the facts surrounding the Tiananmen Square incidents, she said. A French broadcaster said its journalists were interrogated for six hours by Beijing police when they were found interviewing people on the street about the events 25 years ago. Despite Chinas dis couragement, the crack down is recalled with rallies and commemo rations in Chinese com munities worldwide, es pecially in Hong Kong, a former British colony that has retained its own legal system and civil liberties since returning to Chinese rule in 1997. Thousands marched through the city on Sun day in remembrance of the crackdown, and orga nizers said they expected about 150,000 people to join a candlelight vigil in a city park Wednesday. Security kept tight on eve of Tiananmen anniversary KIN CHEUNG / AP Police ofcers try to stop a protester throwing ghost money into the Chinese liaison ofce in Hong Kong Tuesday to mark the 25th anniversary of Chinas crackdown on pro-democracy protests on Tiananmen Square on June 4. The banners read from left, Stop one party rule in China, Memorial and Demand accountability for the massacre.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 JULIE PACE AP White House Correspondent WARSAW, Poland Presi dent Barack Obama pledged Tuesday to boost U.S. mili tary deployments and exer cises throughout Europe, an effort costing as much as $1 billion to demonstrate Amer ican solidarity with a conti nent rattled by Russias inter vention in Ukraine. But even as Obama warned that Moscow could face fur ther punishments, leaders of Britain, France and Germany were lining up to meet with Russian President Vladimir Putin at weeks end. Those one-on-one meet ings would appear to send a mixed message about the Wests approach to relations with Russia, given that the same leaders are also boycot ting a summit Putin had been scheduled to host this week. Obama does not plan to hold a formal meeting with Putin while both attend events Friday marking the 70th an niversary of the D-Day inva sion that hastened the end of World War II, though the two leaders are likely to have some interaction. The U.S. presi dent suggested there was no contradiction between efforts to isolate Russia and engaging directly with Putin. The fact of the matter is that Russia is a signicant country with incredibly gifted peo ple, resources, an enormous land mass, and they rightfully play an important role on the world stage and in the region, Obama said during a news conference with Polish Presi dent Bronislaw Komorowski. He added that it could be pos sible for Putin to rebuild some of the trust thats been shat tered during this past year but said that would take time. Western leaders, includ ing Obama, have spoken with Putin by phone multiple times since Russia annexed the Crimean Peninsula from Ukraine and stationed tens of thousands of troops on its border with the former Soviet republic. But until this week, theyve avoided face-to-face meetings with Putin to avoid giving the impression that the Russian leader can slide back into normal relationships with U.S. and European lead ers that have accused him of stoking instability in Ukraine. Putins meetings this week will be closely watched by Po land and other Central and Eastern European nations. Many countries in the regions have been pressing for broad er NATO assistance to serve as a buffer in case Russia tries to advance beyond Ukraine. Obamas announcement Tuesday of a European Re assurance Initiative, costing up to $1 billion, was aimed at quelling some of that anxiety. It marks a signicant depar ture from a two-decade trend toward a smaller U.S. mili tary presence in Europe amid a shift by the Obama admin istration to a more visible and active naval and air pow er presence in the Asia-Pa cic region. Just three years ago the Pentagon downgrad ed the top U.S. Army Europe commander from a four-star to a three-star general. Obama boosting US military effort in Europe CHARLES DHARAPAK / AP U.S. President Barack Obama and Polands President Bronislaw Komorowski make statements and meet with U.S. and Polish troops at an event featuring four F-16 ghter jets, two American and two Polish, as part of multinational military exercise in Warsaw, Poland on Tuesday. DIAA HADID and ALBERT AJI Associated Press DAMASCUS, Syria Against a backdrop of civil war, tens of thou sands of Syrians vot ed in government-con trolled cities and towns Tuesday to give Pres ident Bashar Assad a new seven-year man date, with some even marking the ballots with their own blood. The carefully choreo graphed election was ig nored and even mocked in opposition-held ar eas of Syria where ght ing persisted, with some rebels derisively drop ping their shoes in a pho ny ballot box in a show of disgust. Western leaders also called it a sham. A victory for Assad is likely to bolster his base of support at home and provide further evi dence that he has no in tention of relinquishing power, making a pro tracted conict the like ly outcome in ghting that has already lasted three years. Fears that the rebels would rain down mor tar shells on govern ment-controlled terri tory did not materialize, but ghting persisted. State-run media re ported that voting closed on midnight Tuesday, and election ofcials began the pro cess of checking the number of votes against lists of registered vot ers to ensure numbers matched. In one central Damascus voting booth, 2,196 people cast their ballots all but two were for Assad, count ed an AP reporter who watched representatives of each presidential can didate tally votes. The announcement was accompanied by wild beeping and cheering on central Da mascus by Assad sup porters. It was not im mediately clear when election results would be announced. Earlier in Damascus, the dull sounds of explo sions reverberated in the distance as government forces and rebels battled in nearby rural towns and plumes of gray smoke marked the skyline. Sev eral mortar rounds re portedly hit in the capi tal, including one that fell near the Opera House on a major plaza. At least three ght er jets roared low over the city, which residents said was unusual. Gov ernment warplanes and helicopters pounded the rebellious Damas cus suburb of Daraya, the southern city of Da raa and the nearby town of Nawa, as well as op position-held districts of the divided northern city of Aleppo. Voting took place only in government-con trolled areas, exclud ing much of northern and eastern Syria. Tens of thousands of Syrians abroad voted last week, although many of the more than 2.7 million Syrian refugees across the region either abstained or were excluded by law. There were ostenta tious shows of support for the 48-year-old As sad, who has ruled Syr ia since 2000, when he took over after the death of his father, Hafez. There was a carnival-like atmo sphere, with voters sing ing, banging drums and dancing with Syrian ags. Chants of God, Syria and Bashar! were heard. At a polling station in the upscale Dama Rose hotel in central Damas cus, a blue cup lled with pins was set out for those who want ed to vote in blood. Some pricked their n gers repeatedly to draw enough blood to mark the circle under Assads name on the ballot an act of allegiance and pa triotism that has been used in previous elec tions under both Assads. Most voted in ink, though, and some made their choice for Assad in full sight of other voters and TV cameras instead of using a curtained booth for privacy. Syrians vote for president as civil war continues

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. 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 E uphoria over the Talibans release of Army Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl was quickly tem pered by media reports that Bergdahl had abandoned his post and that his father made comments opposing the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. Berg dahls father tweeted, I am still working to free all Guantanamo prisoners. God will repay for the death of every Afghan child. Does that include those chil dren killed while being used as human shields by the Taliban? Where is Bergdahls concern for women who die from honor killings and for girls who are de nied an education? The up-front cost of this pris oner exchange is the release of ve terrorists from the U.S. pris on at Guantanamo Bay. Future costs could be much higher. Not to mention the fact that news of the controversial exchange knocked reports on the VA asco right off the front pages. Was this partly the administrations intent? Ofcial U.S. policy has been we dont negotiate with terrorists. Ex cept when we do. Sgt. Bergdahl, Americas only prisoner of war, was reportedly in failing health af ter more than ve years in captiv ity and negotiations to secure his release were urgent and laborious, but freeing ve dangerous men to secure the release of one soldier could very well put this country in increased danger. What should we have done? It depends upon the outcome one is seeking. If rescuing one man is paramount, then any price is worth it. But if that rescue leads to the deaths of others, as is likely, then the price is too high. In a joint statement following President Obamas announce ment of the terrorists release, House Armed Services Commit tee Chairman Howard P. McKeon (R-Calif.), and Sen. James Inhofe (R-Okla.), the ranking Republi can on the Senate Armed Services Committee, spoke of conse quences for the rest of our forces and all Americans. Our terrorist adversaries now have a strong in centive to capture Americans. The ve terrorists include two senior militant commanders al leged to have been implicated in murdering thousands of Shi ites in Afghanistan. The ve have been shipped to Qatar. President Obama says the Qatari govern ment has assured him they will be subjected to security restrictions and wont be a threat to the U.S. How does he know this? Even in a moderate Muslim state like Qa tar, Islamic blood is thicker than the water of indels. The prisoner release is another in a growing list of executive actions that bypass Congress, which has imposed strict statutory restrictions on moving detainees out of Gitmo. These include a determination by the secretary of defense that any transfers are in Americas national security interests; that procedures are in place to substantially mitigate any future threats by the terrorists and most importantly, that Congress receives notication 30 days before any planned release. Congress received no such notice. Once again, President Obama has circumvented the law. The track record of previous ter rorist prisoners released from Git mo is not a reason for condence. According to a recent U.S. intelli gence report, 603 prisoners have been freed from Guantanamo; 100 of them are conrmed to have re turned to terrorism, and another 74 former inmates are suspected of returning to terrorism. Wayne Simmons, a former CIA operative, told Foxnews.com what he observed during sever al visits to Gitmo: These guys come in wounded, they take care of their wounds. No limbs? We give them brand new prostheses. Turn them loose, guy goes home, picks up arms and uses that leg to help kill us. Brigadier General Jay Hood, who once ran Gitmo, conrmed this scenario in testimony before a House panel in 2005. About a de tainee named Abdullah Mehsud, Gen. Hood said, He came to us without one leg ... we tted him with a prosthetic leg before he left while in U.S. custody. The cost was reported to be between $50,000 and $75,000. After his release, Pa kistani ofcials say he directed an attack in Pakistan that killed 31 people. Two months later he blew himself up to avoid capture. Radical Islamists are serious about killing in pursuit of their extreme objectives. Releasing their soldiers can only embold en them to take more Americans hostage. The deal for Sgt. Berg dahl may well turn out to have been a bargain with the devil. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Cal Thomas MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Negotiating with terrorists may have severe consequences for US A s Florida State University prepares to in terview a politician to be its president, the University of Florida is trying the opposite approach. UF trustees last week approved a 25-point list of qualications that theyre seeking in the next university president. The job description calls for a leader with a distinguished academic career. In contrast, Florida States presidential search committee has so far decided to interview only state Sen. John Thrasher for the job. The group has suspended its hunt for other candidates until Thrasher, a former Florida House speak er who chairs Gov. Rick Scotts re-election cam paign, is interviewed this month. Thrasher also has had stints as state Repub lican Party chairman and as a lobbyist. His academic experience is limited to serving on Florida States board of trustees. While the ability to raise money and work with lawmakers are qualities that a public university president needs, that UF is empha sizing academic experience in its credentials is laudable. But that doesnt mean that poli tics has been taken out of its search process. UF is about six months removed from the governor blowing up its last search. Scott met with a potential candidate for the job be fore reportedly asking UF President Bernie Machen to postpone his retirement. That has worked out well so far for UF, giv en that the university has been allocated tens of millions of dollars in its bid to be a top10 public university. But now that UF has resumed its search, it is an open question whether politics will inuence the process or the threat of that happening will scare away quality candidates. UF has touted the transparency in its search process, but the reality is far different. Buried in a UF trustees letter announcing the new quali cations was news that the university hired Jan Greenwood, who worked on its last two presi dential searches, again as a search consultant. Greenwood has been critical of Flori das Sunshine Law for keeping top candi dates from seeking the job. The university is again following the formula used during past searches, in which the real work happens be hind the scenes. Top candidates formally apply at the last minute before a three-day interview process, limiting public scrutiny and increasing the pos sibility of out-of-sight political interference. Florida has a long history of using state col lege and university presidencies for political pa tronage. Today our higher education system is chock full of former pols who needed a job after they left Tallahassee. But in an increasingly chal lenging global marketplace where education and skills are more and more critical, it would seem obvious that academic leadership at our colleges and universities is much more important to long-term success than currying political favor. From Halifax Media Group. A VOICE Politics shaping searches for state university presidents The up-front cost of this prisoner exchange is the release of five terrorists from the U.S. prison at Guantanamo Bay. Future costs could be much higher. Not to mention the fact that news of the controversial exchange knocked reports on the VA fiasco right off the front pages. Was this partly the administrations intent?

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com TENNIS: Sharapova grinds out French win / B3 FRANK JOLLEY, WHITNEY WILLARD AND BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL GRAPHIC LEESBURG LIGHTNING A GUIDE TO THE 2014 PAT THOMAS STADIUM-BUDDY LOWE FIELD Built in 1937, the ball park was the rst lighted outdoor stadium in Flori da. It was rst known as the Baseball Island of Venetian Gardens and was actually an island in the park. Leesburg had 21 teams in the Florida State League between 1937 and 1968 and won two league titles. During its time as a minor league facility, Pat Thomas Sta dium-Buddy Lowe Field was afliated with the Philadel phia Phillies, Brooklyn Dodg ers, Pittsburgh Pirates, Milwau kee Braves, Baltimore Orioles and the Kansas City/Oakland Athletics. The 1966 Leesburg Athletics is regarded by many as the greatest minor league team to call Pat Thomas-StadiumBuddy Lowe Field home. The As were 87-44 and won the Florida State League title. A number of future major leaguers played on the 1966 team, including Gene Tenace, Jim Holt and Gonzalo Marquez. T he Leesburg Lightning begins its eighth season in the Florida Colle giate Summer League at 7 p.m. to day against DeLand at Pat Thomas Stadi um-Buddy Lowe Field. O ne of the most successful franchis es in the FCSL, the Lightning has led the league in attendance in each of its previous seven seasons. L eesburg was the rst team in FCSL history to win two league championships a feat it accomplished in only its third year or existence. Lightning fans have endured only one losing sea son in team history and even in that year 2010 Leesburg played for the FCSL Championship. T he franchise and its fans have formed a unique bond that reminds many long time baseball fans of an era when a team and its players belonged to a city. Light ning players often developed friendships with area fans that extend beyond the season, with players often returning af ter their playing days for vacations. L eesburg is scheduled to play 45 games weather permitting through July 27 and hope to cap off its season by playing in the FCSL Championship game on Aug. 3 at Tropicana Field in St. Peters burg. If the Lightning advance to Tropi cana Field, home of the Tampa Bay Rays, they will play for the Whiting Cup, the league trophy which has been renamed in honor of FCSL founder, Sara Whiting. A s always, admission and parking to all Leesburg Lightning home games is free. W elcome to the season. FCSL TEAMS SANFORD RIVER RATS Sanford Memorial Stadium 1201 Mellonville Road, Sanford COLLEGE PARK FREEDOM Orlando Bishop Moore High School 3901 Edgewater Drive, Orlando DELAND SUNS Conrad Park/Melching Field 555 S. Woodland Boulevard, DeLand WINTER GARDEN SQUEEZE Winter Garden West Orange High School 1625 Beulah Road, Winter Garden WINTER PARK DIAMOND DAWGS Alfond Stadium/HarperShepherd Field 801 Orange Avenue, Winter Park 2013 STANDINGS W L Pct GB Winter Park 27 13 .675 Leesburg 25 14 .641 1.5 Sanford 21 19 .525 6 Orlando 17 19 .472 8 DeLand 16 21 .432 9.5 College Park 10 30 .250 17 PREVIOUS RECORDS 2007 23-12, won FCSL title 2008 22-19 2009 21-18, won FCSL title 2010 21-24, FCSL runner-up 2011 30-14 2012 28-17, FCSL runner-up 2013 27-15, FCSL runner-up OVERALL RECORD: 172-119 LIGHTNING MANAGERS JOSH HOLT 23-12, 2007 FRANK VIOLA 64-61, 2008-10 DAVID THERNEAU 85-46, 2011-present FUN FACTS ADMISSION AND PARKING FOR ALL LEESBURG LIGHTNING HOME GAMES: $0 CONCESSIONS: There is a souvenir stand offering T-shirts, caps, etc. and a concession stand selling tradition al ballpark fare, including burgers, hot dogs, sausage dogs, chicken sandwich es, soda, popcorn and peanuts. LIGHTNING PROMOTIONAL SCHEDULE TODAY, 7 p.m. vs. DeLand, Opening Night FRIDAY, 7 p.m. vs. Sanford, Remembering Our Veterans and D-Day Night TUESDAY, 7 p.m. vs. Winter Garden, Magnetic Schedule Night JUNE 12, 7 p.m. vs. Winter Garden, Style Magazine Night JUNE 14, 7 p.m. vs. College Park, Faith and Family Night JUNE 18, 7 p.m. vs. Winter Park, $2 Hot Dog and Soda Night JUNE 24, 7 p.m. vs. Sanford, Insight Credit Union Night JULY 1, 7 p.m. vs. College Park, Lake County Economic Development and Tourism Day JULY 4, 6 p.m. vs. Winter Park, Independence Day/Fireworks JULY 16, 7 p.m. vs. Winter Garden, Team Picture Day and $1 Hot Dog JULY 17 5 p.m. vs. Winter Park, Host Family Appreciation Night JULY 18, 7 p.m. vs. Sanford, Ro-Mac Lumber Night MIKE FARRELL Associated Press NEW YORK Art Sherman got his rst glimpse of California Chrome in action in two weeks, and the trainer liked what he saw. Sherman arrived in New York on Monday afternoon and watched his Triple Crown contender gallop at Belmont Park on Tuesday morning. It was the rst time Sherman had observed the chestnut colt since he captured the Preakness. I thought he looked better now than he did after the Preakness, Sherman said. I couldnt believe how much weight he put on. Going on the Triple Crown trail, its kind of rough. Hes an amazing horse. California Chrome will try for the rst Triple Crown since Afrmed in 1978 on Saturday in the $1.5 million Belmont Stakes. The ashy 3-year-old with four white feet will be the heavy favor ite in the 1-mile Belmont, known as the Test of the Champion for its history of crushing Triple Crown California Chrome on target for Belmont Stakes SEE BELMONT | B2 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The University of Florida got to Al abamas highly touted starter Jac lyn Traina for the second time in two nights on cruised to a 6-3 win on Tuesday to give the Gators their rst Womens College World Series title in school history. Florida wrapped up the season with a 55-12 record, while Alabama fell to 53-13. The Gators put the game away with four runs in the second inning. Former South Sumter High School standout Kirsti Merritt led the on slaught with a home run. Merritt nished the game going 1-for-4 with three RBIs. She wrapped up her sophomore season with a .299 batting. Lauren Haeger started for Flori da and pitched three innings before giving way to Delanie Gourley, who tossed a pair of shutout frames. Ga tors ace Hannah Rogers sealed the win with two solid innings. Rogers gave up two hits and one run. Gators top Bama to win WCWS

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 SUN mon tues wed thurs fri SatLeesburg LightningJune 17Deland Suns7p mSanford River Rats7p m@ Sanford River Rats7p m@ Deland Suns7p m AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Leaders Through Sunday Points 1, Matt Kenseth, 463. 2, Jeff Gordon, 461. 3, Carl Edwards, 438. 4, Jimmie Johnson, 436. 5, Dale Earn hardt Jr., 429. 6, Joey Logano, 414. 7, Kyle Busch, 411. 8, Brad Keselowski, 404. 9, Denny Hamlin, 379. 10, Kyle Larson, 377. 11, Ryan Newman, 374. 12, Kevin Harvick, 373. 13, Brian Vickers, 366. 14, Paul Menard, 362. 15, Aus tin Dillon, 358. 16, Greg Bife, 357. 17, Clint Bowyer, 350. 18, Kasey Kahne, 349. 19, Aric Almirola, 344. 20, A J Allmendinger, 337. Money 1, Dale Earnhardt Jr., $3,271,269. 2, Brad Ke selowski, $3,222,218. 3, Jimmie Johnson, $3,154,257. 4, Jamie McMurray, $3,043,064. 5, Jeff Gordon, $3,024,502. 6, Denny Hamlin, $2,837,366. 7, Joey Logano, $2,830,377. 8, Kevin Harvick, $2,823,528. 9, Matt Kenseth, $2,783,536. 10, Kyle Busch, $2,617,409. 11, Greg Bife, $2,301,729. 12, Paul Menard, $2,227,882. 13, Austin Dillon, $2,172,938. 14, Clint Bow yer, $2,162,184. 15, Brian Vickers, $2,134,794. 16, Carl Edwards, $2,127,839. 17, Tony Stewart, $2,116,678. 18, Ricky Stenhouse Jr., $2,042,960. 19, Kyle Larson, $2,031,015. 20, Aric Almirola, $1,978,568. GOLF PGA Tour FedExCup Leaders Through Sunday Rank Player Points Mone y 1. Jimmy Walker 2,239 $4,722,075 2. Bubba Watson 2,048 $4,978,679 3. Matt Kuchar 1,625 $3,566,602 4. Dustin Johnson 1,505 $3,696,475 5. Jordan Spieth 1,441 $3,369,464 6. Chris Kirk 1,429 $2,784,093 7. Patrick Reed 1,364 $3,038,426 8. Harris English 1,327 $2,606,972 9. Brendon Todd 1,237 $2,477,223 10. Kevin Na 1,214 $2,404,228 11. Jim Furyk 1,165 $2,919,936 12. Adam Scott 1,148 $2,521,450 13. Zach Johnson 1,138 $2,303,003 14. Hideki Matsuyama 1,125 $2,283,868 15. John Senden 1,080 $2,163,404 16. Matt Every 1,051 $2,102,826 17. Ryan Moore 1,043 $2,311,218 18. Webb Simpson 1,001 $2,118,756 19. Kevin Stadler 975 $1,969,998 20. Graham DeLaet 954 $2,071,196 21. Gary Woodland 940 $2,043,013 22. Charles Howell III 916 $1,738,229 23. Martin Kaymer 909 $2,318,602 24. Ryan Palmer 897 $1,769,371 25. Will MacKenzie 880 $1,782,250 26. Matt Jones 874 $1,759,235 27. Keegan Bradley 868 $1,710,280 28. Se ung-Yul Noh 854 $1,703,173 29. Brian Stuard 853 $1,653,919 30. J.B. Holmes 845 $1,877,040 31. Charley Hoffman 817 $1,467,956 32. Bill Haas 814 $1,455,768 33. Sergio Garcia 802 $2,047,867 34. Jason Day 799 $2,035,780 35. Russell Knox 793 $1,247,924 36. Rory McIlroy 786 $1,890,140 37. Russell Henley 786 $1,635,328 38. Jason Dufner 774 $1,583,086 39. Daniel Summerhays 739 $1,242,899 40. Luke Donald 688 $1,325,800 41. Ryo Ishikawa 680 $1,266,138 42. Justin Rose 675 $1,696,179 43. Steven Bowditch 673 $1,356,069 44. Chris Stroud 671 $1,336,482 45. Marc Leishman 663 $1,305,042 46. Pat Perez 661 $1,277,550 47. Brian Harman 658 $1,159,394 48. Chesson Hadley 649 $1,237,706 49. Jason Bohn 643 $1,280,214 50. Scott Brown 641 $1,133,907 LPGA Tour Money Leaders Through Sunday Trn Money 1. Stacy Lewis 12 $1,102,756 2. Michelle Wie 11 $821,994 3. Anna Nordqvist 11 $736,464 4. Lexi Thompson 11 $651,360 5. Karrie Webb 10 $620,872 6. Lydia Ko 11 $559,486 7. Inbee Park 10 $519,510 8. Jessica Korda 11 $485,632 9. Azahara Munoz 13 $483,152 10. Lizette Salas 11 $470,615 11. Paula Creamer 12 $445,988 12. Chella Choi 13 $417,994 13. Jenny Shin 12 $348,863 14. Cristie Kerr 10 $333,714 15. Angela Stanford 11 $307,731 16. So Yeon Ryu 10 $279,140 17. Gerina Piller 12 $277,260 18. Na Yeon Choi 11 $254,621 19. Shanshan Feng 8 $253,235 20. Catriona Matthew 10 $247,899 21. Christina Kim 9 $245,331 22. Se Ri Pak 11 $237,938 23. Meena Lee 12 $230,052 24. Pornanong Phatlum 12 $219,043 25. Julieta Granada 12 $209,175 26. Eun-Hee Ji 12 $205,344 27. Suzann Pettersen 9 $202,910 28. Morgan Pressel 12 $199,681 29. Karine Icher 11 $195,777 30. Amy Yang 9 $178,631 31. Yani Tseng 11 $172,464 32. Jennifer Johnson 11 $163,186 33. Sandra Gal 11 $158,613 34. Hee Young Park 13 $148,994 35. Haru Nomura 11 $147,553 36. Mirim Lee 9 $146,452 37. Haeji Kang 11 $146,050 38. Brittany Lang 12 $136,832 39. Sarah Jane Smith 10 $131,771 40. Mina Harigae 12 $128,986 41. Line Vedel 9 $125,966 42. Jodi Ewart Shadoff 11 $125,487 43. Mi Hyang Lee 11 $124,490 44. P.K. Kongkraphan 12 $117,288 45. Caroline Masson 13 $115,681 46. Dori Carter 9 $104,110 47. Thidapa Suwannapura 12 $102,007 48. Katherine Kirk 13 $100,693 49. Brittany Lincicome 12 $93,912 50. Christel Boeljon 9 $91,972 BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7) EASTERN CONFERENCE Miami 4, Indiana 2 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: Indiana 93, Miami 90 Friday, May 30: Miami 117, Indiana 92 WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 4, Oklahoma City 2 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: Oklahoma City 105, San Anto nio 92 Thursday, May 29: San Antonio 117, Oklahoma City 89 Saturday, May 31: San Antonio 112, Oklahoma City 107, OT FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Thursday, June 5: Miami at San Antonio, 9 p.m. Sunday, June 8: Miami at San Antonio, 8 p.m. Tuesday, June 10: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. Thursday, June 12: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. x-Sunday, June 15: Miami at San Antonio, 8 p.m. x-Tuesday, June 17: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. x-Friday, June 20: Miami at San Antonio, 9 p.m. HOCKEY NHL Playoffs CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7) EASTERN CONFERENCE N.Y. Rangers 4, 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 Thursday, May 29: NY Rangers 1, Montreal 0 WESTERN CONFERENCE Los Angeles 4, Chicago 3 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: Chicago 5, Los Angeles 4, 2OT Friday, May 30: Chicago 4, Los Angeles 3 Sunday, June 1: Los Angeles 5, Chicago 4, OT FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Wednesday, June 4: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. Saturday, June 7: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. Monday, June 9: Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 8 p.m. Wednesday, June 11: Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 8 p.m. x-Friday, June 13: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. x-Monday, June 16: Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 8 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 18: NY Rangers at Los Ange les, 8 p.m. BASEBALL NCAA Division I Super Regionals Best-of-3; x-if necessary Host school is Game 1 home team; visiting school is Game 2 home team; coin ip determines Game 3 home team At Jim Patterson Stadium Louisville, Ky. Friday: Kennesaw State (40-22) at Louisville (4815), 6:30 p.m. Saturday: Kennesaw State vs. Louisville, 7 p.m. x-Sunday: Kennesaw State vs. Louisville, 6 p.m. At Hawkins Field Nashville, Tenn. Friday: Stanford (34-24) at Vanderbilt (44-18), 1 p.m. Saturday: Stanford vs. Vanderbilt, 3 p.m. x-Sunday: Stanford vs. Vanderbilt, 3 p.m. At Allie P. Reynolds Stadium Stillwater, Okla. Friday: UC Irvine (38-23) at Oklahoma State (4816), 9:30 p.m. Saturday: UC Irvine vs. Oklahoma State, 2 p.m. x-Sunday: UC Irvine vs. Oklahoma State, 2 p.m. At UFCU Disch-Falk Field Austin, Texas Friday: Houston (48-16) at Texas (41-19), 4 p.m. Saturday: Houston vs. Texas, 2 p.m. x-Sunday: Houston vs. Texas 2 p.m. At Davenport Field Charlottesville, Va. Saturday: Maryland (39-21) at Virginia (47-13), Noon Sunday: Maryland vs. Virginia, Noon x-Monday: Maryland vs. Virginia, 4 p.m. At M.L. Tigue Moore Field Lafayette, La. Saturday: Mississippi (44-18) at Louisiana-Lafayette (57-8), 8 p.m. Sunday: Mississippi vs. Louisiana-Lafayette, 9 p.m. x-Monday: Mississippi vs. Louisiana-Lafayette, 7 p.m. At Charlie and Marie Lupton Stadium Fort Worth, Texas Saturday: Pepperdine at TCU, 4 p.m. Sunday: Pepperdine vs. TCU, 6 p.m. x-Monday: Pepperdine vs. TCU, 7 p.m. At Rip Grifn Park Lubbock, Texas Saturday: College of Charleston (44-17) at Texas Tech (43-19), 1 p.m. Sunday: College of Charleston vs. Texas Tech, 3 p.m. x-Monday: College of Charleston vs. Texas Tech, 1 p.m. SOFTBALL NCAA Division I World Series Glance At ASA Hall of Fame Stadium Oklahoma City x-if necessary Championship Series (Best-of-3) Monday, June 2: Florida 5, Alabama 0, Florida leads series 1-0 Tuesday, June 3: Florida (54-12) vs. Alabama (5312), late x-Wednesday, June 4: Florida vs. Alabama, 8 p.m. TENNIS French Open Tuesday At Stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $34.12 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men Quarternals Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, def. Milos Raonic (8), Canada, 7-5, 7-6 (5), 6-4. Ernests Gulbis (18), Latvia, def. Tomas Berdych (6), Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-2, 6-4. Women Quarternals Maria Sharapova (7), Russia, def. Garbine Muguruza, Spain, 1-6, 7-5, 6-1. Eugenie Bouchard (18), Canada, def. Carla Suarez Navarro (14), Spain, 7-6 (4), 2-6, 7-5. Doubles Men Quarternals Andrey Golubev, Kazakhstan, and Sam Groth, Austra lia, def. Lukasz Kubot, Poland, and Robert Lindstedt (9), Sweden, 6-3, 6-3. Julien Benneteau and Edouard Roger-Vasselin (11), France, def. Maximo Gonzalez and Juan Monaco, Ar gentina, 7-5, 4-6, 7-6 (5). Women Quarternals Hsieh Su-wei, Taiwan, and Peng Shuai (1), China, def. Cara Black, Zimbabwe, and Sania Mirza (5), India, 6-2, 3-6, 6-3. Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci (2), Italy, def. Ashleigh Barty and Casey Dellacqua (7), Australia, 6-0, 6-1. Mixed Quarternals Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany, and Jean-Julien Ro jer, Netherlands, def. Arantxa Parra Santonja, Spain, and Santiago Gonzalez, Mexico, 6-2, 6-4. Yaroslava Shvedova, Kazakhstan, and Bruno Soares (3), Brazil, def. Kristina Mladenovic, France, and Dan iel Nestor (5), Canada, 6-3, 1-6, 10-3. Johan Sebastien Tatlot (9), France, def. Naoki Nak agawa (8), Japan, 6-2, 6-2. Hong Seong-chan, South Korea, def. Jan Choinski, Germany, 6-4, 6-1. Quentin Halys (5), France, def. Lucas Miedler, Austria, 3-6, 7-5, 6-1. Cartan Bellis (2), United States, 6-0, 6-4. 7-6 (6), 4-6, 10-7. Transactions BASEBALL MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Suspended Boston RHP Brandon Workman six games and ned him an undisclosed amount for intentionally throwing a pitch in the head area of Tampa Bay 3B Evan Longoria during Fridays game. American League BOSTON RED SOX Optioned 3B Garin Cecchini to Pawtucket (IL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS Sent LHP Bruce Chen to Northwest Arkansas (TL) for a rehab assignment. LOS ANGELES ANGELS Optioned RHP Michael Kohn to Salt Lake (PCL). Transferred LHP Sean Bur nett to the 60-day DL. Reinstated RHP Dane De La Rosa from the 15-day DL and optioned him to Salt Lake. Reinstated OF Josh Hamilton from the 15-day DL. Selected the contract of RHP Cam Bedrosian from Salt Lake. TV 2 DAY COLLEGE SOFTBALL 8 p.m. ESPN World Series, nals, game 3, Florida vs. Alabama,, at Oklahoma City (if necessary) GOLF 5 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Lyoness Open, rst round, part I, at Atzenbrugg, Austria MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Noon MLB Seattle at Atlanta 7 p.m. SUN, FS-Florida Miami at Tampa Bay ESPN2 Oakland at N.Y. Yankees 8 p.m. WGN N.Y. Mets at Chicago Cubs NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 8 p.m. NBC Playoffs, nals, game 1, N.Y. Rangers at Los Angeles TENNIS 8 a.m. ESPN2 French Open, mens and womens quarternals, 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 dreams. Only 11 horses have swept the Kentucky Derby, Preakness and Belmont in the same year. There have been 11 Triple tries since Af rmed, the most re cent being Big Brown in 2008. He won the rst two legs, and then was eased by jockey Kent Desormeaux in the Bel mont. Ill Have Another won the rst two legs in 2012, but was scratched on Belmont eve with a tendon injury that end ed his career. After the Preakness, Sherman, 77, returned to his stable in South ern California. He sent California Chrome to New York in the care of Alan Sherman, his son and assistant train er. The Belmont will be the colts third demand ing race in a short veweek span. Hes doing outstand ing, Alan Sherman said. I couldnt ask for anything more right now. Im just enjoying the ride hes put us on. The full California Chrome rooting sec tion will be on hand Saturday. Perry Martin, co-owner and breed er of the colt with Steve Coburn, did not attend the Preakness. He was upset with treatment he received by Churchill Downs at the Derby. Martin is not going to miss this chance to be part of history. Perry and his wife will get here late Wednesday night, Co burn said. Hell prob ably lay real low until the day of the race. Him and his family are pret ty reserved. Thats why he gets out of town real quick so I can do all the talking. Coburn and his wife, Carolyn, from northern Nevada are enjoying their rst trip to New York. It was my rst time in Kentucky, my rst time in Maryland and now my rst time in New York, Coburn said. Carolyn would like to come back here and see all this when we got more time. Weve kind of been rushed from here to there and back again. For Art Sherman, it is a homecoming for the Brooklyn native. I havent been back to Williamsburg in many years, Sher man said. Its changed quite a bit. I probably cant afford Williams burg now. The Belmont draw takes place Wednes day morning. Its not fraught with as much drama as the Derby, where breaking from an extreme inside or outside post in a 19or 20-horse eld can quickly take a horse out of contention. The Belmont, the longest of the Triple Crown races, is con tested over a track with wide sweeping turns. It gives jockeys plenty of time to sort out early positions. The Belmont lost a potential runner on Tuesday when train er Linda Rice withdrew K id Cruz from consid eration. He ran eighth in the Preakness, 16 lengths behind Califor nia Chrome. Kid Cruz might try an easier spot on the Bel mont undercard, the $150,000 Easy Goer Stakes at 1 1-16 miles. The likely challengers for California Chrome include Command ing Curve, Commis sioner, General a Rod, Matterhorn, Matuszak, Medal Count, Ride On Curlin, Samraat, Social Inclusion, Tonalist and Wicked Strong. BELMONT FROM PAGE B1 JULIE JACOBSON / AP Trainer Art Sherman, left, watches as California Chrome is bathed after a workout on Tuesday at Belmont Park in Elmont, N.Y. The Kentucky Derby and Preakness Stakes winner will attempt to become the rst Triple Crown winner since Afrmed in 1978 when he races in the 146th running of the Belmont Stakes on Saturday. RUSTY MILLER Associated Press C OLUMBUS, Ohio After three years of com ing up short in qualifying, Justin Leonard earned a return to the U.S. Open. The 1997 British Open champion, who has won 12 times on the PGA Tour but not since 2008, was among the 16 players at the Colum bus site who qualied for the U.S. Open at Pine hurst June 12-15. Itll be fun, said Leonard, wholl turn 42 on the day of the Opens nal round. And Pinehurst is one of my favorites, so a little extra incentive there. Leonard was co-medalist through 36 holes on Monday at Brookside and Scioto. He tied for 15th at the Open in Pinehurst in 1999 when Payne Stewart won and tied for 23rd in the 2005 championship won by Michael Campbell. Among those also qualifying were Bo Van Pelt, Mark Wilson, Kevin Tway and Luke Guthrie, South Koreas Seung-Yul Noh and Hyung Sung Kim, Australias Aaron Baddeley and Rod Pam pling and Englands Paul Casey. Playing 18 holes on each of two difcult cours es after playing four rounds nearby at the Me morial Tournament at Muireld Village, Bad deley said its a grueling way to spend what is usually a day off. To come out and play good is a bonus, he said after tying for 37th at the Memorial on Sun day. I played really nice last week. I made like a million birdies. I just made way too many bo geys. The Columbus site featured the most PGA Tour players. Another big tour site was in Memphis, Tennessee, where David Toms, J.B. Holmes, Joe Ogilvie and David Gossett were among the 13 to earn spots. Gossett, a former PGA Tour winner, was an alternate out of 18-hole local qualifying. Now that Mondays qualifying is over, 150 players are in the U.S. Open. Six spots remain ing will be for anyone who gets into the top 60 in the world ranking after this week, and the rest will be distributed to alternates. The order of al ternates was not released. A year ago in Columbus, Justin Thomas came down the stretch with a shot at qualifying only to nish bogey-bogey at Brookside and miss mak ing the eld by a shot. This year, he hit his sec ond shot to the closing hole to almost exactly the same spot but was able to make a par. He n ished at 5-under and shared medalist honors with Leonard and Noh. GOLF Justin Leonard makes it back into US Open field

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Pro Shop: 352-748-3293352-748-010050 Continental Blvd Hwy 44 East Wildwood, FL 34785www.continentalcountryclub.comRestaurant 352-748-0050 Real Estate 352-748-9225Affordable 55+ Resort Living in a Resident-Owned Community Stephen Wresh Golf AcademyHome of 40 Days to Better GolfPrivate, Couple & Group Lessons by Appointment352-267-4707Please call our Pro-Shop for availability, memberships and reservations.352-748-3293Group Rates Available ACTIVE MILITARYAll rates subject to change without notice. $1000+tax RESTAURANT OPEN TO PUBLIC$1700+taxIncludes Green Fee for 18 Holes and Cart. May Golf & Lunch SpecialIncludes Green Fee for 18 Holes, Cart, Hot Dog, and Draft Beer or Soda.Call About Twilight Rates TENNIS CHRIS LEHOURITES Associated Press PARIS Maria Shara pova needed a set to get going, and once she got going, she couldnt be stopped. The seventh-seed ed Russian advanced to the seminals of the French Open for the fourth straight year, ral lying to beat Garbine Muguruza of Spain 1-6, 7-5, 6-1 Tuesday. In the mens tourna ment, second-seed ed Novak Djokovic and 18th-seeded Ernests Gulbis advanced and will face each other in the seminals. Its the second straight match in which Shara pova lost the rst set but completely con trolled the third. Against Muguruza, Sharapova won nine of the last 10 games. In the previous round against Saman tha Stosur, she won the last nine. When you just dont feel like anything is go ing your way, you want to try to nd a little door to get into, Sharapova said. Its always that lit tle part thats the tough est. Sharapova lost in the seminals at Roland Garros in 2011, then won the title a year lat er to complete a career Grand Slam. She lost in last years nal to Sere na Williams. It was so tough los ing in the nal last year, being the defending champion, Sharapo va said. This year, to come back, I have the extra motivation to go further, and to be back on (this) stage is a real ly nice feeling. Sharapova will face Eugenie Bouchard in the seminals. The 18th-seeded Canadian beat Carla Suarez Na varro of Spain 7-6 (4), 2-6, 7-5. Bouchard is playing in only her fth Grand Slam tournament, but she is already into her second major semi nal. She also reached the last four at the Aus tralian Open in January. Muguruza, who was playing in a Grand Slam quarternal for the rst time in her career, elim inated Williams in the second round. The younger genera tion is ambitious, said Sharapova, who beat Bouchard in the second round at the French Open last year. Thats why they are in these stages of the tourna ment. Djokovic beat eighth-seeded Mi los Raonic of Cana da 7-5, 7-6 (5), 6-4 to reach the seminals at Roland Garros for the sixth time. He has only played in one nal, however, losing to Rafa el Nadal in 2012. Gulbis, who defeat ed Roger Federer in the fourth round, reached his rst career Grand Slam seminal by beat ing sixth-seeded Tomas Berdych of the Czech Republic 6-3, 6-2, 6-4. Gulbis is compet ing at his 27th major tournament, but this is only the third time he has advanced past the third round. He reached the quarternals at the French Open in 2008, but lost to Djokovic. On another over cast day at Roland Gar ros, Sharapova quick ly fell behind 4-0, losing 15 of the rst 20 points. But she then started to land her shots, and her serves, with more con sistency. Sharapova nally held her serve in the fth game, but she was bro ken again, this time at love, to lose the rst set. I didnt do much in the rst set to hurt her. She was doing many things well, Sharapova said. I still had a fair bit of time to change things around. Little by little, I started playing a bit better. At 1-1 in the second set, Sharapova nally broke, with some help from Muguruza. The unseeded Span iard, ranked 35th in the world, double-fault ed twice in a row to give Sharapova her sec ond break point of the match. The tall Russian converted when Mugu ruza sent a backhand long. Although Sharapova was broken again in the set, again with a double fault, she started to hold serve more easily while giving Muguruza more trouble while receiving. By the time the third set started, Sharapova was moving Muguruza all over the court, land ing her forehands and backhands easily. The only hiccup came in the fourth game, when Muguruza had ve break points but couldnt convert any of them. That was one of the most important games, Sharapova said. After I won that game, I cer tainly gained more con dence. Like Sharapova, Bouchard also strug gled early in her match, trailing Suarez Navar ro 5-2 before taking the rst set. In the third, Bouchard fell behind 4-1, but won 12 straight points to get to 4-4. In the nal game of the match, the chair umpire twice called for points to be replayed. Bouchard won both re plays, with the second one giving her match point. She double-faulted. On the third match point, Suarez Navarro hit a backhand into the net I am going to rest a lot now. Im quite tired, but its OK, Bouchard said. Im really excit ed to be in Paris for two more days and to play in the seminals at Ro land Garros. Sharapova advances to French Open semifinals MICHEL EULER / AP Maria Sharapova returns the ball against Garbine Muguruza during Wednesdays quarternal match at the French Open at the Roland Garros stadium, in Paris. NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION RAUL DOMINGUEZ Associated Press SAN ANTONIO Ton y Parker plans to play in Game 1 of the NBA Finals. The San Antonio Spurs open their re match with the Miami Heat on Thursday, and their star point guard is nursing a balky left ankle. Hes getting better every day, and I expect him to play, coach Gregg Popovich said Tuesday. Parker aggravated the injury Saturday, missing the second half of San Antonios series-clinching victo ry over Oklahoma City in the Western Confer ence finals. Parker didnt prac tice Tuesday, but said he expects to be back Wednesday. Parker is averaging a team-leading 17.2 points and 4.9 assists this postseason but has been bothered by injuries the past two rounds. I always try to be honest with Pop, Park er said. He knows, but if Im 50 percent Ill try to play. If Im under 50 percent, we can ar gue. Parker conceded the ankle has bothered him since San Anto nios second-round se ries against Portland, although he did not di vulge it at the time. I dont like to talk about when Im hurt, he said. I played on it for the whole se ries against Portland. Thats why I think my hamstring got hurt be cause I was playing on a bad ankle. Parker had tight ness in his left ham string midway through the second quar ter of Game 5 against the Trail Blazers, forc ing him to miss the rest of the Spurs se ries-clinching victory. He did not miss any of the Western Con ference finals because of his hamstring. But he aggravated the an kle injury in Game 4 against Oklahoma City. I twisted it again, but didnt say any thing, Parker said. Played on it, and then Game 6 I think my body is like, Thats enough. Its perfect timing to get five days and to get better and to be ready for Game 1. San Antonio was still able to clinch the se ries without Parker, holding off Oklaho ma City for a 112-107 overtime victory to ad vance to its sixth finals appearance. Parker said he want ed to return for the second half, but was overruled by Popovich and the teams medical staff. I wanted to play. I wanted to play, Park er said. Pop was like, No, we never know for Game 7. So I un derstand where he was coming from, but it was hard to watch from the locker room. At the same time, I was very proud of my teammates. They stepped up big. It was huge for us because I think those five days (off) are big for us to prepare for the finals. Asked whether he would possibly hold Parker out if he was less than 50 percent, Popovich smirked and alluded to the calf in jury that was supposed to keep the Thunders Serge Ibaka out of the Western Conference fi nals but didnt. Its too early hes either 50 percent or out for the rest of the playoffs, Popovich said. One of the two I had to do it. Ill never do it again, I promise. Were done with that joke. Spurs Parker plans to play in Game 1 of NBA Finals SUE OGROCKI / AP San Antonio guard Tony Parker wipes his brow between plays against Oklahoma City Thunder during Game 6 of the Western Conference nals on Saturday in Oklahoma City.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, June 4, 2014 Box scores and results for games ending after 10 p.m. will appear in our next edition. AMERICAN LEAGUEEAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AW AY Toronto 34 24 .586 8-2 W-2 18-13 16-11 New York 29 27 .518 4 5-5 L-2 12-14 17-13 Baltimore 28 27 .509 4 5-5 W-2 11-12 17-15 Boston 27 30 .474 6 2 7-3 L-1 15-17 12-13 Tampa Bay 23 35 .397 11 7 3-7 L-7 12-14 11-21CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AW AY Detroit 31 22 .585 4-6 L-2 14-11 17-11 Chicago 29 30 .492 5 1 5-5 L-1 17-14 12-16 Cleveland 28 30 .483 5 2 5-5 W-4 19-11 9-19 Kansas City 27 30 .474 6 2 4-6 W-1 13-14 14-16 Minnesota 26 29 .473 6 2 3-7 L-1 13-14 13-15WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AW AY Oakland 35 22 .614 5-5 W-3 17-12 18-10 Los Angeles 30 26 .536 4 4-6 L-3 15-13 15-13 Seattle 29 28 .509 6 5-5 W-3 14-15 15-13 Texas 29 28 .509 6 6-4 W-1 13-13 16-15 Houston 24 34 .414 11 6 7-3 L-2 12-17 12-17 NA TIONAL LEAGUEEAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AW AY Atlanta 31 25 .554 5-5 W-3 18-12 13-13 Miami 29 28 .509 2 5-5 W-1 21-11 8-17 New York 28 29 .491 3 1 7-3 W-3 13-17 15-12 Washington 27 28 .491 3 1 3-7 L-1 16-15 11-13 Philadelphia 24 31 .436 6 4 4-6 L-3 12-19 12-12CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AW AY Milwaukee 35 23 .603 7-3 W-2 19-12 16-11 St. Louis 30 28 .517 5 4-6 L-2 16-13 14-15 Pittsburgh 27 30 .474 7 2 6-4 W-2 16-13 11-17 Cincinnati 26 29 .473 7 2 5-5 W-3 12-12 14-17 Chicago 20 34 .370 13 8 4-6 L-1 10-13 10-21WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AW AY San Francisco 37 20 .649 8-2 W-1 19-9 18-11 Los Angeles 31 28 .525 7 5-5 W-1 13-17 18-11 Colorado 28 28 .500 8 1 2-8 L-4 16-7 12-21 San Diego 26 32 .448 11 4 5-5 L-2 14-16 12-16 Arizona 23 36 .390 15 7 5-5 L-3 9-22 14-14MONDAYS GAMESCleveland 3, Boston 2 Seattle 10, N.Y. Yankees 2 Miami 3, Tampa Bay 1 Milwaukee 6, Minnesota 2 Kansas City 6, St. Louis 0 L.A. Dodgers 5, Chicago White Sox 2MONDAYS GAMESN.Y. Mets 11, Philadelphia 2 Miami 3, Tampa Bay 1 Milwaukee 6, Minnesota 2 Kansas City 6, St. Louis 0 L.A. Dodgers 5, Chicago White Sox 2 Pittsburgh 10, San Diego 3TUESDAYS GAMESBoston at Cleveland, late Oakland at N.Y. Yankees, late Toronto at Detroit, late Seattle at Atlanta, late Tampa Bay at Miami, late Kansas City at St. Louis, late Baltimore at Texas, late L.A. Angels at Houston, late Minnesota at Milwaukee, lateTUESDAYS GAMESPhiladelphia at Washington, late San Francisco at Cincinnati, late Seattle at Atlanta, late Tampa Bay at Miami, late Kansas City at St. Louis, late N.Y. Mets at Chicago Cubs, late Minnesota at Milwaukee, late Arizona at Colorado, late Chicago White Sox at L.A. Dodgers, late LYNNE SLADKY / APTampa Bay Rays Kevin Kiermaier watches after hitting a triple during the third inning of Tuesdays interleague game against Miami at Marlins Park in Miami. TODAYS GAMESSeattle (Iwakuma 3-2) at Atlanta (Minor 2-3), 12:10 p.m. Boston (Workman 0-0) at Cleveland (Kluber 6-3), 7:05 p.m. Oakland (J.Chavez 4-3) at N.Y. Yankees (Nuno 1-2), 7:05 p.m. Toronto (Dickey 5-4) at Detroit (Porcello 8-2), 7:08 p.m. Miami (Koehler 4-5) at Tampa Bay (Price 4-4), 7:10 p.m. Baltimore (B.Norris 3-5) at Texas (N.Martinez 1-1), 8:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Richards 4-2) at Houston (Cosart 4-4), 8:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Estrada 5-2) at Minnesota (Nolasco 3-5), 8:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 8-3) at Kansas City (Vargas 5-2), 8:10 p.m.TODAYS GAMESSeattle (Iwakuma 3-2) at Atlanta (Minor 2-3), 12:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Liriano 1-5) at San Diego (Kennedy 4-6), 6:40 p.m. Philadelphia (A.Burnett 3-4) at Washington (Strasburg 4-4), 7:05 p.m. Miami (Koehler 4-5) at Tampa Bay (Price 4-4), 7:10 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 3-2) at Cincinnati (Cingrani 2-5), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 2-0) at Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 3-5), 8:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Estrada 5-2) at Minnesota (Nolasco 3-5), 8:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 8-3) at Kansas City (Vargas 5-2), 8:10 p.m. Arizona (Collmenter 4-2) at Colorado (Lyles 5-1), 8:40 p.m.AMERICAN LEA GUE LEADERSBATTING: VMartinez, Detroit, .335; Cano, Seattle, .327; AlRamirez, Chicago, .326; MiCabrera, Detroit, .325; Rios, Texas, .320; Altuve, Houston, .318; NCruz, Balti-more, .314. RUNS: Donaldson, Oakland, 48; Dozier, Minnesota, 45; Bautista, Toronto, 43; Encarnacion, Toronto, 40; NCruz, Baltimore, 39; Kinsler, Detroit, 38; Brantley, Cleveland, 37; MeCabrera, Toronto, 37. RBI: NCruz, Baltimore, 52; Encarnacion, Toronto, 50; MiCabrera, Detroit, 49; Donaldson, Oakland, 48; Moss, Oakland, 46; JAbreu, Chicago, 44; Bautista, Toronto, 40; Brantley, Cleveland, 40. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 78; MeCabrera, Toronto, 74; Al-Ramirez, Chicago, 73; Rios, Texas, 71; Markakis, Balti-more, 69; Cano, Seattle, 68; Kinsler, Detroit, 68. DOUBLES: Hosmer, Kansas City, 20; Plouffe, Minnesota, 20; Kinsler, Detroit, 19; MiCabrera, Detroit, 18; Pedroia, Boston, 18; Altuve, Houston, 17; Viciedo, Chicago, 16. TRIPLES: Rios, Texas, 6; Bourn, Cleveland, 5; Trout, Los Angeles, 4; 10 tied at 3. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 20; Encarnacion, To-ronto, 19; JAbreu, Chicago, 16; Donaldson, Oakland, 15; Bautista, Toronto, 14; Pujols, Los Angeles, 14. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 20; RDavis, Detroit, 16; Ellsbury, New York, 15; AEscobar, Kansas City, 15; Andrus, Texas, 13; Gardner, New York, 13; Dozier, Min-nesota, 12. PITCHING: Buehrle, Toronto, 10-1; Tanaka, New York, 8-1; FHernandez, Seattle, 8-1; Porcello, Detroit, 8-2; 13 tied at 6. ERA: Tanaka, New York, 2.06; Darvish, Texas, 2.08; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.10; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.36; Gray, Oakland, 2.45; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.57; Keuchel, Houston, 2.70. STRIKEOUTS: Kluber, Cleveland, 95; Lester, Boston, 95; FHernandez, Seattle, 91; Price, Tampa Bay, 90; Scher-zer, Detroit, 89; Tanaka, New York, 88. SA VES: Holland, Kansas City, 15; Rodney, Seattle, 14; Perkins, Minnesota, 14; Nathan, Detroit, 13; DavRobert-son, New York, 12; TomHunter, Baltimore, 11; Uehara, Boston, 11; Soria, Texas, 11.NATIONAL LEA GUE LEADERSBATTING: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .350; Puig, Los Angeles, .340; Pagan, San Francisco, .327; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .325; MaAdams, St. Louis, .325. RUNS: Tulowitzki, Colorado, 45; Pence, San Francisco, 43; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 42; Stanton, Miami, 41; Yelich, Miami, 38; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 37; Blackmon, Colorado, 36; CGomez, Milwaukee, 36. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 51; Howard, Philadelphia, 40; Puig, Los Angeles, 40; Blackmon, Colorado, 38; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 38; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 38; Morse, San Francisco, 38. HITS: DWright, New York, 72; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 70; DanMurphy, New York, 69; Puig, Los Angeles, 69; MCar-penter, St. Louis, 66; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 66; Stanton, Miami, 66; Utley, Philadelphia, 66. DOUBLES: Utley, Philadelphia, 23; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 22; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 21; Arenado, Colorado, 17; Byrd, Philadelphia, 17; HRamirez, Los Angeles, 17. TRIPLES: Yelich, Miami, 5; DGordon, Los Angeles, 4; Pollock, Arizona, 4; Rendon, Washington, 4; ASimmons, Atlanta, 4; 15 tied at 3. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 16; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 14; Reynolds, Milwaukee, 13; JUpton, Atlanta, 13; Ad-Gonzalez, Los Angeles, 12; Gattis, Atlanta, 11; CGomez, Milwaukee, 11; Howard, Philadelphia, 11; Morse, San Francisco, 11; Puig, Los Angeles, 11. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 34; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 20; EYoung, New York, 17; Revere, Philadel-phia, 15; Bonifacio, Chicago, 12; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 12; ECabrera, San Diego, 11; CGomez, Milwaukee, 11; Pagan, San Francisco, 11. PITCHING: Greinke, Los Angeles, 8-2; Wainwright, St. Louis, 8-3; Lohse, Milwaukee, 7-1; Simon, Cincinnati, 7-3; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 7-3; 7 tied at 6. ERA_Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.68; Hudson, San Francisco, 1.75; Teheran, Atlanta, 1.83. STRIKEOUTS: Cueto, Cincinnati, 92; Strasburg, Wash-ington, 90; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 85. SA VES: Street, San Diego, 17; Jansen, Los Angeles, 17; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 17; Romo, San Francisco, 17; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 16; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 15; AReed. Late Monday Mets 11, Phillies 2New Y ork Philadelphia ab r h bi ab r h bi dnDkkr cf 5 1 1 0 Revere cf 4 1 2 0 DnMrp 2b 5 2 2 0 CHrndz ss 3 1 1 0 DWrght 3b 4 2 2 2 Utley 2b 4 0 1 0 Grndrs lf-rf 5 1 1 2 Howard 1b 3 0 0 1 BAreu rf 3 2 1 0 Byrd rf 3 0 0 0 Evelnd p 0 0 0 0 Ruiz c 4 0 0 0 Famili p 0 0 0 0 DBrwn lf 4 0 1 0 Campll ph 0 1 0 0 Brignc 3b 4 0 2 0 CTorrs p 0 0 0 0 RHrndz p 1 0 0 0 Duda 1b 4 0 1 1 Hollnds p 0 0 0 0 Flores ss 5 1 2 6 GwynJ ph 1 0 0 0 dArnad c 3 0 0 0 CJimnz p 0 0 0 0 Colon p 3 0 0 0 Diekmn p 0 0 0 0 CYoung lf 0 1 0 0 Aumont p 0 0 0 0 T otals 37 11 10 11 T otals 31 2 7 1 New Y ork 010 004 006 11 Philadelphia 000 001 010 2 EUtley (4). DPNew York 1. LOBNew York 6, Phila-delphia 6. 2BD.Wright (14), B.Abreu (7), Duda (8), Flores (1), Utley (23). HRFlores (1). CSD.Wright (4). SR.Hernandez. IP H R ER BB SO New Y ork Colon W,5-5 7 6 2 2 3 5 Eveland H,1 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 Familia H,3 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 C.Torres 1 1 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia R.Hernandez L,2-3 5 1/3 5 5 4 2 5 Hollands 1 2/3 2 0 0 1 2 C.Jimenez 1 0 0 0 1 0 Diekman 1/3 2 4 4 2 1 Aumont 2/3 1 2 2 1 1 Colon pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. WPFamilia. UmpiresHome, Pat Hoberg; First, Cory Blaser; Sec-ond, Marvin Hudson; Third, Brian ONora. T:17. A,302 (43,651).Royals 6, Cardinals 0Kansas City St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi Aoki rf 4 0 0 0 MCrpnt 3b 4 0 0 0 KHerrr p 0 0 0 0 Grichk cf 4 0 1 0 WDavis p 0 0 0 0 Hollidy lf 3 0 2 0 Ciriaco ph 1 0 0 0 Craig 1b 4 0 0 0 Crow p 0 0 0 0 YMolin c 3 0 0 0 Infante 2b 3 1 1 0 JhPerlt ss 3 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b 4 0 0 0 Motte p 0 0 0 0 AGordn lf 3 2 1 1 SFrmn p 0 0 0 0 S.Perez c 4 2 3 1 Tavers rf 3 0 0 0 L.Cain cf-rf 3 1 1 1 M.Ellis 2b 2 0 0 0 Mostks 3b 4 0 1 2 SMiller p 2 0 0 0 AEscor ss 4 0 1 0 Choate p 0 0 0 0 Duffy p 2 0 0 0 Descals ss 1 0 0 0 BButler ph 1 0 0 0 Dyson cf 1 0 1 0 T otals 34 6 9 5 T otals 29 0 3 0 Kansas City 000 000 330 6 St. Louis 000 000 000 0 EJh.Peralta (6), Grichuk (1). DPKansas City 1, St. Louis 2. LOBKansas City 4, St. Louis 4. 2BMous-takas (8). HRA.Gordon (5). SFL.Cain. IP H R ER BB SO Kansas City Duffy W,3-5 6 1 0 0 1 5 K.Herrera H,3 1 1 0 0 0 0 W.Davis 1 0 0 0 1 1 Crow 1 1 0 0 0 0 St. Louis S.Miller L,6-5 7 7 4 4 1 2 Choate 1/3 0 1 1 1 0 Motte 2/3 1 1 0 0 0 S.Freeman 1 1 0 0 0 0 S.Miller pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. WPDuffy, S.Miller 2. UmpiresHome, Dan Iassogna; First, CB Bucknor; Second, Tripp Gibson; Third, Dale Scott. T:41. A,239 (45,399).Pirates 10, Padres 3Pittsburgh San Diego ab r h bi ab r h bi JHrrsn rf 6 1 3 1 ECarer ss 3 1 1 1 NWalkr 2b 4 0 3 3 Roach p 0 0 0 0 AMcCt cf 5 0 1 1 Rivera 1b 1 0 0 0 I.Davis 1b 3 0 0 1 S.Smith rf 3 1 1 1 JGomz p 0 0 0 0 Quentin lf 3 0 0 0 RMartn c 5 0 0 0 Headly 3b 3 0 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 5 1 2 0 Patton p 0 0 0 0 SMarte lf 4 2 0 0 Maybin ph 1 0 1 0 Mercer ss 5 4 4 2 Alonso 1b-3b 5 0 0 1 Morton p 1 0 0 0 Gyorko 2b 2 0 0 0 Snider ph 1 0 1 0 Venale cf 2 0 0 0 JHughs p 0 0 0 0 Qcknsh p 0 0 0 0 Tabata ph 1 1 1 0 Medica ph 1 0 0 0 JuWlsn p 0 0 0 0 Thayer p 0 0 0 0 GSnchz ph-1b 1 1 1 2 Vincent p 0 0 0 0 Denor cf 1 0 0 0 Grandl c 4 0 1 0 Stauffr p 0 0 0 0 ATorrs p 1 0 0 0 Amarst cf-ss 3 1 1 0 T otals 41 10 16 10 T otals 33 3 5 3 Pittsburgh 002 101 330 10 San Diego 000 020 100 3 EMorton (1). DPSan Diego 1. LOBPittsburgh 16, San Diego 11. 2BN.Walker (8), A.McCutchen (15), G.Sanchez (9), E.Cabrera (12). HRMercer (2). SBS.Marte (13), E.Cabrera (12). SMorton. SFI.Davis. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Morton W,2-7 5 3 2 2 3 9 J.Hughes H,2 1 0 0 0 0 1 Ju.Wilson 1 0 1 1 2 0 J.Gomez 2 2 0 0 0 1 San Diego Stauffer L,2-2 2 2/3 4 2 2 2 4 A.Torres 2 3 1 1 0 3 Quackenbush 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Thayer 1 3 1 1 1 1 Vincent 1/3 4 3 3 1 0 Roach 1 1/3 2 3 3 3 0 Patton 1 1/3 0 0 0 0 2 HBPby Morton (Quentin, Gyorko, Headley), by A.Tor-res (S.Marte, N.Walker), by Roach (N.Walker). PB Grandal. BalkStauffer. UmpiresHome, Seth Buckminster; First, Alan Porter; Second, Joe West; Third, Rob Drake. T:04. A,876 (42,302).Marlins 3, Rays 1T ampa Bay Miami ab r h bi ab r h bi Zobrist rf-2b 4 0 1 0 Yelich lf 3 1 0 0 YEscor ss 4 0 1 0 Lucas 2b 4 1 2 0 Longori 3b 4 0 1 0 Stanton rf 2 1 1 0 McGee p 0 0 0 0 McGeh 3b 3 0 1 2 Loney 1b 4 0 0 0 GJones 1b 3 0 0 0 SRdrgz lf 2 1 0 0 Ozuna cf 3 0 1 0 Joyce ph 1 0 0 0 Hchvrr ss 3 0 0 0 DJnngs cf 4 0 2 1 Mathis c 3 0 0 0 Forsyth 2b-3b 3 0 0 0 Wolf p 2 0 0 0 Solis c 1 0 0 0 Hatchr p 0 0 0 0 Sands ph 1 0 0 0 MDunn p 0 0 0 0 JMolin c 1 0 0 0 ARams p 0 0 0 0 Cobb p 2 0 0 0 JeBakr ph 1 0 0 0 Boxrgr p 0 0 0 0 Cishek p 0 0 0 0 Kiermr ph-rf 1 0 1 0 T otals 32 1 6 1 T otals 27 3 5 2 T ampa Bay 000 010 000 1 Miami 300 000 00x 3 ECobb (1). DPTampa Bay 2, Miami 1. LOBTampa Bay 5, Miami 2. 2BDe.Jennings (12), Ozuna (6). IP H R ER BB SO T ampa Bay Cobb L,1-3 6 5 3 3 2 5 Boxberger 1 0 0 0 0 3 McGee 1 0 0 0 0 2 Miami Wolf W,1-1 6 3 1 1 1 7 Hatcher H,1 1 1 0 0 0 0 M.Dunn H,8 1/3 2 0 0 0 0 A.Ramos H,8 2/3 0 0 0 0 0 Cishek S,12-13 1 0 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Bill Miller; First, Vic Carapazza; Sec-ond, Adam Hamari; Third, Chris Conroy. T:33. A,155 (37,442).Indians 3, Red Sox 2Boston Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi Holt 1b 4 1 1 0 Bourn cf 3 2 2 0 Bogarts 3b 4 1 2 2 ACarer ss 4 0 1 1 Pedroia 2b 3 0 1 0 Brantly lf 3 1 0 0 D.Ortiz dh 3 0 1 0 Kipnis 2b 4 0 1 0 Przyns c 3 0 0 0 Chsnhll 1b 3 0 1 2 JGoms lf 4 0 0 0 Giambi dh 3 0 0 0 GSizmr rf 4 0 0 0 YGoms c 3 0 0 0 Drew ss 2 0 0 0 DvMrp rf 3 0 3 0 BrdlyJr cf 3 0 0 0 Aviles 3b 3 0 0 0 T otals 30 2 5 2 T otals 29 3 8 3 Boston 000 000 020 2 Cleveland 201 000 00x 3 DPBoston 3, Cleveland 2. LOBBoston 5, Cleveland 4. 3BBourn (5). HRBogaerts (4). SBBourn (5), Kipnis (5), Aviles (6). IP H R ER BB SO Boston Lackey L,6-4 8 8 3 3 2 3 Cleveland Masterson W,3-4 7 3 0 0 4 10 Shaw H,8 2/3 2 2 2 0 0 Rzepczynski H,5 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Allen S,4-5 1 0 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Phil Cuzzi; First, Gerry Davis; Sec-ond, Quinn Wolcott; Third, Greg Gibson. T:21. A,078 (42,487).Dodgers 5, White Sox 2Chicago Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi Eaton cf 4 0 0 0 Figgins 2b 4 0 1 0 GBckh 2b 4 1 2 0 Kemp lf 4 1 0 0 JAreu 1b 4 1 1 2 Puig rf 4 0 0 0 Viciedo lf 4 0 0 0 HRmrz ss 4 1 1 0 AlRmrz ss 4 0 1 0 Arrrrn ss 0 0 0 0 Gillaspi 3b 3 0 0 0 AdGnzl 1b 4 1 1 1 Flowrs c 3 0 0 0 VnSlyk cf 1 1 0 0 Sierra rf 3 0 1 0 Ethier cf 0 0 0 0 Quintan p 2 0 0 0 JuTrnr 3b 4 0 1 2 Petrick p 0 0 0 0 Butera c 4 0 1 1 Konerk ph 1 0 0 0 Kershw p 3 1 1 0 Guerra p 0 0 0 0 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 T otals 32 2 5 2 T otals 32 5 6 4 Chicago 000 200 000 2 Los Angeles 000 005 00x 5 EG.Beckham 2 (6), Gillaspie (4). DPChicago 1. LOBChicago 3, Los Angeles 6. HRJ.Abreu (16). IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Quintana L,3-5 6 6 5 0 2 5 Petricka 1 0 0 0 0 1 Guerra 1 0 0 0 1 0 Los Angeles Kershaw W,4-2 8 4 2 2 0 9 Jansen S,17-19 1 1 0 0 0 3 UmpiresHome, Mark Ripperger; First, Gary Ced-erstrom; Second, Marcus Pattillo; Third, Lance Barksdale. T:41. A,336 (56,000).Mariners 10, Y ankees 2Seattle New Y ork ab r h bi ab r h bi J.Jones cf 4 0 0 0 Gardnr lf 4 0 0 0 MSndrs rf 5 1 2 3 Jeter ss 4 0 0 0 Cano 2b 3 1 1 0 Ellsury cf 4 0 2 0 Smoak 1b 5 1 1 0 McCnn c 4 1 1 0 Seager 3b 5 3 4 3 Solarte 3b 4 1 2 0 Zunino c 4 1 2 1 ASorin dh 4 0 0 0 Ackley dh 3 1 1 1 ISuzuki rf 4 0 1 2 EnChvz lf 3 1 0 0 BRorts 2b 3 0 1 0 BMiller ss 4 1 1 2 KJhnsn 1b 3 0 2 0 T otals 36 10 12 10 T otals 34 2 9 2 Seattle 010 100 404 10 New Y ork 000 200 000 2 DPSeattle 1. LOBSeattle 5, New York 5. 2BSea-ger (12), Zunino (8), Solarte (12). 3BSeager 2 (3). HRM.Saunders (4), Seager (9). CSCano (2), Ackley (2). SJ.Jones, En.Chavez. IP H R ER BB SO Seattle F.Hernandez W,8-1 7 8 2 2 0 8 Furbush 1 1 0 0 0 1 Beimel 1 0 0 0 0 1 New Y ork Phelps L,1-3 6 6 6 6 3 4 Thornton 1 1 0 0 0 1 Aceves 2 5 4 4 0 1 Phelps pitched to 4 batters in the 7th. HBPby Phelps (Zunino). UmpiresHome, David Rackley; First, Tony Randazzo; Second, Jim Wolf; Third, Brian Gorman. T:54. A,539 (49,642).Brewers 6, T wins 2Minnesota Milwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi Dozier 2b 5 0 2 1 Segura ss 4 1 1 0 Mauer 1b 5 1 3 0 Braun rf 4 0 0 0 Plouffe 3b 4 0 0 0 Lucroy c 4 2 3 2 Arcia rf 4 0 1 0 CGomz cf 4 0 1 1 Wlngh lf 2 0 2 1 KDavis lf 4 1 2 0 KSuzuk c 4 0 0 0 Gennett 2b 4 1 1 0 EEscor ss 4 1 1 0 MrRynl 3b 2 1 1 2 DSantn cf 4 0 2 0 Overay 1b 3 0 0 0 Gibson p 2 0 1 0 Garza p 2 0 0 0 Parmel ph 0 0 0 0 WSmith p 0 0 0 0 Nunez ph 1 0 0 0 RWeks ph 1 0 0 0 Swarzk p 0 0 0 0 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 Dunsng p 0 0 0 0 Wooten p 0 0 0 0 Pinto ph 1 0 0 0 Duke p 0 0 0 0 T otals 36 2 12 2 T otals 32 6 9 5 Minnesota 000 000 011 2 Milwaukee 000 220 11x 6 EPlouffe 2 (6). DPMinnesota 3, Milwaukee 3. LOB Minnesota 9, Milwaukee 3. 2BDozier (9), Mauer 2 (8), Gennett (12). HRLucroy (3), Mar.Reynolds (13). IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota Gibson L,4-5 6 6 4 4 0 1 Swarzak 1 1/3 3 2 1 1 0 Duensing 2/3 0 0 0 0 0 Milwaukee Garza W,3-4 6 1/3 6 0 0 2 8 W.Smith 2/3 0 0 0 0 0 Kintzler 2/3 3 1 1 0 0 Wooten H,2 1 3 1 1 0 1 Duke 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Mike Muchlinski; First, Mark Wegner; Second, Andy Fletcher; Third, Chris Segal. T:02. A,708 (41,900).This Date in Baseball June 41940 The Pirates beat the Boston Bees 14-2 in the rst night game at Pittsburghs Forbes Field. 1940 The St. Louis Cardinals play their rst night game at Sportsmans Park, beating the Brooklyn Dodgers 10-1. 1951 Pittsburghs Gus Bell hit for the cycle to lead the Pirates to a 12-4 victory over the Phillies at Philadelphia. 1964 Sandy Koufax pitched his third no-hitter, striking out 12, as the Los Angeles Dodgers beat the Phillies 3-0 in Philadelphia. 1968 Don Drysdale of the Dodgers blanked the Pirates 5-0 for his sixth straight shutout en route to a record 58 2-3 scoreless innings. 1974 The game between the Cleveland Indians and the Texas Rangers at Clevelands Municipal Sta-dium was forfeited to Texas. Umpire Nestor Chylak had problems with the fans throughout the evening primarily because it was 10-cent beer night. They got out of control when the Tribe tied the score 5-5 in the bottom of the ninth. 1990 Ramon Martinez struck out 18 batters and pitched a three-hitter as the Los Angeles Dodgers beat the Atlanta Braves 6-0. 1996 Pamela Davis pitched one inning of score-less relief and got the win in a minor league exhi-bition game.

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 BRAD ANTCHAK NE OKLAHOMA A&M COLLEGE POSITION: SS HEIGHT: 6 1 WEIGHT: 185 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: .295 HOME RUNS: 2 RBI: 29 RYAN BRINLEY SAM HOUSTON STATE POSITION: C/P HEIGHT: 6 1 WEIGHT: 204 BATS: L THROWS: R RECORD: 3-2 ERA: 2.74 SAVES: 8 MATT BROADBENT TEXAS TECH POSITION: IF HEIGHT: 5 10 WEIGHT: 190 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: .228 HOME RUNS: 0 RBI: 11 DILLON COOPER ALABAMA STATE UNIVERSITY POSITION: OF HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 220 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: 216 HOME RUNS: 3 RBI: 12 BRANDON CAPELS ALABAMA STATE UNIVERSITY POSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 165 BATS: R THROWS: R RECORD: 0-0 ERA: 3.75 SAVES: 2 KAMERON ESTHAY BAYLOR UNIVERSITY POSITION: LF HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 215 BATS: L THROWS: L JAKE FOSSICK UNIVERSITY OF NORTH FLORIDA POSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 175 BATS: R THROWS: R BRETT JONES UNIVERSITY OF TAMPA POSITION: OF HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 165 BATS: L THROWS: R AVG: .545 HOME RUNS: 0 RBI: 5 KUEHL MCEACHERN FLAGLER COLLEGE POSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 190 BATS: R THROWS: R RECORD: 2-3 ERA: 9.39 SAVES: 1 COLBY LUSIGNAN SANTA FE COLLEGE POSITION: IF HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 210 BATS: L THROWS: R AVG: .331 HOME RUNS: 1 RBI: 38 MATT MENARD BAYLOR UNIVERSITY POSITION: C HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 210 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: .219 HOME RUNS: 0 RBI: 12 ANDREW MILLER NE OKLAHOMA A&M COLLEGE POSITION: 3B HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 220 BATS: L THROWS: R AVG: .339 HOME RUNS: 2 RBI: 32 DANNY MILLER STETSON UNIVERSITY POSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 203 BATS: L THROWS: L KEVIN OLMEDA ALABAMA STATE UNIVERSITY POSITION: 2B HEIGHT: 5 WEIGHT: 160 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: .273 HOME RUNS: 0 RBI: 1 TREY NORRIS STETSON UNIVERSITY POSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 203 BATS: R THROWS: R RECORD: 0-0 ERA: 8.22 SAVES: 1 SHEA PIERCE SAM HOUSTON STATE POSITION: C HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 238 BATS: L THROWS: R AVG: .199 HOME RUNS: 2 RBI: 23 RONNIE PLESAC JR. PARKLAND COLLEGE POSITION: P/IF HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 238 BATS: L THROWS: L AVG: .260 HOME RUNS: 1 RBI: 22 MATT RINEY TEXAS TECH POSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 155 BATS: R THROWS: R JOE SABATINI BAYLOR UNIVERSITY POSITION: C HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 205 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: .250 HOME RUNS: 0 RBI: 3 FRANKIE ROMANO STETSON UNIVERSITY POSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 225 BATS: R THROWS: R RECORD: 0-0 ERA: 6.43 SAVES: 0 FRANKIE SAGARESE FLAGLER COLLEGE POSITION: OF HEIGHT: 5 WEIGHT: 160 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: .273 HOME RUNS: 0 RBI: 13 KYLE SCHACKNE LAKE-SUMTER STATE COLLEGE POSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 167 BATS: R THROWS: R RECORD: 4-3 ERA: 5.32 TYLER SOURIS STATE COLLEGE OF FLORIDA POSITION: P/IF HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 175 BATS: R THROWS: R RECORD: 3-1 ERA: 2.57 DAVID WOOD LAKE-SUMTER STATE COLLEGE POSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 167 BATS: R THROWS: R RECORD: 2-5 ERA: 3.90 HANK TRULUCK FLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITY POSITION: IF HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 190 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: .286 HOME RUNS: 0 RBI: 3 SCHEDULE Today DeLand Thursday at DeLand Friday Sanford Saturday at Sanford Sunday Sanford, 5 p.m. Tuesday Winter Garden June 11 at Winter Garden June 12 Winter Garden June 13 at College Park June 14 College Park June 15 at College Park, 5 p.m. June 17 at Winter Park June 18 Winter Park June 19 at Winter Park June 20 DeLand June 21 at DeLand June 22 DeLand, 5 p.m. June 24 Sanford June 25 at Sanford June 26 at Sanford June 27 at Winter Garden June 28 at Winter Garden June 29 at Winter Garden, 1 p.m July 1 College Park July 2 at College Park July 3 College Park July 4 Winter Park, 6 p.m. July 5 Winter Park July 6 at Winter Park, 1 p.m. July 8 All-Star Game at Sanford July 10 at DeLand July 11 DeLand July 12 at Winter Park July 13 DeLand July 14 at Winter Garden July 15 Winter Garden July 16 Winter Garden July 17 at Sanford July 18 Sanford July 19 at Sanford, 1 p.m. July 20 at SE Prospect Showcase in Atlanta July 22 at College Park July 23 College Park July 24 at College Park July 25 at DeLand July 26 Winter Park July 27 Winter Park All games will start at 7 p.m. uless otherwised noted. 2014 LEESBURG LIGHTNING ZACHARY HANKLE Special to the Daily Commercial Player talent and coach ing strategy are the keys to many baseball success sto ries. The Leesburg Lightning, like other teams, has en joyed a bevy of standout players and quality coach es. Unlike many other teams, however, the Light ning enjoy an additional benet the help of a ra bid fan base that has come to be known as the 10th man. Leesburg has led the Florida College Summer League in attendance in each of its seven years and, in many cases, has drawn more fans per game than the combined total for the rest of the league. Boston and New York might be known on a na tional level for their fan support, but Lightning of ficials feel that Leesburg has staked its claim as a baseball town in Flori da. Leesburg baseball fans dont come to our games rooting for a major league affiliate, said John Bran deburg, Lightning presi dent and general manag er. Our fans are loyal to the Leesburg Lightning. They wear Lightning caps and T-shirts, and many even travel with the team to road games. Even before FCSL founder Sara Whiting announced that there would be a team in Lees burg during a showcase game in 2006, the city was known for its baseball. Since then, Brandeburg said the bond between community and team has grown. When the Lightning played their first game on June 7, 2007, more than 1,300 fans crowded into venerable Pat Thom as Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. Although the Light ning dropped an 8-7 de cision to Winter Park that day, a love affair was born. It is a romance that con tinues to this day. Brandeburg has been with the Lightning from the beginning. He was team president for the first six seasons and took on the duties of general manager this year follow ing the departure of long time GM Bruce Ericson. Brandeburg has stressed the importance of the Lightnings fan base for years now. He is often seen in the grandstands during games, selling raf fle tickets or mingling with fans. The less formal the better, Brandeburg said. We are the type of team that wears its hair down and does the YMCA! In many ways, each home game is a commu nity event. Along those lines, the teams front office is filled with Leesburg na tives. Staff members in clude Chuck Johnson, the teams public address an nouncer, and John Meier, team statistician. Members of the Lees burg High School athletic boosters run the conces sion stand, with proceeds going to support the Yel low Jackets various sports programs. Even the bat boy, 13-year-old Liam Knowles, is a local product. He just loves being around the team, said Elizabeth Knowles, Liams mother. Elizabeth also oversees the Lightnings host family program. The Lightning has al ways been about commu nity, Brandeburg. The team has been as suc cessful as it has because of the support it gets, and the players recognize that and they return support by playing hard and rep resenting us with pride. Thats what separates the Lightning from the rest of the teams in the Florida College Summer League. Zachary Hankle is the journalism intern for the Leesburg Lightning. Community helps make Lightning unique BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Groundskeepers get the eld at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field ready for action in Leesburg on Monday. The Lightning begin play today at 7 p.m.

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 PAUL BARNEY Staff Writer Food, music and baseball. It doesnt get much better than that. Thats exactly what Leesburg Lightning fans got Tuesday night at the teams annual Meet the Players practice and dinner at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. The dinner which was catered by Oak wood Smokehouse and Grill is a tradition for the Lightning, who open their eighth sea son in the Florida Col legiate Summer League tonight at 7 with a home game against the DeLand Suns. Fans, however, got to see and meet the team a day early, giving both a chance to rekindle friendships and estab lish new ones. Whenever I re cruit players, we talk a lot about how much the fans love it and the mystique here, said Leesburg coach Da vid Therneau, who is in his fourth year with the team. Obviously playing here is different than playing anywhere else in the league. The fans love them here. First year general manager, John Brande burg, was busy walk ing around the stadium interacting with those fans. Meet the Players is appropriate because most of us have never met them, Brandeburg said. Half of these play ers came in last night. Some of them practiced two days ago, some of them practiced yes terday, and this is the bulk of the team. This is the rst time theyve even practiced togeth er, so well know what we have after a couple of games. What Brandenburg and the Lighting do know is that they have the best fan base in the league. Pat Thomas Stadi um-Buddy Lowe Field is the only eld in the FCSL that offers free ad mission. Last season 24,000 fans packed the venue throughout the summer. Leesburg has led the league in atten dance every year since the team joined in 2007. A lot of those fans were in attendance Tuesday night and not only got to watch prac tice, but during formal introductions got to hear where each play er is from and what col lege they attend or will be transferring to in the fall. That includes South Lake alum and tonights starting pitcher, David Wood. Wood played for Lake Sumter State College this year and was a key member of the Light ning last season when they nished run ners-up in the league. He went 2-0 on the mound last season for Leesburg, boasting a 1.38 ERA while allowing four earned runs with 18 strikeouts in 26 in nings of work. Wood is happy to be back for another season playing in front of the home crowd. Its awesome, Wood said. I was actually in the stands watching this before and want ed to play here. Its like a goal that I achieved. Outelder and Flagler College attendee, Frankie Sagarese, is also one of the ve returning players for the Light ning this season. Sagarese was a Fu tures Collegiate Base ball League call-up last summer and played a crucial role in Lees burgs playoff run, hit ting .282 with three RBI, four doubles and eight runs scored in just 11 games. Getting to the FCSL championship game at Tropicana Field was an experience Sagarese is hoping the team can be a part of again. After all, the Light ning have played in ve league championships in their brief history. Getting to play in front of a big crowd helps, too. Theyre (the fans) re ally interactive. They love you, they hate you, Sagarese said with a smile. At my college we dont even get a crowd like this, so its just out standing. Its awesome that theyre really into the game. They were certainly into it Tuesday night. They look for ward to this, Ther neau said. Theres al ways the build up, they always want to know whos here, like who are the players that are here and they want to know what they can do. They enjoy seeing th em workout and play, so its a big deal. 2014 LEESBURG LIGHTNING ZACHARY HANKLE Special to the Daily Commercial What makes a Lees burg Lightning fan? Many Lightning sup porters believe their are traits that distin guish Lightning fans from others through out the Florida Colle giate Summer League. Longtime Leesburg native and Lightning public address an nouncer, Chuck John son, considers himself to be an authority on the makings of Light ning fans. If you want to make (the baseball game) better, then you are a Lightning fan. Johnson adamantly believes that Lightning fans try to make every game as enriching and community oriented as possible. It first starts with the ballpark. Pat Thomas Stadi um is the only stadium that offers free admis sion and is not an alco hol vendor. But John son said its the food that makes Pat Thom as Stadium better than the rest. There is no rea son why you should be served lackluster (quality) food when at a sporting event, he said. I am content that this is the fine st ballpark food around. Johnson also men tioned how the Light ning offer a commu nity experience. He talked about how the crowd loves to do the YMCA during every home game. Individuals have often gone to great lengths to make the players feel at home as well by offering to be host families and do natin g baked goods to the team. But this fam ily i s not afraid to call the players out when they are playing badly. These fans can be like your grandpar ents, Johnson said, when you play bad they (the fans) will take it upon them selves to let you hear about it. What makes a Light ning fan, however, is sticking by the team during the good and the bad times. They are determined to make Lightning home games the best place to be on a summer night. We make sure to give more to the game than we take away, regarding the rap id growth of Light nings fan base, John son said. That is what baseball is about. What makes a Leesburg Lightning fan different from others? PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: Striker, the Lightnings mascot, and fans dance along to the Village Peoples Y.M.C.A. during the Leesburg Lightnings Meet The Players event at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field on Tuesday in Leesburg. RIGHT: Fans watch as players take batting practice swings on Tuesday, during the Lightnings nal preseason practice. NOTABLE MAJOR LEAGUERS WHO HAVE PLAYED AT PAT THOMAS STADIUM-BUDDY LOWE FIELD HANK AARON ROD CAREW TONY OLIVA ROLLIE FINGERS JOHNNY BENCH JONATHAN LUCROY 2014 FLORIDA COLLEGIATE SUMMER LEAGUE Lightning kick off season with Meet the Players BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lightning pitching coach Robert Clayton throws a batting practice session during the teams Meet the Players event at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field on Tuesday in Leesburg.

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 DARKLYNBEADS Beyond&Rocks Precious Gems INVENTORY REDUCTION Gemstone Beads & Award Winning Artisan JewelryMarkdown Buy 4 bags of beads get an equally priced 5th bagFREE Classes Bridal Jewelry Rock Specimens Silver Smithing Crystals rfrrfnnntbt Cost: $28/pp RSVP by Sept 17thIncludes motor coach transportation, tip to bus driver, snacks, lunch, refreshments, door prizes & so much more!Visit my web site for the latest in trips & travel specialsCONSIGNMENTSHOPPING INOCALAWednesday, September 24, 2014 f u n d a y www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Wednesday, June 4 the 155th day of 2014. There are 210 days left in the year. Todays Highlights in His tory: On June 4, 1944, during World War II, U-505, a German submarine, was captured by a U.S. Navy task group in the south Atlantic; it was the rst such capture of an enemy ves sel at sea by the U.S. Navy since the War of 1812. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, June 4, 2014: This year is signicant to your security and well-being. Your home and your person al life become even higher priorities. You will ask your self what is most import ant to you in life. If you are single, getting into a rela tionship becomes a high er priority. There is a strong possibility of meeting some one after July because of an expanding circle of friends. If you are attached, the two of you nd each other more interesting, as you start to see new facets of each oth ers personalities. VIRGO can be sensible, but some times his or her requests can be a burden. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Your usual style of han dling an issue wont be as successful as you might have hoped it would be. Oth ers might be confused about your vision and your expec tations. Break it down to a realistic, simple perspective for them to understand. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You could have difcul ty getting going in the morn ing, but around noon you are likely to get a second wind and feel energized. You seem to be able to come up with ideas for solving prob lems. Others see you as a creative source of inspira tion. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Schedule an important talk for the morning, because other events could distract you later. In fact, you are likely to close your door in the afternoon and do some heavy thinking. Dont push yourself beyond what you are able to handle. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Communication will ourish in the afternoon. You nally will have time for a conversation with a loved one that you have been put ting off. Though you might not always see eye to eye, you both care about each other. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might want to reconsid er a change of pace. You of ten can be found dashing from one meeting or happen ing to another. Stopping and becoming more detail-orient ed will give you some time to consider an issue that is likely to affect your life. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You could be off-kilter for a while, but youll loosen up considerably by noon. You need to do what you feel is important, as you could be unusually successful at the present moment. A meet ing could be more important than you realize. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might want to think through a decision that comes up in a meeting. Youll need to settle down to do some solid reecting and brainstorming. You could be confused as to which way to go. Take some time to pro cess your thoughts. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Be willing to look at your obligations as well as your passion regarding a proj ect. Only then can you make a solid choice about your direction and needs. You could be quite talkative as you try to decide what works best for you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21 You might not be sure about taking a stand, but youll sense that it is im portant. Others dont seem to be in agreement, but you have a different perspec tive to offer. A family mem ber could be confused about your choices. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might want to look at your long-term de sires, as you could want to revise your thinking. Once you get your goals in order, success will come more eas ily. Someone you might want to share with could appear from out of the blue. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Youll prefer to relate on a one-on-one level. Take the opportunity to have that type of conversation with a spe cial associate. You might want to get to know this per son better, and vice versa. Use caution with your funds and commitments. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Consider what is hap pening with a loved one. On many levels, the two of you have a lot in common; how ever, this person lives in con stant stress while you are able to look at the big pic ture. Make a point of shar ing your perspective. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: More and more of my friends are trying to work and take care of parents who have Alzheimers dis ease. One of my clos est friends husbands was recently diagnosed with it. He is only 62. I thought Alzheimers was only memory loss, but it seems like so much more. His per sonality has changed. She tells me he gets an gry with her when she tries to help him. What exactly is Alz heimers, and what can be done to stop it? UNSURE IN OAK PARK, IL LINOIS DEAR UNSURE: Im sorry to say from personal experience that Alzheimers disease, while often thought of as minor memory loss, is a dis ease that is ultimate ly fatal. Its cause is not yet understood. I lost my mother to it. Alz heimers kills nerve cells and tissue in the brain, causing it to shrink dramatically. It affects a persons abil ity to communicate, to think and, even tually, to breathe. At least 44 million peo ple worldwide are now living with Alzheimers disease and other de mentias. As our popu lations age, those num bers will swell to 76 million by 2030. Currently there is no way to prevent, stop or even to slow the pro gression of Alzheimers disease. Some drugs manage the symptoms, but only temporarily. This is why more fund ing for Alzheimers and more support for the families who are car ing for loved ones who have it are so urgent ly needed. Please sug gest to your friend that she contact the Alz heimers Association for help because it of fers support groups for spouses. Readers, June is Alz heimers and Brain Awareness Month. If you are concerned about Alzheimers dis ease and we all should be you can get involved by joining the global ght against this very nasty disease. To learn more, visit alz. org/abam. DEAR ABBY: Im cur rently dating a man who is 10 years old er than I am. Im 24; hes 34. We have known each other for two years and we live to gether. He has two beautiful daughters I adore. His older daughter, Pearl (age 12), called me Mom the other night, and then asked me if it was OK. Im not their mother, and I would never try to take that role away from my boyfriends ex, but this puts me in an awkward situation. As much as I love his girls, I dont want to cause drama or have Pearl get in trou ble with her mother. SHE CALLED ME MOM DEAR CALLED ME MOM: Talk to Pearl. Tell her you were touched knowing she feels that way about you and deeply attered when she called you Mom, but you feel if her mother knew about it that she would be hurt. (This is especially true if the girls live with their mother.) Then ask Pearl to come up with another affectionate name for you, or sug gest one to her. Dear Abby is written by Abi gail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was found ed by her mother, Pauline Phil lips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Aging population will cause alzheimers numbers to soar JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 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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From the Kitchen Send your food news to features @dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 RECIPE: Burrata cheese can be had for a price / C8 www.dailycommercial.com A friend recently in formed me that she had found a nice sale on spices and bought two jars of cumin. So what do I use it for? she wanted to know. I had to stop and think. There had been a partly used container of cumin the last time I cleared out my outdat ed spices, but I couldnt immediately recall why I had stocked it. I think its used in curry, I said. And in Latin American cook ing. Maybe for Jamai can jerk chicken. That sounds too hot and spicy to me, she said. But if you think of anything else, let me know. So I went away brooding on the prob lem, and in the middle MARY RYDER PRACTICAL POTWATCHER Lesser-known seasoning is a surprisingly versatile spice MICHELE KAYAL Associated Press When chef Josh Feathers was growing up in Tennessee, his grandmother always had a jar of sorghum syrup in the cup board. But he never gave much thought to it, or its signicance to Southern culture. That didnt happen until hed grown up, moved away, then re turned home to work at Black berry Farm in Walland, Tennes see. My mentor, while we were creating desserts he said, This is one of the main ingredients you need to look at, recalls Feathers, now corporate chef at Blackberry Farm. This is a tru ly Southern heritage ingredient we want to highlight. Today, much of the country even the South itself is expe riencing a similar delayed ap preciation for sorghum. Sorghum syrup or sor ghum molasses as its some times called has long been a staple of certain Southern cup boards. Pressed from the tough, grassy stalks of the sweet sor ghum plant, then boiled down, it was seen as the province of grandmothers, a stodgy, house hold ingredient no one paid much mind. No more. Sorghum syrup and even sorghum grain are being thrust into the limelight by a new gen eration of chefs in the South and beyond who appreciate its complexi ties and its provenance. Sorghum wasnt consid ered a noble ingredient 10 years ago, says Edward Lee, chef of two Louisville, Ken tucky, restaurants and author of the cookbook Smoke and Pick les. The rst thing I get is this very rustic nuttiness, this umami nuttiness, then the grassiness. And then the sweet ness unfolds around that. Its a unique avor. And it adds a lot of depth to what youre cooking, more so than honey. Lee is not alone. He uses sor ghum as a glaze for foie gras and highlights its distinct avor in sorghum-and-grits ice cream. Feathers calls it an all-purpose item that can be drizzled over biscuits, shines up breakfast sausage and enliv ens vinai grettes. Vivian Howard, chef and co-owner of The Chef and the Farmer in Kinston, North Car olina, has deployed sorghum in candied yams. Washing ton, D.C., chef and restaura teur Jeff Tunks uses sorghum on his low-and-slow roast duck. And in Philadelphia, chef Jere my McMillan of Talulas Garden combines it with black garlic to glaze carrots. Demand for sorghum syr up has doubled during the last ve years, says James Baier, ex ecutive secretary of the Na tional Sweet Sorghum Produc ers and Processors Association, rising so fast that some of his 300 members have begun run ning out before the new season starts. Demand is being driven by the publics search for alter native sweeteners, Baier says, and also by the light shined on sorghum by chefs, restau rants, even cocktail mixologists. Sorghum success Once ignored Southern food suddenly getting hot PHOTOS BY MATTHEW MEAD / AP ABOVE: Blueberry sorghum spoon bread is served in a bowl. INSET: Sorghum syrup is used on blueberry pancakes. SEE SORGHUM | C2 SEE RYDER | C5 SARA MOULTON Associated Press Like Philadelphia itself, there is a lot to love about the citys signature sand wich the cheesesteak. But that delicious combi nation of beef, onions and cheese isnt the sort of thing you want to pack away every day, unless youre looking to pack on pounds. So I decid ed to see if I could make a healthier sandwich that is inspired by the cheesesteak, but is a bit more suited to the everyday. I started by swapping out the beef in favor of that most steak-like of mush rooms, the portobello. Ac tually, its just the roomy cap of the portobello, lled to the brim with roasted red peppers, grilled scal lions, olives and mush room trimmings, then topped with melted provo lone cheese, and lubricat ed with a little bit of rose mary mayonnaise. Finally, the whole thing is set on a slice of grilled rus tic bread. It may be meat less, but it is not a punk. And heartiness aside, por tobellos like all of their mushroom brethren are chock-full of nutrients. But these big mush rooms have to be cleaned before they can be savored. Start by removing the dark Recipe for open-faced stuffed portobello sandwiches MATTHEW MEAD / AP An open-faced stuffed portobello sandwich is shown in Concord, N.H. I decided to see if I could make a healthier sandwich that is inspired by the cheesesteak, but is a bit more suited to the everyday. I started by swapping out the beef in favor of that most steak-like of mushrooms, the portobello. SEE SANDWICH | C3 J.M. HIRSCH AP Food Editor Onions are a bit of a problem for me. They are one of my reex buys. So I decided to come up with a grill-friend ly way of using a whole mess of caramelized onions. My solution? A grilled white pizza topped with onions and garlic spiked with car away seeds and gold en raisins. I top it with roasted red peppers, pine nuts and crumbled feta for a kind of Middle Eastern take on grilled pizza. CARAMELIZED ONION AND FETA GRILLED PIZZA INGREDIENTS: 20-ounce ball purchased pizza crust 2 tablespoons butter 2 medium yellow onions, thinly sliced A grilled pizza for when you have too many onions MATTHEW MEAD / AP A caramelized onion and feta grilled pizza in Concord, N.H. SEE ONION | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 FL State Certified 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info Custom Screen Doorsand more . rfff ntbnrf f r r 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 Distillers have begun producing a rum-like product from sorghum, Baier says, and others using it to make whis key, beer and cocktail bitters. Soy sauce pro ducers have also shown interest, he says. Sorghum grain also is ambling to center stage on many chefs plates. Harvested from a short, stout version of the sor ghum plant, the tiny grain has been used as food in Africa for thou sands of years, but has been known in the Unit ed States mainly as bio fuel or animal feed. Today, the grain is be ing milled into our and marketed to the gluten-free and wholegrain market s, and is being used by chefs in soups, stews and sal ads. Only 2 percent of production currently goes to food, says Tim Lust, chief executive of cer of the United Sor ghum Checkoff Pro gram, which markets the grain, but that gure is growing by 25 percent a year. Cookbook author Martha Rose Shulman has compared sorghum grain to Israeli cous cous, and recommends it as a base for a blackbean stew as well as for a salad with cucumber, avocado and cherry to mato. At the Clifton Inn in Charlottesville, Vir ginia, chef Tucker Yod er combines the grain and the syrup in a qui noa and sorghum pud ding. New York chef Marc Forgione has of fered sorghum as a side to items such as arctic char. The closest possible thing you can compare it to is a real heirloom farro, says Forgione, who is working with Lusts group to cook a three-course sorghum lunch at a June trade show. It tastes like the ancient grain that i t is. Its got a great bite to it. Its very earthy. When we do it risotto style I cook mine al dente anyway it has a nice chew to it, a full tex ture. So is sorghum the next quinoa? Forgione has one word: Sriracha. If someone had told us 10 years ago that this condiment you cant even pronounce was going to be the number one selling condiment, you wouldnt have be lieved it, he says. You never know. BLUEBERRY SORGHUM SPOON BREAD Start to nish: 1 1/2 hours (30 minutes active) Servings: 8 INGREDIENTS: 3 cups milk 1/2 cup sorghum syrup 1 teaspoon kosher salt 1 1/4 cups cornmeal 3 eggs 1/4 cup (1/2 stick) un salted butter, melted 1 1/2 teaspoons baking powder 2 cups blueberries DIRECTIONS: 1) In a medium pan over medium-high heat, com bine the milk, sorghum syr up and salt. Bring to a boil then, while whisking, pour in the cornmeal in a steady stream. Continue stirring and cooking for 2 minutes, or until the mixture thick ens. Remove from the heat and cool to room tempera ture. 2) Heat the oven to 350 F. Coat a 9-by-9-inch baking pan or a 1 1/2-quart baking dish with baking spray. 3) Transfer the cornmeal mixture to the bowl of a stand mixer tted with a whisk. Add the eggs, melted butter and baking powder. Beat on medium to com bine, then increase speed to high and beat for 6 to 8 minutes, or until the mixture is lighter in both color and texture. Fold in the blueber ries, then spoon into the prepared pan. Bake for 30 to 40 minutes, or until light ly browned. Serve warm. SWEET-AND-SPICY DOUBLE SORGHUM SALAD Sorghum grains resemble couscous and taste like a cross between barley and rice. This hearty grain sal ad is delicious served over a bed of greens, such as arugula. Start to nish: 2 hours (30 minutes active) Servings: 8 INGREDIENTS: 2 cups sorghum grains Kosher salt 3 tablespoons olive oil 1 tablespoon minced garlic 1 large sweet onion, chopped 1/2 teaspoon red pep per akes (more or less to taste) 3 tablespoons sorghum syrup 2 tablespoons lemon juice 2 tablespoons balsam ic vinegar 1/2 teaspoon smoked paprika 1/2 teaspoon ground cumin 1/3 cup chopped gold en raisins 1/3 cup toasted sun ower seeds Hot sauce, to taste DIRECTIONS: 1) In a medium pan over medium-high heat, combine the sorghum grains and enough water to cover them by 2 inches. Add a gener ous pinch of salt, then bring to a boil and cook for 1 hour to 1 hour and 15 min utes, or until the grains are tender. If needed, add wa ter during cooking to main tain the level. Use a mesh strainer to drain, then set aside to cool. 2) Meanwhile, in a large skil let over medium, heat the ol ive oil. Add the garlic, onion and red pepper akes and cook for 12 to 15 minutes, or until golden brown and very tender. Set aside to cool. 3) In a medium bowl, whisk together the sorghum syrup, lemon juice, vinegar, papri ka and cumin. Add the on ion mixture, and then stir in the sorghum, raisins and sunower seeds. Season with additional salt and hot sauce. SORGHUM FROM PAGE C1 MATTHEW MEAD / AP Sweet and spicy double sorghum salad is served in a bowl.

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I know that some folks advise against rinsing, preferring instead to wipe away the dirt with a damp cloth to pre vent the mushrooms from getting water logged. In fact, a quick rinse doesnt harm them and its innitely quicker and more thor ough than wiping them clean. Just pat the caps dry afterward so theyll be able to absorb the marinade. And thats the amaz ing thing about porto bellos. Though they have a high water content, if you plunk them into a avorful marinade, they still absorb it quickly. Topping-wise, Ive gone the Mediterranean route, but youre wel come to substitute the toppings of your choice. Maybe youll want to grill and chop up some complementary mush rooms like shiitake or oyster and put them on top of the portobello. Maybe youll opt to top it off with grilled broc coli, asparagus or on ions. Likewise, if youre not crazy about provo lone, you can swap in thin slices of mozzarel la, cheddar or Italian fontina. Finally, if dont like mayo on your sand wiches, dont use it. Di jon mustard works very nicely in its place. But however you cus tomize it, I urge you to try adding this su per-satisfying vegetar ian ringer to the menu the next time youre grilling up hot dogs and burgers in the backyard, and see if you dont win some converts. OPEN-FACED STUFFED PORTOBELLO SANDWICHES To remove the gills from the underside of the por tobello mushrooms, use a spoon to gently scrape them out. Start to nish: 40 min utes (25 active) Servings: 4 INGREDIENTS: 1 garlic clove, minced 1 tablespoon Dijon mus tard 2 tablespoons sherry vinegar 2 tablespoons extra-vir gin olive oil Salt and ground black pepper 4 large portobello mush rooms, stems and gills dis carded 1/2 cup light mayonnaise 2 teaspoons nely minced fresh rosemary Olive oil cooking spray 1/2 cup medium chopped jarred roasted red peppers 1/2 cup pitted black ol ives, medium chopped 6 large scallions, bot toms trimmed 4 slices rustic wholegrain bread 4 thin slices provolo ne cheese (about 3 ounc es total) DIRECTIONS: 1) Heat the grill to medium. 2) In a small bowl, combine the garlic, mustard, vinegar, olive oil, and a hefty pinch each of salt and pepper. Brush the marinade on both sides of the mushrooms, then transfer them to a zipclose plastic bag, along with any remaining marinade. Let them marinate at room tem perature for 20 minutes. 3) Meanwhile, in a small bowl combine the mayon naise and rosemary, then season with salt and pep per. In a medium bowl com bine the pep pers and olives, then season with pepper. Set aside. 4) Spray the scallions with the cooking spray and grill them, turning often, until they are charred on the edg es and crisp tender, 3 to 4 minutes. Transfer them to a cutting board and let them cool slightly. Medium chop the scallions and add them to the bowl with the pep pers and olives. 5) Mist the bread with cook ing spray, then grill it until it is lightly toasted on both sides. Set aside. 6) Grill the mushrooms, gill sides down, 3 to 4 minutes. Turn them over and grill on the on the second side un til tender when pierced with a knife, another 3 to 4 minutes. Spoon a quar ter of the olive-pepper mix ture evenly on top of each mushroom. Top with a slice of cheese, cover the grill and cook until the cheese is melted, 1 to 2 minutes. 7) Spread the mayonnaise mixture on each piece of bread. Transfer each mush room to one slice of bread. Cut in half and serve right away. SANDWICH FROM PAGE C1 MATTHEW MEAD / AP Though portabellos have a high water content, they still absorb marinade quickly. S ummer is here, but what does that mean? For many of Lake Countys young est residents, it means there is no school. For some, that also means two meals they will miss because those meals are usually a part of their schools free or reduced meal program. Over 40 percent of Lake County students qualify for free or re duced breakfast and lunch, and recent cut backs to the food as sistance program will leave a big gap for many families when it comes to providing these meals that are usually served at school. Where will students turn for help with these miss ing meals, and what can you do to help? First, you can do nate to your local food pantries, such as Lake Cares Food Pantry in Mount Dora, First Bap tist Church of Umatilla and the Leesburg Food Bank. Over the summer break, Lake Cares Food Pantry plans on feeding over 200 children the meals they would nor mally eat at school by providing kid-friendly food that can be easily prepared at home. You can help ll the gap by donating easy-to-pre pare meals. Food pantries are requesting healthy treats like raisins, an imal crackers, boxed low-sugar cereal, mi crowaveable meals and canned pasta dishes. All agencies can use cash donations to purchase fresh fruits and vegeta bles, milk and eggs. Take advantage of your local grocery stores buy one, get one free deals and donate your free items. If you have a garden at home, share your harvest. When all else fails, do nate cash or time. You will be surprised how much of an impact two to four hours each week will make. Following are some facilities that will pro vide breakfast and lunch Monday through Friday during the sum mer. Meal times vary at each location. Lifestreams Academy Call Chad Chieffallo at 352-315-7824. Beverly Shores Elementary Call Linda Cook at 352-7874175, ext. 7832. YMCA/Tavares Call Nikki Wiggins at 352-343-1144. Eustis Elementary Call Cindy Domitrovich at 352-357-5878. If your child must pre pare meals at home this summer, consid er the Cooking for Kids Class offered by Plan ning with Pennies. This kid-friendly class pre pares kids for the kitch en by teaching them skills to prepare healthy, family-friendly snacks that require minimal adult participation. Two classes will be of fered in June for $15 per child. Food is included. For information, call Lake Cares Food Pantry at 352-383-0100. If you or your organi zation is lling the gap this summer by helping to feed our local chil dren, I want to know. Email your name, orga nization and pertinent information to ZeCar ter@aol.com so that I can include it in future articles or on my Face book page. Share your favorite recipe and story and you could win a prize. Send your recipe and story to zecarter@aol.com, or Ze Carter c/o The Roam ing Gourmet, 408 NTremain St., Mount Dora 32757. Local pantries will provide meals for children this summer ZE CARTER ROAMING GOURMET 1/3 cup golden raisins 4 cloves garlic, minced 1 tablespoon caraway seeds 12-ounce jar roasted red peppers, drained and sliced Olive oil 1/3 cup pine nuts 1/2 cup crumbled feta cheese DIRECTIONS: 1) Set the pizza crust, in the bag, on the counter to come to room tempera ture. 2) Meanwhile, in a large, heavy pot, such as a castiron Dutch oven, over me dium heat, melt the but ter. Add the onions and cook, stirring often, for 18 to 20 minutes. Stir in the raisins, garlic and caraway seeds, then cook for an other 3 minutes, or until the onions are signicantly reduced and caramelized. Stir in the red peppers, then transfer the mixture to a bowl and set aside. 3) When the onions are done, heat the grill to me dium-high. 4) On a lightly oured counter, roll the pizza dough out to a 14-inch round. Brush the top of the dough with oil, then trans fer it to a large plate or platter for carrying it to the grill. Have your remaining ingredients prepared, then bring everything to the grill. 5) Flip the dough onto the grill, oiled side down, and cook for 5 minutes, or un til the bottom is lightly browned and puffed. Re duce the heat to medi um-low, then brush the top of the dough with oil. Use tongs to ip the dough. Spread the onion mixture evenly over the crust, then sprinkle it with pine nuts and feta. Cover the grill and cook for 4 to 6 min utes, or until the bottom is lightly browned and the feta is softened. Serve im mediately. ONION FROM PAGE C1

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 rfntb ntntttntbrbbnbb rntbt bbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtfff tn ntbntt ttbbn f nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn bbftntttntb b bbnt bn b bbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbn n bbnbtb bbbb nt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLD WIDE EXPOSURE!fHow to place an ad:fDirections to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbbf NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n SANDRA CONORMAN6/4/14 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O B 5 FREE I 16 G 59 O 67

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 of the night, woke up thinking about the rst time I had encountered that particular spice. Gail was one of my church friends many years ago when I lived and worked in Wash ington, D.C. We en joyed getting together on weekends to browse the shops, or enjoy a long, leisurely lunch at one of the areas many interesting restaurants. And whenever the Jose Greco Spanish dance troupe came to town, we joined forces for the Sunday matinee, usual ly followed by supper at my apartment. On this particular oc casion, we had met un expectedly at a shop where I was serious ly considering a bright red dress with white embroidery import ed from Greece, and Gail was feebly resisting the temptation to buy a hand-knit shopping bag from Peru. She in vited me to her apart ment for a late lunch. Ill make tacos, she promised. This was long be fore the Taco Bell chain made tacos and en chiladas and chalupas available at every cross roads, so I was greatly impressed, and said so. Oh, my Puerto Rican friend showed me how to make them, Gail laughed, tossing her long, blonde hair. Its easy. Youll see! I was skeptical. Tacos appeared on the sam pler platters we usual ly ordered when cel ebrating the arrival of payday with Satur day lunch at our favor ite Mexica n restaurant, and I was convinced that nothing so ex pensive could possi bly be produced in an ordinary bachelorette kitchen without vast skill and great effort. As Gail promised, the process was indeed simple. I watched while she chopped and sau ted onion, squeezed a clove of garlic through a garlic press, then add ed lean ground meat, which she seasoned with generous sprin klings of salt and cumin as it browned. Whats that? I asked. Thats cumin, she explained. Latins use it like pepper. Youll al most never see pepper on the table in a Latin restaurant, and if you want it, you have to ask for it. (Gail had recent ly visited Puerto Rico with her Puerto Rican friend.) While the meat browned, she warmed tortillas in the oven. Quickly and efciently, spoonfuls of the meat were loaded into the shells, now cool and crisp, then chopped lettuce, diced tomato and shredde d cheese. Meanwhile, Gail had decided to show off by making lemon curd for our dessert, and it was cooking quietly over a low burner. We set out the lunch on Gails little folding ta ble, adding a small bowl of sour cream and a plate of avocado slices. It proved a most satisfy ing late lunch, and sur veying the remnants of our feast, I thought with astonishment, Gee even I could do that! Although cumin is sometimes described as having a peppery a vor, I dont nd it pep pery at all. True, its one of the warm spices, but it has its own dis tinctive avor, and for some, its denitely an acquired taste. In addition to be ing an important con diment in Latin Amer ican cuisines and as an ingredient in cur ries, it appears in many of the seasoning mixes and sauces of East Indi an cookery. In local su permarkets, cumin is found primarily in the ground form. Howev er, many cooks prefer to buy whole seeds and grind them. In Eastern cultures, a tea made from the seeds is popular as a re freshing beverage, and also as a remedy for such disorders as sore throat, digestive prob lems, fever and insom nia. Moreover, cumin oil is used for avoring desserts, condiments and alcoholic bever ages, as well as a fra grance in creams, per fumes and lotions. So there. Mary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol. com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. RYDER FROM PAGE C1 Although cumin is sometimes described as having a peppery flavor, I dont find it peppery at all. True, its one of the warm spices, but it has its own distinctive flavor, and for some, its definitely an acquired taste.

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 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 PATIENTS Se Habla Espaol (352) 735-6941CALL US OR STOP IN OVER 33 YEARS*******SAME LOCATION 17 YEARS US 441Old 44119A K SPECIAL LOAN RATES GOODUSEDSTUFFNeed Cash for Your Gold Jewelry? No Need to Sell It! You Can Borrow on It!PAWNNEED CASH?10%15%Conditions apply offer expires Aug 31, 2014CALL FOR DETAILS JEANMARIE BROWNSON MCT Family vacation food memories typical ly include hamburg er stands and chain restaurants. Ours, not so much. Instead, we frequented mom and pop grocery stores in search of just the right items to cook on the campre. Dad tended to pork or chicken bronzing over a perfect pile of embers while the rest of us set the table and assem bled a salad. Green veg etables emerged from the aluminum kettle on the camp stove. My folks still pre fer to cook. So do I. These days, I seek quick-cooking meals packed with bold a vor. During the week, a shiny grill proves speedier than a camp re yet still boosts a vor. First up: A selection of simple, fresh mari nades at the ready. This summer, I plan to rely on a couple variations blended from the con diments Ive acquired. A jarful of marinade assembled on Sunday can perk up any week night meal. The lean meats I cook during the week, such as pork tenderloin and bone less chicken, especial ly welcome a smear of avor. Here are two go-to marinades, one tangy and sweet, the oth er garlicky and spicy, sure to make the sum mer grilling season memorable. Use them on pork tenderloin, skirt steak, skewered shrimp, thick sh llets and boneless chicken with at least 30 minutes marinating time. For longer-cook ing cuts, such as pork country ribs or chicken on the bone, increase the marinating time to a day or two. The rst recipe sports a pleasing tartness from tamarind fruit those pale brown pods found in Latin and Asian markets. Inside the pods youll nd a dark brown, jamlike esh that tastes deeply of citrus. For ease, I stock bot tled tamarind. Im par ticularly fond of Neeras tamarind concentrate its available on Am azon. I use it in salad dressings, salsas, bar becue sauces and just about any place that I want pure pucker. It also makes a great citrus juice substitute and keeps in the refrig erator for months. Stir a little into sparkling water or iced tea for a refreshing beverage. Asian chili pastes are another condiment I nd indispensable for quick marinades. This summer I plan to make good use of the Mama Os Premium Kimchi Paste I found at Whole Foods Market. Made from red pep per akes, garlic, gin ger, lime, sh sauce and sugar I like to jazz it up with even more fresh ginger, gar lic and sugar. Readi ly available imported Asian chili paste with garlic works too. The salad recipe may be a little more in volved than those we made on those longago campouts. Neverthe-less, recipes here are memories in the making. Great motiva tion to cook. Always. SWEET AND TANGY GINGER SOY MARINADE Prep: 10 minutes SErving size: a gener ous 1/2 cup INGREDIENTS: 2 large shallots, nely chopped 4 cloves garlic, nely chopped 1/4 cup soy sauce 2 tablespoons tamarind pulp or 1/4 cup fresh lem on juice 2 tablespoons grated fresh ginger or refrigerated ginger puree 2 teaspoons each: ground coriander, sugar 1 teaspoon each: salt, ground cumin 1/2 teaspoon cayenne, optional DIRECTIONS: 1) Mix all ingredients in a jar with a tight-tting lid. 2) Refrigerate covered up to 2 weeks. SPICY GARLICKY RED CHILI MARINADE Prep: 5 minutes Serving size: about 1 cup INGREDIENTS: 6 tablespoons Asian chili paste with garlic 1/4 cup sugar 2 tablespoons each: soy sauce, unseasoned rice vin egar, Asian sesame oil 6 cloves garlic, crushed 2 tablespoons grated fresh ginger or refrigerated puree DIRECTIONS: 1) Mix all ingredients in a jar with a tight-tting lid. 2) Refrigerate covered up to 2 weeks. SWEET AND TANGY GRILLED PORK TENDERLOIN Prep: 15 minutes Marinate: 30 minutes or up to 4 hours Cook: 20 minutes Makes: 4 to 6 servings INGREDIENTS: 1/2 recipe sweet and tangy ginger-soy marinade 2 pieces, about 1 pound each, trimmed pork tenderloin Cilantro sprigs DIRECTIONS: 1) Put marinade into a plas tic food bag or shallow bak ing dish. Add pork to the marinade; turn to coat. Re frigerate covered at least 30 minutes or up to 4 hours. 2) Prepare a charcoal grill or heat a gas grill to medi um heat. Remove pork from marinade; place on grill di rectly over heat source. Cov er grill; cook, 10 minutes. Turn tenderloin; move to a cooler section of the grill. Continue grilling until an in stant-read thermometer reg isters 135 degrees in the thickest portion, usually 1015 minutes more. 3) Remove to a cutting board; let rest 10 minutes. Serve thinly sliced and gar nished with cilantro. RED CHILI CHICKEN Prep: 15 minutes / Cook: 15 minutes Serving size: 4 to 6 servings 2 pounds boneless skinless chicken thighs or breasts, or thin pork chops INGREDIENTS: 1/2 recipe spicy garlicky red chili marinade Chopped fresh green on ions Sesame seeds DIRECTIONS: 1) Put chicken into a shal low baking dish. Smear mar inade over all sides to coat it well. Refrigerate for 30 minutes if desired. 2) Prepare a charcoal grill or heat a gas grill to medi um-high heat. Place chick en on grill, directly over heat source. Cover grill; cook 7 minutes. Flip meat; contin ue grilling until meat feels almost rm when pressed, 5-8 minutes more. Serve sprinkled with green onions and sesame seeds. ROMAINE, SPINACH, MANGO AND CILANTRO SALAD Prep: 20 minutes Serving size: 4 to 6 servings INGREDIENTS: 1 head (8 ounces) ro maine, core removed, cut crosswise into wide strips 6 cups (5 ounces) baby spinach leaves 2 rm mangoes, peeled, nely julienned 1/2 cup chopped fresh cilantro Dressing: 1 1/2 tablespoons Asian sesame oil 3 tablespoons unsea soned rice vinegar 1 tablespoon each: light soy sauce, vegetable oil 1 teaspoon each: chili powder, sugar 1/4 teaspoon salt 1/8 teaspoon crushed red pepper akes, optional DIRECTIONS: 1) Mix romaine, spinach, mangos and cilantro in large salad bowl. 2) Mix dressing ingredients in a jar with tight-tting lid. (Dressing can be stored in the refrigerator for a week or more; use at room tem perature.) 3) Toss salad with dressing just before serving. Marinades that set up a summer of easy grilling BILL HOGAN/MCT Sweet and tangy grilled pork tenderloin.

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 ONLY$599!* 1323 S. 14th Street (US Hwy 27) Leesburg Relax & Recline!LIFT CHAIRSCALL TODAY & SAVE! #1in customer service and satisfactionLOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! HARMONY UNITED PSYCHIATRIC CARE We are a full service psychiatry practice dedicated and experienced in working with psychiatric patients to maintain & improve their mental health Psychiatric Evaluation, Diagnosis & Management of: Adil A. Mohammed, M.D. Brenda S. Faiber, M.S., LMFT OUR SERVICES www.harmonyunitedhc.com We accept most insurances with special pricing for cash paying patients.Appointments available within 7 days New York Style & Specialty Pizzas Beer & Wine Call Now To Order 352-357-7377www.thegreatpizzacompany.comLake Countys Best Kept Secret! Home of the ONLY New York Style Thin & Crispy Pizza!Come Try Our New Appetizer Menu! See You @ Gluten Free Pizza!First Friday6/6/14 Now, one doctor is helping local residents with back pain live more active, pain-free lives.Painless, convenient, fast-actingSoleveprocedure shown to be promising in a pilot study for 95% of patients now available exclusively at Etheredge Chiropractic.* Computer imaging measures areas of low impedance known to be associated with pain. Concentrated electrical stimulation relieves pain noninvasively.Fruitland Park (352) 365-1191 The Villages (352) 750-1200 www.ecdoctors.com*Patients in a pilot study showed a 20-point reduction in VAS score in as few as four sessions. Gorenberg M, Schiff E, Schwartz K, Eizenberg E: A novel image-guided, automatic, high-intensity neurostimulation device for the treatment of nonspecific low back pain. Pain Res Treat; 2011;2011;152307. Patent Pending GOLF CART ACCESS CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES Save Up To... 80% OFFPharmacy Prices!Generic MedicinesCialis20mg.24 count.....$89.95 Viagra100mg.20 count.....$65.95 Actonel35mg.12 count.....$69 RX REQUIRED CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES10111 S.E. HWY 441, Belleview, FL 34420 (1/4 mi. North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com KATHLEEN PURVIS MCT Were always torn when we look at new outdoor cooking books. Are they barbecue books or grilling books? As real acionados of raking food over coals know, barbecue and grilling ar ent the same things. Barbecue fans want intensive cooking proj ects that can take hours and involve large piec es of meat. Grillers want something they can cook on the patio for dinner. Here are six new cookbooks that work for both groups. FIRE & SMOKE: A PIT MASTERS SECRETS By Chris Lilly (Clark son Potter, $24.99). Lilly is executive chef of the Big Bob Gibson Bar-B-Q chain, and a gure on the barbe cue competition circuit. This hits both barbe cue and grilling. It in cludes a primer on grill types from kamodo (Big Green Egg) to Cuban roasting box, and reci pes for serious barbe cue like St. Louis ribs and easier burgers and sides. Unusual: A whole chapter on pork bel ly and bacon (yes!) and grilled cocktails, like grilled-peach sangria. WEBERS BIG BOOK OF BURGERS By Jamie Purviance, (Sunset/Weber, $21.95) The beauty of grilling burgers is that you can go basic and get plenty of payoff, or re up the inner foodie with ingre dients like camembert and red onion jam. This volume does it all. Does the world really need a quinoa and pinto bean burger? Maybe. A gaucho burger (ground chuck and hot Italian sausage) with fried egg and chimichurri? Page 71. GUY ON FIRE By Guy Fieri (William Morrow, $29.99). Fieris antics make us roll our eyes, but this plays to his strengths in party-ready food. It has a useful chapter on grilling basics and rec ipes that can shake up your patio life, like his famous Volcano Sauce. THE ESSENTIAL NEW YORK TIMES GRILLING COOKBOOK Edited by Pete Kamin sky (Sterling Epicure, $24.95). Weighty, serious and a little dry, this brings to gether recipes from the Times food-writing sta ble, like Craig Claiborne and Molly ONeill. It covers a wide range, from burgers to shell sh. BRAZILIAN BARBECUE & BEYOND By David Ponte, Jamie Barber and Lizzy Bar ber (Sterling Epicure, $24.95). Summer cooking ought to be fun, and this colorful book begs for a party, with recipes like a beer-can chick en twist based on the caipirinha cocktail and Parmesan-crusted pork tenderloin. SMOKIN IN THE BOYS ROOM By Melissa Cook ston (Andrews McMeel, $22.99). Great title and good book. Cookston is a se rious barbecuer who has twice been Grand Champion of Memphis in May and now owns restaurants in Missis sippi and Fayetteville. Her recipes are tradi tional favorites, like ribs and sides. Six great books for grillers or barbecuers SUSAN SELASKY MCT Ahhh ... burrata. At a recent cooking demonstration, I was asked where one can buy burrata cheese. Its the king of rich and creamy cheese. If youve never tried burrata (boor-RAH-ta), think of it like fresh mozzarellas smoother cousin. Its fresh mozzarella stuffed with mozzarella curds and cream. But bur ratas exterior is softer than fresh mozzarella. Youve got to love that. Food experts say bur rata hails from the Ital ian region of Puglia and was made as a way to use up scraps of mozza rella cheese. Its name is said to be derived from burro, meaning butter in Italian, which is t ting for its indulgent taste. True burrata is worth the cost. You can nd burra ta at specialty cheese shops, but theres al ways BelGioioso, a do mestic brand of burrata found at most grocery stores and some spe cialty cheese shops. An 8-ounce container has two 4-ounce balls of burrata and costs about $5.15. Highly perishable, burrata should be used within several days of opening. Zingermans says its burrata has a ve-day shelf life. Since you forked over good money for burra ta, it should be the high light of whatever dish you are making. Dont let other avors over power it. Balance is key. An example of a great dish that features burra ta is caprese salad. The summertime dish con sists of fresh mozzarel la or burrata, sliced to matoes and fresh basil leaves. Its drizzled with olive oil and sprinkled with salt and pepper. PIZZA WITH BURRATA CHEESE, CARAMELIZED ONIONS AND PROSCIUTTO Makes: 2 pizzas (about 8 wedges each) / Prepara tion time: 30 minutes (plus dough rising time) / Total time: 1 hour INGREDIENTS: 1 pound pizza dough, fol low rising instructions 4 tablespoons olive oil, divided 4 to 5 cups sliced on ions 3 cloves roasted garlic, sliced 4 to 6 thin slices pro sciutto, torn into pieces or in strips 8 ounces or more fresh burrata cheese Balsamic glaze, optional Extra our for dusting your work surface 1 teaspoon cornmeal DIRECTIONS: 1) Once the dough has come to room temperature, divide it in two. Shape each half into a ball and let them rise until almost double in size. 2) Meanwhile, in a large skillet heat 2 tablespoons of oil over medium heat. Add the onion slices and cook until they are golden brown and caramelized. The onions will reduce to more than half of the original vol ume. 3) When ready to prepare everything, preheat the oven to 500 degrees. If us ing, place a pizza stone in the oven while the oven pre heats for at least 30 min utes. 4) Once the dough has dou bled, roll each ball out to a 8to 10-inch shape. It doesnt have to be perfect. 5) Let the dough relax for a few minutes and reshape again if necessary. 6) Transfer the pizza dough to a pizza peel dusted with cornmeal or our if you have one. If you dont have a peel, use a large upside down baking sheet. This helps transfer the unbaked and baked pizza to the stone. 7) Drizzle 1 tablespoon of the olive oil onto the dough and spread it all over the surface. Scatter half of the caramelized onions and roasted garlic on top. Top with the prosciutto pieces. 8) Take the burrata and break it up into small piec es. Drop pieces random ly over the prosciutto and other ingredients, but dont overcrowd the pizza. 9) Carefully transfer the pre pared pizza to the stone and place in the oven. Pre pare the other pizza while the rst one bakes. 10) Bake pizzas for about 7-10 minutes or until the cheese melts some and bubbles and the prosciut to is slightly crispy. Remove from oven using the pizza peel and cool a few min utes. Place the other pizza in the oven. 11) Drizzle the pizza with some balsamic glaze and slice into wedges. Serve im mediately. Creamy burrata cheese can be had for a price SUSAN SELASKY / MCT Burrata cheese pairs with prosciutto on a pizza.

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9 NEW PATIENT SPECIALComplete Exam (D0150)Digital Xrays (D0210)Cleaning (D1110)Oral Cancer Screening (D0431)with Identafi 3000*Non-Insured Patients Only. All major insurances accepted including PPO & HMO plans.$59*D002756 Furniture|Lighting|FloorCoverings|Accessories|WindowTreatments1031 W. Main St. Leesburg, FL 34748 www.Floridafoot.com Call Today for an appointment! 803 E. Dixie Avenue Leesburg, FL 34748Sanjeev Bhatta M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology Peripheral InterventionThe Villages: Leesburg:1149 Main Street The Villages, FL 32159Ronnie Sabbah, M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology 352.530.2256Call today to schedule your appointment BILL ST. JOHN MCT Heres to an inter esting summer, with a bunch of white wines from both Portugal and Spain arguably the two best places in the world to nd todays great values in wine made from grapes you have never heard of, and neednt try to pro nounce, and dont even need to remember. Just nd the wines. Theyll bring buckets of avor to your table; theyll make your pa tio al fresco foods even more delicious than they already are. Ive tasted through more than 50 Iberian white wines to nail a dozen and a half that are just pure deliciousness. You may be familiar with many of the Span ish whites; we all know chardonnay, which Spain also does well, and weve all sipped our share of albarino. But get acquainted with other Spanish grapes such as godello, xarel-lo and verdejo (verdelho in Portuguese). Those three have the green ap ple, citrus and mineral combo thats something of a mark of Spanish whites. And do not for get sparkling Spanish wines such as cava theyre not inexpensive but are as layered as ne Champagne. Portuguese white wine grapes are off-thewall wacky, but only be cause we do not meet them commonly. If I had to general ize overall, Portuguese whites taste like rip er versions of Span ish whites, more apple compote (baked apple or applesauce) than a snapped bite of Hon eycrisp. The deeper, somewhat darker a vors are a signal for a different set of foods, such as grilled pork or vegetables, barbecued chicken or room-temp nger foods. The Spaniards can kick off the night and perhaps begin the meal; the Portuguese can take you through it. I list the recommend ed wines below by country and price; if the grape name is not part of the wines name, I also mark grape names, just so you can begin nosing your faves. SPAIN 2012 Vinas del Vero Chardonnay, Somonta no, Spain: Think Macon blanc, half price. $10 2012 Bodegas Ro balino Albarino, Rias Baixas, Spain: More tex ture than many; pop of minerals at the end. $13 2012 Vina Re boreda White, Ribeiro, Spain: Chill, less aro ma than Argentine tor rontes; lean and green; treixadura and torron tes. $13 2012 Bodegas Gar cu Grande Verdejo Linajes, Rueda, Spain: Citrusy but also mel on-y, with long, drying nish. $14 2013 Raimat Xar el-lo/Chardonnay Cas tell de Raimat, Costers de Segre, Spain: Blends lemony xarel-lo with white peachlike char donnay; especially aro matic. $15 2012 Vina Somo za Godello Sobre Lias, Valdeorras, Spain: So bre lias means lees contact, texture and creaminess, all that swaddling white peach and apple. $20 2012 Bodegas Cas tro Martin Albarino Sobre Lias, Rias Baix as, Spain: Lime-y and briny, so it says, Find me shellsh or oysters, por favor. $24 2012 Terras Gauda White O Rosal, Rias Baixas, Spain: Great blend for many vin tages, a combo of sea breeze, melon and stone fruit; plump tex ture; albarino, loureiro, caino blanco. $20 2007 Cordoniu Xarel-lo Gran Reser va Finca la Nasa, Cat alonia, Spain: Bottle age serves it well, with warm, toasty aromas and avors framed by taut acidity. $45 PORTUGAL 2012 Herdade do Esporao Verdelho V, Alentejo, Portugal: Like California sauvignon blanc but with more melon and stone fruit; minerals at nish. $12 2012 Quinta do Passadouro Branco Passa, Douro, Portu gal: Scents and savors of very ripe melon, as if lemon squeezed on it, ending on white chalk note; rabigato and vois inho. $15 2009 Bacalhoa Moscatel de Setubal, Bacalhoa, Portugal: Do not forget the globes best value in sweet white wine, this muscat from near Lisbon; or ange marmalade, nuts, yums. $16-$20 2012 Ansel mo Mendes Alvarin ho Contacto, Vinho Verde, Portugal: Like great chenin blanc, ripe pear, with steely edge, minerals and spice; su per rich in layers. $17 2012 Luis Pato Espumante Maria Gomes, Bairrada, Por tugal: Have this spar kling wine for the grape name alone, maria gomes, made by one of Portugals most talent ed, coolest winemak ers. $17 2012 Vadio White, Bairrada, Portugal: A combo of nectarine and white pepper; terrif ic smoothness; cerceal and bical. $20 2012 Quinta do Foz de Arouce Branco, Beira Atlantico, Portugal: Like a fjord, deep but fo cused, linear; fermented and aged in wood, but just long enough to add spice and layers; cerceal (arinto). $25-$35 2012 Wine & Soul Branco Guru, Dou ro, Portugal: Jump over the hipster name for a killer white aged in oak and made of no grape youve had before; like a warmer-site premier cru white Burgundy, re ally; voisinho, rabiga to, codega and gouveio. $35-$45 If your wine store does not carry these wines, ask for one simi lar in style and price. White wines to watch from both Portugal and Spain BILL HOGAN / MCT Iberian whites to watch for this summer include Robalino Albarino, Alvarinho Contacto from Anselmo Mendez and Guru from Douro. If I had to generalize overall, Portuguese whites taste like riper versions of Spanish whites, more apple compote (baked apple or applesauce) than a snapped bite of Honeycrisp. The deeper, somewhat darker flavors are a signal for a different set of foods, such as grilled pork or vegetables, barbecued chicken or room-temp finger foods.

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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 DAVID MCHUGH Associated Press FRANKFURT, Ger many Another unex pected drop in ination in the 18-country euro zone has made it a near certainty that the Euro pean Central Bank will act this week to support the economy. The annual ination rate fell to 0.5 percent in May, below the 0.6 per cent that markets ex pected, the previous months 0.7 percent and way, way below the ECBs goal of just under 2 percent. The worryingly low gure has stamped out what few doubts may have been left that the ECB will loosen its mon etary policy at its meet ing Thursday by cutting interest rates, and possi bly more, to try to boost a weak recovery thats fraught with worries. ECB President Mario Draghi has said that the banks 24-member governing council is not resigned to the current low rate of price rises. Ination thats too low close to zero is often a sign of a weak economy, and can be accompanied by high unemployment, such as the 11.7 percent rate in the eurozone. In Europe, low ina tion makes it harder for companies and coun tries to work off large levels of debt they were saddled with during the continents economic and nancial crisis that saw debt burdens soar. It also makes it harder for troubled countries in the eurozone to be come more competitive in international trade by lowering their costs of doing business. For instance, Greece wants to become com petitive by reducing the cost of its exports rela tive to other countries. Low ination in its trad ing partners in the rest of the eurozone, howev er, means the reduction must be even deeper, through spending and wage cuts. And more such cuts in turn hurt growth a bad spiral to be in. Even worse than low ination is outright deation where people come to expect prices to fall and put off purchases and investment, choking off growth. That is a disaster scenario the ECB wants to make sure does not happen. Much of the drop in ination is due to low energy and food pric es, compounded by the strength of the euro against the dollar. That lowers the prices of im ports particularly en ergy, which is generally priced in dollars. TOM KRISHER AP Auto Writer DETROIT To under stand how General Mo tors allowed a problem with a small part to bal loon into a crisis, look at the organization chart. As of early last year, the director of vehicle safe ty was four rungs down the ladder from the CEO, according to a copy of the chart obtained by The Associated Press. Fi nance, sales and pub lic relations had a direct path to the top. Whats a higher pri ority than product safe ty? asks Yale Universi ty management and law professor Jonathan Mac ey, author of a book on corporate governance. The organization chart does obviously reect a companys priorities. That structure as well as what new CEO Mary Barra has called a culture that valued cost savings over safety is likely to be a prime tar get in a report expected this week from former U.S. Attorney Anton Va lukas. He was hired by GM to investigate why the company took more than a decade to recall millions of cars with a defective ignition switch that has now been linked to at least 13 deaths. Ford and Chrysler, GMs main Detroit com petitors, have safety di rectors higher on their charts than GM does. Management experts interviewed by the AP say safety ranks high er at other companies as well, especially food, drug and chemical mak ers. At some, the safety chief has direct access to the CEO. Its unclear if the re port will discuss the role of top managers in the crisis. Up to now, no ev idence has emerged to suggest that top GM ex ecutives knew about the switch problem before late last year. Internal investigations typically blame the bu reaucracy, not the bu reaucrats, says Erik Gor don, a business and law professor at the Univer sity of Michigan. Generally they come up with something that looks good enough to the outside world with out damaging top man agement, Gordon says. Valukas is expected to recommend streamlining the bureaucracy so employees can more easily report problems to top ofcials. Barra has already taken steps in that direction. Among them: She moved the safety chief up one level and gave the job to Jeff Boyer, a longtime GM engineer. Boyer says he has been provided ac cess to Barra and one of her top lieutenants. Instead of a series of committees, one ve-per son body makes recall de cisions. Barra started a campaign to encour age workers to speak up when they see safety problems that arent be ing addressed. The old structure showed workers that safety wasnt of top im portance to manage ment, says Kathryn Harrigan, professor of business leadership at Columbia University. Harrigan suggests that GMs board form a safety committee to review is sues, as is the practice at some food and chemical companies. She says that chemical maker DuPont, for example, is so well-re garded for its safety cul ture that other business es turn to it for guidance. At Chrysler, the safe ty chief reports to the head of engineering, who reports to the CEO. Fords safety director re ports to a vice president who reports to Mark Fields, chief operating ofcer and soon-to-be CEO. Still, Ford was ned more than $17 million last year by safety regula tors for not acting quick ly enough to recall Es cape SUVs with sticking accelerators. At GM, safety was un der Barra for nearly three years in her old job as head of product develop ment, although the head of safety didnt report di rectly to her. Barra has said she didnt know de tails of the switch prob lem until Jan. 31 of this year. Harrigan says thats possible because of the way GM was structured. But Gordon, the Uni versity of Michigan pro fessor, says that Barra shouldnt feel vindicated if the report places the blame on the companys structure. This bureaucratic bungling system that let this happen was under her, he says. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.52 102.44 Euro $1.3623 $1.3597 Pound $1.6747 $1.6747 Swiss franc 0.8967 0.8987 Canadian dollar 1.0911 1.0903 Mexican peso 12.9453 12.9122 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,722.34 21.29 NASDAQ 4,234.08 3.12 S&P 500 1,924.24 0.73 GOLD 1,244.50 + 0.50 SILVER 18.76 + 0.024 CRUDE OIL 102.66 + 0.19 T-NOTE 10-year 2.59 + 0.06 www.dailycommercial.com Before recalls, safety was low in GM hierarchy Mary Barra, CEO of General Motors, right, and Mark Reuss, Executive Vice President of Global Product Development for GM and President of GM America, watch the introduction of new Chevrolet cars at the New York International Auto Show. AP FILE PHOTOS The General Motors world headquarters is shown in Detroit. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com ERA Grizzard Real Es tate has expanded into Clermont with the ac quisition of Clermonts ERA Professional Real Estate Services, accord ing to broker and owner Gus Grizzard. Grizzard said the deal was nished Friday and became effective Saturday. He said it is a strategic acquisition in a market where they have been trying to establish roots and market share for about ve years. I have always, always wanted to have a pres ence in Clermont only because Im very familiar with the com munity, Grizzard said. This is a strategic ac quisition to allow us to enter a market that we have been trying to en ter for years. He described the Cl ermont market as very dense, growing, vibrant and thriving. The Clermont loca tion will be the compa nys fourth sales ofce, in addition to a proper ty management ofce. With ofces in The Villages, Leesburg, Ta vares and Mount Dora, this is a completion of our geographic equa tion, Grizzard said. The location has 20 full-time agents and two full-time support staff employees, ac cording to Grizzard. ERA Grizzard Real Es tate has 150 agents and staff company-wide. Grizzard said they are analyzing the Clermont location. Were completely in a needs-analysis mode right now and introduc ing this team of agents and staff to our systems and procedures, at this point, Grizzard said. The Clermont acqui sition comes after ERA Grizzard Real Estate had a recent event featuring the unveiling of a new name and logo. The for mer name was ERA Tom Grizzard Realtors. Gus Grizzard said re cently that real estate customers are evolv ing, and the new name and logo are visual cues to the public that the company is evolving as well. Melody Bohrer, the senior vice president of broker services and op erations for ERA Fran chise Systems, said ERA Grizzard was the rst ofce to launch the new ERA logo, which was announced in March. Its a very special day for us as a brand, as well as for ERA Grizzard, Bohrer said. ERA Grizzard Real Es tate also plans to re locate its ofce in The Villages from Suite 200 at 13710 U.S. Highway 441 to 804 County Road 466, according to Griz zard. He hopes to have the new location open by Aug. 1. He said they want to have a more visible lo cation in The Villages, and he considers C.R. 466 to be the major commercial corridor. The current location in The Villages is 3,000 square feet and the new one will be 4,300 square feet, Grizzard said, add ing that the new location will be designed with the customer in mind. CLERMONT ERA Grizzard Real Estate expands AUSTIN FULLER / DAILY COMMMERCIAL ERA Grizzard Real Estate had an event recently celebrating the companys new name and logo. Eurozone inflation drop seals the deal for ECB

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e23.48... ACE Ltd2.54e102.85-.69 ADT Corp.8032.43+.21 AES Corp.2014.19+.09 AFLAC1.4861.41-.06 AGCO.4454.46+.39 AGL Res1.9652.92-.43 AK Steel...6.07-.01 AMC Ent n.8022.56-.05 AOL...35.93-.35 AU Optron...3.87+.05 AVG Tech...19.59+.40 Aarons.0833.43+.47 AbbottLab.8839.82+.02 AbbVie1.68f54.37+.22 AberFitc.8038.50+.14 AbdAsPac.426.23+.01 Accenture1.86e81.87+.60 AccessMid2.30f62.95-.66 AccoBrds...5.86-.06 Accuride...5.09-.25 Actavis...215.29+1.92 Adecaogro...9.53+.05 AMD...3.94-.03 AdvSemi.18e6.32-.18 AecomTch...32.02-.03 AegeanMP.0410.36+.16 Aegon.30e8.75+.02 AerCap...47.12-.05 Aeropostl...3.47-.12 Aetna.90u78.50+.64 Agilent.5357.22+.33 Agnico g.3230.48+.05 Agrium g3.0089.95-.12 AirLease.12u41.52-.28 AirProd3.08121.54-.29 Aircastle.8016.56-.05 AlaskaAir1.00u99.89-.18 Albemarle1.10u70.02+.36 AlcatelLuc.18e3.82-.09 Alcoa.1213.65-.18 AllegTch.7239.70-.81 Allegion n.3252.41+.34 Allergan.20169.61-2.64 Allete1.9648.94-.38 AlliData...257.47-3.36 AlliBGlbHi.97a14.41+.09 AlliBInco.41a7.40-.03 AlliantEgy2.0458.10-.11 AlliantTch1.28129.66+.04 AlldNevG...d2.68-.08 AlldWldA s.90f37.29-.02 AllisonTrn.4830.62-.23 Allstate1.1258.58-.09 AllyFin n...d23.46-.06 AlonUSA.2414.25-.26 AlphaNRs...d3.20-.04 AlpAlerMLP1.09e18.31-.02 Altria1.9241.24-.01 Ambev n.22e7.13+.04 Ameren1.6039.31+.27 AMovilL.34e19.72+.19 AmApparel....61-.01 AmAxle...18.70+.16 AmEagE rs...6.27+.16 AEagleOut.5010.71+.09 AEP2.0053.94+.46 AEqInvLf.18f23.18+.44 AHm4Rnt n.2017.74-.05 AmIntlGrp.50u54.59+.33 AmTower1.36f88.72+.33 AmWtrWks1.24f48.05-.17 Ameriprise2.32f114.72+.78 AmeriBrgn.9473.09-.12 Ametek.36f52.96+.02 Amphenol.8096.47-.36 AmpioPhm...7.13-.25 Anadarko1.08f101.84-.67 AnglogldA...15.76+.01 Ann Inc...37.85-.15 Annaly1.35e11.64-.12 Annies...32.60+.95 AnteroRs n...63.05+1.24 Anworth.49e5.28-.06 Aon plc1.00f89.53-.38 Apache1.0092.00-.64 ApolloGM4.25e24.75-.22 AquaAm s.6125.04-.14 ArcelorMit.2015.08-.07 Arcelor 161.5023.04-.13 ArchCoal.04md3.23-.22 ArchDan.9644.35-.50 ArmourRsd.604.34-.01 ArmstrWld...53.49-.31 AshfordHT.4810.72+.02 Ashland1.36104.20+.19 AspenIns.80f45.98+.65 AsdEstat.76u18.30+.89 Assurant1.08f68.41+.09 AssuredG.4424.77+.46 AstraZen2.80e72.76-.61 AtlPwr g.403.29-.02 AtlasEngy1.8440.90-.30 AtlasRes2.3219.29-.15 ATMOS1.4851.10+.53 AtwoodOcn...49.66+.28 AuRico g.08m3.47+.07 Autohme n...33.88+.87 AvalonBay4.64u142.37+.52 AveryD1.40f49.43-.51 Avista1.2731.10-.22 Avnet.6043.79+.15 Avon.2414.25-.21 Axiall.6446.67-.12 AXIS Cap1.0846.12+.09 B2gold g...2.34-.06 BB&T Cp.96f38.16+.08 BCE g2.47u46.30+.14 BHP BillLt2.36e67.52-.64 BHPBil plc2.36e62.73-.61 BP PLC2.2850.52-.06 BP Pru9.84e92.36+.17 BRF SA.37e22.20+.64 BabckWil.4031.86-.29 BakrHu.68f70.51-.09 BallCorp.5261.03+.95 BallyTech...57.01-.92 BalticTrdg.07e6.23-.04 BanColum1.21e57.54-.14 BcBilVArg.50e12.81+.02 BcoBrad pf.45e13.83+.06 BcoMacro...u33.83+1.73 BcoSantSA.82e10.23+.04 BcoSBrasil.93e6.78-.01 BcpSouth.2023.92+.08 BkofAm.0415.21-.05 BkMont g3.12f70.22+.28 BkNYMel.68f34.58-.07 Banro g...d.41-.01 BarcUBS36...39.11-.07 BarcBk prD2.0325.59-.12 Barclay.41e16.36-.13 BarVixMdT...13.97-.03 B iPVix rs...33.50+.12 Bard.84145.94-2.30 BarnesNob...18.62+.39 Barnes.4436.92-.12 BarrickG.2015.97+.07 BasicEnSv...26.11+.26 Baxter2.08f74.00-.23 BeazerHm...19.25-.12 BectDck2.18118.27+.22 Belden.2073.85+.84 Bemis1.0840.76-.50 BerkH B...126.93-.95 BerryPlas...23.48-.36 BestBuy.6828.06+.60 BigLots...u43.27+.21 BBarrett...24.97+.56 BioMedR1.00u22.02+.14 BitautoH...37.39-4.89 BlackRock7.72308.61+2.58 BlkCpHiY.97a12.26... BlkCrdAllo.9413.67-.08 BlkDebtStr.30a4.08-.04 Blackstone1.39e31.22+.01 BlockHR.8029.26-.06 BdwlkPpl.4017.59-.02 Boeing2.92135.88-.02 BoiseCasc...26.19-.07 BonanzaCE...54.96+1.50 BoozAllnH.44f22.04-.05 BorgWrn s.5063.80+.49 BostProp2.60a119.99-.91 BostonSci...12.97+.09 BoydGm...10.75-.21 Brandyw.6015.47+.04 Brinker.9650.65+.21 BrMySq1.4448.98-.11 Brixmor n.8022.08+.10 BroadrdgF.8441.23-.32 Brookdale...33.75+.65 BrkfldAs g.64m43.67+.38 BrownShoe.2827.71-.12 BrownFB1.1692.90-.69 Brunswick.4042.39-.39 Buenavent.02e10.41-.10 BungeLt1.36f76.68-.33 BurgerKng.2825.73-.29 CBL Asc.9818.93+.01 CBRE Grp...u30.14... CBS A.4859.75-.53 CBS B.4859.62-.70 CBS Outd n1.4832.28-.32 CF Inds4.00244.44-.06 CIT Grp.4044.42-.23 CMS Eng1.0829.78+.06 CNH Indl...10.77-.17 CNO Fincl.2416.50+.13 CST Brnds.2533.63+.42 CSX.64f29.06-.49 CVR Engy3.00a46.73+.04 CVS Care1.1077.71-.59 CYS Invest1.289.10-.06 Cabelas...61.95+.67 CblvsnNY.6017.41-.22 CabotOG s.0836.17+.25 CalDive...1.28+.01 CallGolf.047.81-.09 CallonPet...10.55+.03 Calpine...23.58+.11 CAMAC s....63-.02 Cameco g.4019.53-.30 Cameron...63.84-.10 CampSp1.2545.40-.07 CampusCC.668.88-.04 CdnNR gs1.0060.89+.07 CdnNRs gs.9041.38+.50 CP Rwy g1.40u171.46+1.72 CapOne1.2078.78+.15 CapsteadM1.27e13.12+.02 CardnlHlth1.37f71.10+.55 CareFusion...43.07+.10 CarMax...45.51+1.21 Carnival1.0040.16+.14 Carters.7672.01-.50 CashAm.1445.58-2.60 Castlight n...13.80-.20 Caterpillar2.40104.49+.73 CedarF2.8052.89-.12 Celanese1.00fu63.18+.36 Cemex.52t12.89... Cemig pf s.58e7.17+.10 CenovusE1.06f29.79+.30 Centene...72.39-3.30 CenterPnt.9524.02-.06 CenElBras.18e2.94+.02 CFCda g.0113.21+.07 CntryLink2.1638.03+.41 ChambStPr.507.92... Cheetah n...14.54-2.76 Chegg n...5.81+.40 Chemed.8088.00+.02 Chemtura...24.86-.08 CheniereEn...67.95-.55 ChenEnLP1.7032.50-1.50 ChesEng.3529.25-.06 Chevron4.28f122.55+.34 ChicB&I.2880.51-1.11 Chicos.3015.32+.12 Chimera.36a3.14... ChiMYWnd...3.57+.07 ChinaMble2.14e49.49+.23 Chubb2.00f92.04-.45 ChungTel1.78e31.66-.14 ChurchDwt1.2468.63-.22 CienaCorp...18.82+.17 Cigna.0490.40-.05 Cimarex.64131.09+1.03 CinciBell...3.73-.07 Cinemark1.0031.51-.13 Citigroup.0448.19+.43 Citigrp pfL1.7225.85-.16 Civeo n...u23.10-.15 CliffsNRs.60d14.94-.67 Cliffs pfA1.75d15.87-.73 Clorox2.96f88.50-.36 CloudPeak...18.27-.12 ClubCorp n.4818.38+.17 Coach1.35d40.36-.08 CobaltIEn...18.69+.60 CocaCE1.0045.67+.01 Coeur...d6.73... ColgPalm1.44f67.24-.97 ColonyFncl1.44f21.95-.03 Comerica.80f48.46+.36 CmclMtls.4817.50-.26 CmwREIT1.0026.85-.02 CmtyBkSy1.1235.27-.26 CmtyHlt...41.66+.40 CompSci.92f62.75+.37 ComstkRs.5025.82+.06 ConAgra1.0032.19+.06 ConchoRes...132.39+1.20 ConocoPhil2.7679.82+.34 ConsolEngy.2544.45-.17 ConEd2.5255.00... ConstellA...83.99+.05 Constellm...29.43+.17 ContlRes...141.55+1.48 Cnvrgys.28f21.46-.22 CooperTire.4227.99-.06 Copel.95e14.68+.33 CoreLogic...28.93-.18 CornstProg.934.73... Corning.4021.41+.11 CorpOffP1.1027.69-.07 Cosan Ltd.30e12.59-.07 Coty n.2016.91+.30 Coupons n...29.48-.69 CousPrp.3012.04-.05 CovantaH.72f19.08+.09 Covidien1.2873.08+.31 Crane1.2072.90-1.62 CSVInvNG...2.92+.01 CredSuiss.79e29.36-.22 CrstwdMid1.6421.89-.05 CrwnCstle1.4075.61-.68 CrownHold...49.00+.10 CubeSmart.5218.22-.03 Cummins2.50153.53+.24 CurEuro...134.46+.26 Cvent n...24.61+.26 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.94+.03 DDR Corp.6217.50+.02 DHT Hldgs.086.92-.07 DNP Selct.7810.11-.06 DR Horton.1523.74... DSW Inc s.7525.80+.56 DTE2.6276.22+.04 DanaHldg.2021.89-.08 Danaher.4078.79+.15 DarlingIng...19.19-.15 DaVitaH s...u71.47+.26 DeVryEd.3441.39-.64 DeanFds rs.2816.98-.08 DeckrsOut...79.66+1.23 Deere2.40f90.84-.34 DejourE g....22-.00 Delek.60a30.66-.25 DelphiAuto1.0069.69+.85 DeltaAir.36fu41.15+.38 DemndMda...4.48+.10 Demandw...58.74-1.58 DenburyR.2516.65-.05 DenisnM g...1.18-.02 DeutschBk1.02e40.33-.09 DevonE.96fu74.70+1.01 Diageo3.09e128.81+.89 DiaOffs.50a49.56-.32 DiamRk.4112.48+.08 DicksSptg.5044.37-.21 Diebold1.1537.48-.37 DigitalRlt3.3258.07-.03 DirSPBr rs...27.65+.03 DxGldBll rs...28.68+.40 DrxFnBear...18.91... DxEMBear...33.75-.53 DrxSCBear...16.81+.10 DirGMBear...27.59-.70 DirGMnBull...14.80+.33 Dx30TBear...51.18+1.84 DrxEMBull...29.59+.45 DrxFnBull...94.46+.09 DirDGdBr s...28.78-.38 DrxSCBull1.19e68.32-.52 DrxSPBull...71.78-.10 Discover.96f59.52-.05 DolbyLab...41.10+.23 DollarGen...56.41+2.11 DomRescs2.4069.87+.27 Donaldson.66f41.12+.22 DoralFn rs...2.95-.61 DoubIncSol1.8022.16-.28 Dover1.5086.81-.74 DowChm1.48u52.61+.10 DrPepSnap1.6456.86-.70 DresserR...61.64... DuPont1.8068.87-.39 DuPFabros1.4026.16+.44 DukeEngy3.1270.70-.15 DukeRlty.6817.69-.06 Dycom...29.00+1.02 Dynegy...u33.90+.17 E-CDang...9.72-.24 E-House.20e9.04-.11 ETr2xBDC4.17e25.52-.19 EMC Cp.46f26.41-.20 EMCOR.3245.26+.50 EOG Res s.50106.66+1.28 EP Engy n...19.83+.26 EPL O&G...37.73+.26 EQT Corp.12106.20+.96 EagleMat.4087.37... 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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 snapshotThe Federal Reserve releases its latest Beige Book today. The report is a snapshot of business conditions in each of the Feds 12 regional bank districts and will be considered along with other data when Fed policymakers meet June 17-18. The April survey showed economic growth picking up across most of the U.S. as severe winter weather eased.Eye on tradeEconomists predict that the nations trade gap widened slightly in April from a month earlier. The trade deficit shrank in March to $40.4 billion from $41.9 billion in February, as strong gains in sales of aircraft, autos and farm goods helped cut the imbalance from a five-month high. A smaller trade deficit can boost growth because it means U.S. companies are earning more on their overseas sales. The latest trade gap tally is due out today. The Commerce Department reports data on April factory orders today.Selling season boost?Hovnanian Enterprises latest quarterly report card should provide insight into how sales of new homes are faring. The company, which was ranked the nations seventhlargest U.S. builder last year based on completed sales, reports fiscal second-quarter financial results today. Wall Street predicts the homebuilders earnings and revenue improved versus the same period last year. Source: FactSet 4 6 $8 HOV $4.58 $6.14 Price-earnings ratio: 45based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: none 2Q Operating EPS2Q $0.01 est. $0.03Source: FactSetTrade (goods and services)seasonally adjusted, in billions -44 -37 -$30 A M F J D N -35.2 -38.9 -39.3 -41.9 -40.4 est. -40.8 Today 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 DJFMAM 1,840 1,900 1,960 S&P 500Close: 1,924.24 Change: -0.73 (flat) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 DJFMAM 16,320 16,540 16,760 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,722.34 Change: -21.29 (-0.1%) 10 DAYS Advanced1182 Declined1917 New Highs164 New Lows29 Vol. (in mil.)2,773 Pvs. Volume2,461 1,654 1,560 994 1575 61 57NYSE NASDDOW16736.7016690.0116722.34-21.29-0.13%+0.88% DOW Trans.8145.328058.568080.30-68.07-0.84%+9.18% DOW Util.548.89544.15547.19+1.75+0.32%+11.54% NYSE Comp.10774.0110739.3610770.33-1.68-0.02%+3.56% NASDAQ4240.354215.804234.08-3.12-0.07%+1.38% S&P 5001925.071918.791924.24-0.73-0.04%+4.11% S&P 4001384.261376.691381.51-0.38-0.03%+2.90% Wilshire 500020361.0320281.9620347.55-13.48-0.07%+3.26% Russell 20001129.261118.661126.15-2.75-0.24%-3.22%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74736.86 35.20-.24 -0.7tts+0.1+6.5111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910129.99 125.23+.76 +0.6sst+13.1+53.0200.24 Amer Express AXP71.47994.35 91.73-.16 -0.2sss+1.1+22.6181.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89057.70 57.70+.26 +0.5sss+16.1+24.019... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.11-.08 -0.3tst-4.1-5.2210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83941.73 40.88+.02 ...tss-1.0+5.0221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75955.28 52.32-.24 -0.5sss+0.7+32.9190.90 Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 50.24-.40 -0.8sst-7.6+2.0202.20 Disney DIS60.41084.42 83.88-.39 -0.5tss+9.8+35.0220.86f Gen Electric GE22.76828.09 26.79-.04 -0.1rss-4.4+18.6200.88 General Mills GIS46.18055.06 55.05+.14 +0.3sss+10.3+19.9201.64f Harris Corp HRS47.69979.32 75.56-1.62 -2.1tss+8.2+57.3181.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.67+.30 +0.4sss-2.0+4.9211.88 IBM IBM172.194210.05 184.37-1.32 -0.7rtt-1.7-8.8124.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87752.08 47.22+.21 +0.4sst-4.7+13.3210.92f NY Times NYT10.00717.37 14.81-.12 -0.8ttt-6.7+42.4370.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.789101.50 97.16-.02 ...tts+13.5+32.2212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01088.48 88.22+.35 +0.4tss+6.4+11.6202.62f Suntrust Bks STI30.17841.26 38.99+.12 +0.3sst+5.9+22.7140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12518.45 17.19+.03 +0.2tts-0.3+2.4180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 76.71-.05 -0.1tts-2.5+5.1161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.66012.65 12.46+.05 +0.4sss+2.4+43.9130.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 67.34+.18+17.8BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.78...+9.8 SmallCap d 33.22-.07+9.2CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.33-.05+22.5 LgCapVal 12.98+.01+17.9CGMFocus 39.42+.29+12.1CRMMdCpVlIns 35.51-.01+18.9CalamosGrIncA m 34.18+.02+13.4 GrowA m 47.17+.02+24.3 MktNeuI 12.96...+5.0 MktNuInA m 13.08...+4.6CalvertEquityA m 49.00-.10+19.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.55-.01+19.0Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.68-.02+7.4 Realty 72.61-.05+10.5 RealtyIns 47.09-.03+10.8ColumbiaAcornA m 35.07-.08+13.8 AcornIntZ 48.39-.09+16.8 AcornZ 36.62-.09+14.1 CAModA m 12.50-.01+9.8 CAModAgrA m 13.58-.01+11.7 CntrnCoreA m 21.25+.01+19.4 CntrnCoreZ 21.38+.01+19.8 ComInfoA m 54.68+.24+23.2 DivIncA m 19.03-.02+14.4 DivIncZ 19.05-.02+14.7 DivOppA m 10.66-.01+16.5 DivrEqInA m 14.30+.02+17.3 IncOppA m 10.24...+6.9 IntmBdA m 9.18-.03+1.6 IntmMuniBdZ 10.76-.02+2.6 LgCpGrowA m 34.14-.07+19.3 LgCrQuantA m 8.88...+20.6 MdCapIdxZ 15.55-.01+18.4 MdCpValZ 19.33+.06+25.7 SIIncZ 9.99...+1.0 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48-.01+0.8 SmCapIdxZ 23.04-.06+17.8 StLgCpGrA m 18.52-.04+25.1 StLgCpGrZ 18.82-.05+25.4 TaxExmptA m 13.87-.02+2.5 ValRestrZ 50.84+.03+19.5ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.45-.08+24.9 SndsSelGrII 17.04-.07+24.5Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.63-.02+0.5CullenHiDivEqI d 17.37...+16.0DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.5 2YrGlbFII 10.01-.01+0.5 5YearGovI 10.69-.01+0.6 5YrGlbFII 11.00-.02+1.3 EmMkCrEqI 20.48+.07+5.2 EmMktValI 28.91+.09+3.7 EmMtSmCpI 21.65+.01+3.6 EmgMktI 27.11+.13+5.6 GlAl6040I 15.97-.01+12.0 GlEqInst 18.64...+19.3 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.14...+10.0 InfPrtScI 11.98-.07-1.4 IntCorEqI 13.31-.03+20.7 IntGovFII 12.56-.04+0.2 IntRlEstI 5.59+.01+11.1 IntSmCapI 21.65-.10+28.9 IntlSCoI 20.16-.07+24.7 IntlValu3 17.85-.02+20.4 IntlValuI 20.27-.03+20.2 ItmTExtQI 10.72-.05+2.3 LgCapIntI 23.32-.03+18.0 RelEstScI 30.27-.02+9.4 STEtdQltI 10.87...+1.5 STMuniBdI 10.22-.01+0.7 TAUSCrE2I 13.81...+20.8 TAWexUSCE 10.72-.01+16.4 TMIntlVal 16.64-.02+19.8 TMMkWVal 24.63-.01+22.6 TMMkWVal2 23.74-.02+22.8 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX Untitled art#: order#: 3 X 11.125 Black CROSSWORD PUZZLE TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL352-314-FASTFind It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST! Classified IndexLegal Notices . . . . . .0001 Notices . . . . . . . . .1000 At Your Service . . . . .9000 Employment . . . . . .2000 Pets/Animals . . . . . .6865 Merchandise . . . . . .6000 Real Estate/For RENT . .3000 Real Estate/For SALE . . .4000 Recreation . . . . . . .7000 Transportation . . . . . .8000 DEADLINES For Insertion COPY DATE Friday Thursday, 5pm Saturday Friday, 3pm Sunday Friday, 5:00pm Monday Friday, 5:00pm Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmCancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by 3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be made by 5:00pm Friday.ADJUSTMENTS department immediately at 314-3278 or 748-1955. CHECK OUT OUR SPECIALS! PROFESSIONALSERVICE DIRECTORY$65FOR FIRST ADAND 2ND ADHALF OFF SPECIAL Ad must be non-commercial only with single item priced at $100 or less. Price must appear in ad. Two line maximum. Pets, animals, guns and ammo excluded. Some restrictions. Limit 1 per household per month. ONE FREE AD PER MONTH! 2 LINES/7 DAYS:

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Borders confident he can wrangle Animal Services LEESBURG LIGHTNING START SEASON TODAY, SPORTS B1MINIMUM WAGE: $15 an hour wont buy many luxuries in major US cities, A5 STABBING: Mother says son viciously attacked her, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, June 4, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 155 4 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D4 COMICS B8 CROSSWORDS D4 DIVERSIONS B7 LEGALS D4 BUSINESS D1 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10.91 / 67Sunshine and clouds 50 Sheriff wants $3.2M more to boost salaries, county leaders say revenues arent sufficientHIGHER TAXES or FEWER DEPUTIES? DAILY COMMERIAL FILE PHOTO Lake County Sheriffs Sgt. Michael Marden works trafc duty in Leesburg. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comSheriff Gary Borders has proposed a $3.2 million budget increase for scal year 2014-15 budget to boost salaries for all employees. We are starting to lose good, quality deputy sher iffs, not only to the private sector but to local police departments, Borders said. We have got to be competitive in our salaries so we can not only hire but retain good, quality employees. The Sheriffs Ofce has had no pay increases in the last ve years, according to Lt. John Herrell, spokesman for the sheriff. Compared with 12 Lake County cities, LCSO ranked sixth in highest annual starting salaries for ofcers. The cities of Clermont, Mount Dora, Groveland, Lady Lake and Leesburg have higher salaries. Borders said he is concerned because 10 deputies have left in the past year. A total of 648 employees work at the LCSO: 267 in law enforcement, 168 in corrections and 213 in civilian positions. A starting LCSO deputy makes $35,485, the same as a ve-year deputy, Borders said. They put their life on the line every day to go out and do a good job for the citizens of this county. We have to start working on increases in deputy salaries to pay them a decent income for the job they do. They have a dangerous job and we are just behind. Herrell said the $3.2 million increase will allow the sheriff to raise the starting pay some this coming scal year, as well as provide tiered raises for the rest of the employees. The exact percentage rates for each category of raises have not been calculated at this point, he wrote in an email. However, the largest percentage rates will go to the lower level deputies. Several county commission ers said meeting the sheriffs request and other needs in STEVE FUSSELLSpecial to The Daily CommercialWhen First Baptist Church of Leesburg recently sold 750 acres along the western edge of Fruitland Park, bordering the Sumter County line adjacent to The Villages, they did not include were 200-plus additional. Now, with the massive retirement community having announced it will build 2,050 homes in The Villages of Fruitland Park, the church is courting other suitors for that leftover acreage. Church ofcials say they have started preliminary discussions with commercial property interests and hope to devel op a new church campus on some of that acre age adjacent to the pro posed development. The irregularly-shaped strip of land runs north-andsouth along the eastern boundary of The Villages of Fruitland Park, and creates a de facto buffer separating luxury-priced homes planned in the new development from the rest of the city. The church property borders both Pine Ridge Dairy Road and County Road 466A, which city and county ofcials would like to widen to four lanes. Art Ayris, assistant pastor at First Baptist Church, who heads the church communitys nance ministry, said he thinks the church could see $4-5 million from the sale of a portion of its CR 466A frontage to a com mercial developer. The re sulting cash could fund the new church campus, he said.Church land may soon be developed LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comLake County Sheriff Gary Borders said this week if given the opportunity to take over Lake Countys Animal Services, he is con dent he could run an efcient operation and do a good job. Lake County Commissioner Leslie Campione proposed the idea at an April commission meeting as a way to improve all operations at the shelter, including customer service and animal registration, while addressing animal overpopulation, hiring a rescue coordinator, lowering the euthanization rate and increasing the adoption rate. If county commissioners approve the sheriffs proposal at the Tuesday commission meeting, Lake will become the eighth coun ty in Florida to have the sheriffs ofce oversee animal services. Brevard County plans to hand over its animal services to the sheriff by Oct. 1, while Bradford, Dixie, Hendry, Martin, Polk, DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTO Veterinarian Boyd Harrell gives a dog a shot at Lake County Animal Services in Tavares.200 acres up for grabs near The Villages of Fruitland Park AP FILE PHOTO This undated le image provided by the U.S. Army shows Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl. LOLITA C. BALDORAssociated PressBRUSSELS The Army may still pursue an investigation that could lead to desertion or other charges against Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl, who was freed from ve years of Taliban cap tivity in a prisoner ex change last weekend, Gen. Martin Dempsey, chair man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff said Tuesday. Dempsey also told The Associated Press in a telephone interview from his plane that Bergdahls next promotion to staff sergeant, which was set to happen soon, is no longer automatic because Bergdahl isnt missing in action any longer. Speaking publicly for the rst time about the case, Dempsey said he does not want to prejudge the outcome of any inves tigation or say anything that might inuence a commanders decision. But he said U.S. mili tary leaders have been accused of looking away from misconduct, and its premature to assume General: Bergdahl may face desertion charges SEE SHELTER | A2SEE BUDGET | A2SEE BUILDING | A2SEE SOLDIER | A6

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 HOW TO REACH US TUESDAYCASH 3 . ............................................... 6-9-3 Afternoon . .......................................... 7-7-8 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 7-2-2-7 Afternoon . ....................................... 0-6-9-7FLORIDALOTTERY MONDAYFANTASY 5 . ........................... 7-12-20-27-35 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.Putnam and Sarasota coun ties already have such ar rangements in place. The proposal comes after the head of the Animal Ser vices division announced her resignation in March, citing a tight budget and public pressure over the de partments euthanization rate. Cyndi Nason was the second director of Animal Ser vices to resign within the past year. Nason and Marjorie Boyd both resigned amid pressure from animal activists who claim the shelter was putting down too many animals. Before Nason took the po sition last May, two internal audits one focused on the shelters record keeping and the other on pet licensing laws cited at least 45 areas for improvements. Brian Sheahan, director of the Department of Community Safety and Compliance, and Nasons boss, said euthanizations have been reduced. But the public criticism is only a partial reason for the resignations, county ofcials said, pointing to funding issues that kept the county from hiring a eld supervi sor and rescue coordinator to help take the pressure off the director. County commissioners agreed in a meeting on March 11 to delay funding those positions until Oct. 1. Borders said if the sheriffs ofce oversees Animal Ser vices it would use inmate labor for many tasks currently done by Animal Service employees. We would take current employees, reassign posi tions and ll some of the positions needed out there without adding to the bud get, he said, referring spe cically to the rescue coor dinator position. While there would not be a cost savings when looking at the bottom dollar, Borders said he would be able to ll critical positions without costing the county more money. Borders said he is travel ing all over the state visiting different animal control departments run by sheriff ofces. As part of the proposal we have taken what we think are good ideas from each county and hopefully at some point we will be able to imple ment some of those chang es, Borders said. One idea is to have the animal control ofcers work closely with patrol ofcers in responding to animal com plaints, he said. It would be a benet to the county, he said. While Borders submitted his proposed budget this week, he said if he takes over Animal Services, his budget would have to be amended. Currently, the county spends $1.4 million on animal ser vices and has 27 employees. Borders acknowledged there are challenges. Honestly there are some challenges the county is going to have to address, whether they run animal control or I run animal control, he said. There are building concerns out there. We have to look at their eet. Recently, the shelter has experienced challenges. At the end of April, the shelter had a common par vovirus outbreak resulting in 16 dogs being put down. That outbreak sparked an audit of intake and vaccination policies, county ofcials said. Earlier in April, six pup pies adopted from the shel ter died as a result of what a veterinarian said was a case of hookworm. Two oth er puppies adopted from the same litter were also found to have hookworm but received blood transfusions and intravenous drips and lived, said Allison Zachary, a member of Plenty of Pit bulls, a rescue organization that adopted the animals. Shelter ofcials assert the incident was unique and protocols have been strengthened to ensure it will never happen again. Meanwhile, ofcials with another animal rescue group that works with the shelter, Houndhaven of Minneola, said the failure to deworm or vaccinate animals has occurred in several cases. A previous audit found issues with record keeping at the shelter, and questions have now surfaced whether this case is symptomatic of an ongoing problem. Commissioner Tim Sullivan said he is very interest ed in seeing the sheriffs proposal. I think he has an organization setup that will be benecial to animal services and he may be able to do it more efciently, he said. Commissioner Jimmy Conner agreed. It is pretty obvious there is a lot of improvement that can be done out there, he said. I have supreme condence that he can get the job done. SHELTER FROM PAGE A1 the county, from IT and infrastructure to a shortfall in the parks budget, would require raising taxes. The countys budget has an $8 million shortfall because of past declining property values and the sheriffs budget increase. In order to maintain 7 percent in reserves, that shortfall must be met, according to Stephen Koontz, budget director. According to county ofcials, preliminary budget numbers showed there are not sufcient revenues to meet needs without a tax increase. Commissioner Leslie Campione said she did not support a tax increase. I wholeheartedly support that Lake County Sheriffs Ofce employ ees should have competitive wages, she said. But I am looking for other solutions that do not require a tax increase. I dont believe a tax increase is prudent considering that our lo cal economy is attempting to make a comeback and this would be the worst time to raise taxes in Lake County. I feel it is important to be clear I would not support a tax increase. Borders said in the last three years he has made about $8 million in cuts to his budget. Over the last seven years the department has reduced its ranks by 68 employees through attrition and vacancies that have remained unlled. Borders said deputies have also had to contend with insurance rate increases and a new law requiring them to contribute 3 percent of their salary into the Florida Retirement System. Commissioner Tim Sullivan said the sheriffs budget is realistic. It is hard to hire the best when you are not paying as much as other local units, he said. That is a concern. The commission has tough budgetary decisions ahead, Sullivan said. Probably to do everything that is comfortable for us we are probably looking at some kind of tax increase, he said. Public safety is right at the top of the things we are required to do. I believe if the need is there, the taxpayers understand that. Commissioner Jimmy Conner said his inclination is to support the sheriffs budget. Nobody wants to raise taxes, he said. I think when the sheriff has cut his budget three years in a row, you either support the sheriff or you dont. We know continuing to cut is not sustainable, not when you are losing deputies to six other cities paying more. Part of our responsibility is to make sure the sheriff can offer competitive salaries. BUDGET FROM PAGE A1 First Baptist has been holding services in The Villages for sever al months. About 80 Vil lages residents are First Baptist members, Ayris said. We want to serve The Villages community and the Fruitland Park prop erty affords us the opportunity to do that, he said. Ayris, who grew up in Fruitland Park, said he isnt talking to just any developer, and he doesnt plan to start de velopment soon. We have to be careful to choose a development plan that is compatible with our community and our mission, Ayris said. Im aiming to start work sometime in 2015, but realistically it will prob ably be 2016 or even 2017. In December, The Villages paid a reported $8 million for the 750-acre parcel known locally as the Pine Ridge Dairy tract where it plans to develop 2,050 homes and three village club houses. Church ofcials said most of that money was used to retire debt obligations on the property and to provide for former Pine Ridge Dairy workers. Fruitland Park City Manager Gary La Venia said he has had prelim inary discussions with church ofcials already. Development of The Villages of Fruitland Park increases the value of their property and also gives them access to city sewer and water, which with the roadway frontage makes the site all the more valuable, La Venia said. The city has other interests at stake, too. When the Pine Ridge Dairy tract was annexed into the city in 1996, church ofcials agreed to commit approximately 77 acres for public use such as parks, recreational facilities, schools or well elds. Ayris said he thinks some of the future church facilities could be open to the public and that might satisfy part of its public use obligation to the city. La Venia said he is approaching all options with an open mind. The Pine Ridge Dairy Tract had been bequeathed to First Bap tist Church when the former owner died. For mer Pastor Charles Roe sel had the tract annexed into the city in 2009 and reached out to The Villag es for a possible land sale about 14 months ago. BUILDING FROM PAGE A1 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comRepeating similar ndings from a federal agency earlier this year, the Florida Department of Agricul ture and Consumer Services cit ed human error as the cause of the Blue Rhino depot summer explo sion in Tavares that injured seven workers. The investigation was conduct ed by inspectors with the depart ments Bureau of Liqueed Gas Inspections and does not ascribe blame, but contains conicting statements from the plants man agers and workers. State re investigators earlier this year said they believe sparks from a forklift starting ignited a propane cloud in the storage yard the night of July 29 as the 20-pound metal cylinders were drained of leftover gas. The explosion turned many of the estimated 50,000 cylinders into aming missiles. According to the Agriculture and Consumer Services report released Tuesday, Brandon Stewart, the plants acting manager at the time of the explosion, told investigators he was not aware employees were venting propane containers in the storage yard which is a violation of the companys operating procedures. Plant policy is that no propane is to be manually released at any time into the atmosphere from any container while the container is in the yard, the report stated. According to statements from four injured workers, the practice of bleeding the tanks in the storage yard was not unusual, and some uninjured workers said they were not surprised by the practice. It is not clear when the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services will take action on the report. The report released Tuesday comes after the Occupational Safety and Health Administration contended earlier this year that Blue Rhino violated 26 feder al workplace rules and was ned $73,000. Blue Rhino responded to OSHA that any unsafe conditions lead ing to the explosion resulted from unpreventable and unforesee able employee and or supervi sor misconduct, according to the companys challenge of feder al workplace-safety violations re leased in May. A hearing for Blue Rhino to contest OSHAs citations in front of the agencys review commission is set for Sept. 10 in Houston. No criminal charges were led in the case.TAVARESHuman error blamed in Blue Rhino explosion

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com EUSTIS One arrested after stabbing in the backseat of a carOne person was taken to the hospital after being stabbed in the backseat of a vehicle in Eustis Tuesday evening and the suspect was arrested, according to police. Ofcer Robert Simken said the injury wasnt life threatening. The stabbing occurred in the Kurt Street area. According to Simken, three men and one woman were traveling in the vehicle when a backseat passenger stabbed another backseat passenger. The driver pulled over quickly and the victim was taken to Orlando Regional Medical Center. The driver was also taken to the hospital because of blood pressure issues. The attackers name wasnt released Tuesday evening.LEESBURG Man arrested after pizza rolls disputeA Leesburg man was arrested Monday after allegedly attacking his two roommates for cooking his food. Jordan David McCracken, 18, was charged with two counts of domestic battery and remained in the Lake County Jail Tuesday in lieu of $2,000 bail. According to an arrest afdavit, Lake County Sheriffs deputies responded to reports of a ght at the Ruby Street home just before 5:30 / p.m. Monday. McCrackens sis ter and former girlfriend live in the home with him. The women told deputies McCracken got upset after learning the former girlfriend was cooking his pizza rolls and he attempted to stop both women from eating them, kicked the stove and unplugged it. The women added they feared McCracken would hurt them and bar ricaded themselves in a bedroom. But McCracken allegedly broke down the bedroom door, knocking down both women. He then allegedly grabbed and shook his sister. According to police, both women had visible scratches on them.CLERMONT Coast-to-coast bike trail funding comingHouse Bill 5001, allocating $15 million for work on a coast-tocoast bicycle trail that will cut though Lake and Sumter counties, was among 21 bills signed into law Monday by Gov. Rick Scott. The project has been a priority for incoming Senate President Andy Gardiner, R-Orlando, especially since Scott vetoed a $50 million allocation for the trail a year earlier. The money would be used to start lling in gaps in Central Florida between existing bicycle and pedestrian trials on both of Floridas coasts. The largest gap remaining is a 30mile stretch between the end of the Withlacoochee State Trail in northern Pasco County and the beginning of the South Lake Trail in south Lake County. Closing the gap would take the trail from Pasco County through eastern Hernando County, through Sumter County near Webster, and east through Lake County to Clermont, where the South Lake Trail continues east to Orlando and beyond.EUSTIS Summer Camp 2014 begins next weekSummer Camp 2014, for boys and girls in grades K-5, begins Monday and runs until Aug. 13. The camp will be held at the Recreation Department, 2214 E. Bates Ave., from 7:30 / a.m. to 6 / p.m. daily and will be closed on July 4. Registration fee is $25 and is non-refundable. Camp costs are $550 per child or $85 per week per child and costs include all eld trips and daily snacks. Payment plans are available. For information and registration, call 352-357-8510.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA Lady Lake man was arrested early Tuesday morning after his mother accused of him to trying to stab her to death. Justin A. Polito, 25, was charged with aggravated battery with a knife and he remained in the Lake County Jail Tuesday after noon on $30,500 bail. According to an arrest afdavit, Lady Lake police arrived at the mothers home late Monday night, where she said she had just escaped an unprovoked knife attack by her son. The woman told police she was home when Poli to walked into the apart ment and said, Im going to kill you. The mother added Polito grabbed a knife from the kitchen and attacked her, knocking her to the oor. She said he then put the knife to her neck and tried to cut her throat. The woman yelled Im your mother, you cant kill me please, and struggled with her son for about 10 to 15 minutes as she screamed for her life. According to police, the mother said she was able to get up one time, only for Polito to knock her back down and continue to try to cut her throat. The wom an nally was able to escape by getting up again and run ning to a neighbors home. Its not clear if the wom an was injured and how police caught Polito, but he was also charged with resisting arrest.LADY LAKESon accused of trying to stab mother POLITO MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comAstatula police said they ar rested an armed Zellwood mo torist on a number of charges early Monday after he was accused of pointing a gun at people and then ghting with responding ofcers. Police said when they reached the scene after receiving reports of an armed motorist driving recklessly and chasing people, they found the suspect, Gary Mark Mahon, smelling of alcohol, rambling about the ASTATULAArmed motorist charged with chasing people MAHON SEE ARMED | A4 Staff ReportTwo men, including one who worked at a construction site at Eustis Heights Elementary School, are accused of breaking into a trailer there to steal copper wire, police said. Efrain Manuel Baez-Torres, 33, and Efrain David Baez-Torres, 30, both of Winter Springs, are charged with grand theft, burglary, possession of burglary tools, trespassing and criminal mischief. Police said they responded after an alarm was triggered at about 2 / a.m. S unday. While searching the property, one of cer said he found 12 spools of copper wire near a fence line. The two suspects were also EUSTISConstruction worker accused of stealing from grade school DAVID MANUEL SEE THEFT | A4 GARY FINEOUTAssociated PressTALLAHASSEE When it comes to talking about education in Florida, Gov. Rick Scott and former Gov. Charlie Crist and their campaign allies may need to hit the books. The election is still ve months away, but already there has been a urry of press releases, staged media events and television ads where each side blames the other for everything from college tuition to education policy and education spending in the state. Crist, who is now a Democrat, is one of several candi dates challenging the GOP incumbent but so far Republicans have largely targeted him. The increased emphasis on education is an acknowledgment that the issue continues to resonate with voters. Even members of Scotts inner circle have long thought that his lackluster poll numbers track back to his decision to push cuts to school funding during his rst year in ofce. Unfor tunately for voters, sometimes what the parties and campaigns have said recently is wrong, misleading or exaggerated. For example The Re publican Party of Flor ida on Tuesday issued a press release com paring Crists record on education to Scotts. It faulted Crist for veto ing spending on education projects like pilot reading programs and teacher training. But one of the vetoes cited by the party ac tually stopped a 5 per cent tuition hike for community college students. And the 2009 ve toes didnt cut education spending. Instead Crist was blocking cuts proposed by the Legislature. State legislators held a special session that year to cut state spending because revenues were dropping that year. It was also very important to me that we preserve our invest ment in K-12 education by providing funds nec essary to support Flori das classrooms and our teachers, Crist wrote back in 2009 when he announced he was blocking the cuts. When asked about the release, GOP spokeswoman Susan Hepworth acknowledged it was a mistake and the party planned to correct it. This week a cam paign committee back ing Scotts re-election launched a new television ad criticizing Crist for signing into law measures that allowed Voters are splitCandidates twist facts in campaign for governor HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO Steve Scott, of Sarasota, president of All U.S. Citizens Should Vote waits in line for former Gov. Charlie Crist who was in Sarasota for an evening fundraiser and book signing at a book store in Sarasota. CRIST SCOTT Unfortunately for voters, sometimes what the parties and campaigns have said recently is wrong, misleading or exaggerated. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comThree men traveling in a tanker truck early Monday morning were jailed after they were allegedly spot ted siphoning used cooking oil from recycle tanks at various businesses. According to Leesburg police, an employee of Ramshackle Caf on North 14 Street, who said the busi ness had a number of such thefts, noticed the tanker truck in the parking lot of the closed cafe after midnight Sunday. The truck drove off after seeing her. The woman followed the tanker to at least two other businesses, where she says she witnessed them stealing oil from other re cycle tanks. When the men drove back to Ramshackle to allegedly hook up their hoses to her oil tank, she called police. The suspects driver Vidal E. Funes, 57, of Grov eland, and passengers Jose Manuel Marrero Huertas, 39, of Minneola, and Jorge David Camacho, 58, of Cen ter Hill, were all placed in the Lake County Jail Tues day in lieu of $2,500 bail. Capt. Rob Hicks, police spokesman, said on Tuesday that detectives were try ing to determine how many businesses were victimized. The truck, which police seized, is a white tanker with green hoses connected to it. According to an arrest report, after the woman initially spotted the tank, she followed them to Fam ily Discount Mart on Grif n Road where she said they hooked up the hose to a recycle oil tank there. About 10 minutes later, the woman said the truck drove off and she fol lowed it to a Burger King, also on North 14th Street, LEESBURGThree men accused of stealing recyclable oilSEE TANKER | A4SEE CAMPAIGN | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 U.S. Marshals ofce and speaking gibber ish with a gun in his front pocket. Mahon, 62, was jailed on a number of charges, including his second DUI, possession of a rearm while intoxicated, aggravated assault with a re arm, disorderly in toxication, carrying a concealed weapon and improper exhibition of a rearm. He has been released from the Lake County Jail after posting a $15,900 bail. According to an ar rest afdavit, police initially responded to a womans call of a reck less driver in a white truck about 7:20 / a.m. Monday on County Road 561 in Astatula. An ofcer in the area of CR 561 and County Road 48 said he spot ted the vehicle as po lice received another call about the same truck swerving over the road and the driver pointing the gun at an other man. Police said when they caught up with Mahon, he was leaning against his white Ford truck with its doors opened, the engine running, music blast ing and an open bottle of Jameson Irish Whiskey was sitting on the drivers seat. The afdavit adds when ofcers asked Mahon about the gun, he said his derringer was inside the vehicle but a pat down of the suspect revealed the pistol was in his front pocket cocked with the safety off. Police said while on the scene, another man arrived and said he was driving home when Mahon start ed chasing him. And when he pulled into his driveway, Mahon pulled in behind him and pulled a gun on him. When ofcers began to question Mahon, he allegedly started rambling about church, speaking gibberish and saying something about the U.S. Mar shals ofce. Mahon also was charged with battery on a law ofcer and four counts of re sisting arrest after he was accused of strug gling with ofcers and punching one in the mouth during their at tempt to arrest him. state universities to raise tuition up to 15 percent without legisla tive approval. The ad, backed by a $2 mil lion purchase, says everyone knows that college tuition costs too much except Crist. But the ad doesnt mention it was the GOP-controlled Legislature that pushed the tuition law and got Crist to go along with it. Plus it was House Speaker Will Weatherford who just a year ago contended that college tuition in Florida was affordable. During a meeting before the state pan el that oversees state universities Weatherford held up a iPhone and said that most college students in Florida were paying roughly the same amount for their phone bills as they were for college. The exaggerations are coming from the Democrats as well. Florida Democrats launched a hard-hitting web video this week that faulted Scott for approv ing $1.3 billion in cuts to schools back in 2011. In a written statement Alli son Tant, the chair of the Florida Democratic Party, said that for three years, Floridians have wit nessed the devastating effects Rick Scott has had on public ed ucation. Now, in addition to run ning for re-election, Rick Scott is trying to run from his record of slashing education funding while lining the pockets of special interests and top campaign contributors. But Tants statement ignores the fact that state legislators have boosted spending on pub lic schools recently, including a decision to set aside nearly $500 million last year for teacher sala ry increases. Kevin Cate, a spokesman for Crist, has also told reporters that Scotts rst budget cut educa tion by $4.8 billion so he could give tax breaks to his corporate contributors. Scott did recommend large cuts during his rst year in ofce, but they were actually part of a two-year budget propos al that was not adopted by state legislators. where the men alleged ly hooked up to another recyclable oil tank and drove off about 10 min utes later before heading back to Ramshackle. When the truck re turned to Ramshackle, the woman said she started taking pic tures and the men ed again. She continued following the truck as it passed Herlong Park and ofcers intercepted the vehicle nearby. The report adds Funes admitted to ofcers he owned the Green Future Holdings Recycling in Groveland and he and his employees drive around searching for oil contain ers that are not locked. Police said the Per kins restaurant on U.S. Highway 27 may also have been victimized. According to a De cember 2013 article in the Ocala Star-Banner the State Attorneys Ofce decided not to press similar charges against Funes and Camacho, as well as another Center Hill man, Jason Rivera. Police had stopped Camacho and Rive ra, and accused them of driving around Ocala last September, looking for used cooking oil storage tanks behind local busi nesses. The Star-Banner article adds Funes told ofcials he had been operating the business for about three months and believed it was legal to pick up used cooking oil because the Internet said so. A BINGDON A UCTIONS, LLC (AB-2985)(GPS ADDRESS 2301 EAST MAIN ST.)352-508-5522 GO TO: WWW.ABINGDONAUCTIONS.COM HUGE TOOL AUCTIONSATURDAY, JUNE 7th @ 10AM SUMMER WEEKLY AUCTIONS EVERY THURSDAY @ 6PMMany Brand Name Hand & Power ToolsLike BOSCH, CRAFTSMAN, DELTA, RIGID & OTHERSTHERE IS STILL TIME TO GET YOUR CONSIGNMENT OF TOOLS AND OTHER ITEMS HERE FOR OUR NEXT CONSIGNMENT AUCTION 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 IN MEMORY OBITUARIESJacquelyn HesterJacquelyn Hester, 90, resident of Altoona, FL died Monday, June 2, 2014. Jacky was born in Leesburg, FL on March 18, 1924 to Earle and Katherine Ross Hester and lived in Leesburg until moving to Lakev iew Terrace Retirement Community in 2003. She was a fth gen eration Floridian, descending from Thomas Robertson who home steaded in the Lees burg area in 1842. Af ter graduating from Leesburg High School in 1941, Jacky attended Camp Roosevelt, a National Youth Administration program where she received certicates in Sheet Metal Work and Radio Code & Theory. She was employed in 1942 by Pan American World Airways in Miami as the rst female radio telegraph operator in commercial aviation. After World War II, she enrolled in Florida State University, receiving her BS degree in 1950. She returned to Lake Coun ty and taught math ematics at Leesburg High School for three years. She then became the ofce Manager and Secretary-Treasurer of the family business, Hester & Stinson Lum ber Company. In 1961 she was asked by new ly elected County Judge, William A. Milton, Jr., to become his Chief Clerk. Later Jacky became an instructor of account ing and allied business courses at the Lake County Area Vocational Center (now Lake Tech), retiring in 1984. Jacky was an avid learner. After she completed her masters degree at the University of South Florida, she enjoyed taking eve ning classes just for fun. When Lake-Sumter Junior College was established in Leesburg, she was one of the rst to enroll in evening class es-such as art, invest ments, health, Spanish or genealogy. Jacky loved her hometown of Leesburg and sought ways to be involved. She served as Director and Treasurer of the Cham ber of Commerce, Pres ident of the Business and Professional Womens Club, Corresponding Secretary of the state BPW and Treasurer of the Lake County Classroom Teachers. She was a lifetime member of the First Baptist Church and a strong support er of the historic Lone Oak Cemetery. Jacky was the family historian and spent many hours researching the family history. Her pa pers have been depos ited with the Leesburg Public Library. She was a lifetime member of the Leesburg Heritage Society and the Lake County Historical Soci ety, serving as its pres ident. Jacky loved to travel. With her good friend, Dixie Allen, she enjoyed trips to Europe, the British Isles, Afri ca, the Carribean, Mexico, Central and South America, New Zealand, Canada and most of the 50 states. Jacky was pre deceased by her par ents, brother, Earle, Jr and sister-in-law, Mary Julia. She is survived by her sister, Erlaine of Altoona. Other survivors include nephew, Jeff (Doris) of East Lake Weir; great nephew, Jar rod(Kimberly), greatgreat niece, Julia of Micanopy; great niece, Lindsay Nunez (Adam); great-great nephews, Connor and Wade of Gainesville; nephew, Judson (Mary Louise) of Tallahassee and great nephews, Paul of Mi ami and Pierce of Talla hassee. A graveside ser vice will be held at Lone Oak Cemetery, Leesburg on Saturday, June 7, 2014 at 11:00 AM. In lieu of owers, memorials may be made to the Lakeview Terrace Residents Association Scholarship Fund, 331 Raintree Drive, Altoona, FL 32702. Online condolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com Arrange ments entrusted to Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FLJulie Ann RoodJulie Ann Rood, 36, Okahumpka, FL went to be with the Lord on May 31, 2014 in Orlan do, FL. Julie was born on April 23, 1978 in Warren, Ohio and had moved from Warren, Ohio to the Lake Coun ty area in 1985. She was of the Christian faith and attended Immanuel Baptist Church of Oxford and Faith World of Leesburg. Julie was a graduate of Tavares High School. A Cele bration of Life Memo rial Service will be held on Friday, June 6, 2014 at 10:00AM at Imman uel Baptist Church in Oxford, FL. In lieu of owers the family has requested donations to Rhonda Reeses Bene t Trust Fund in care of Citizens First Bank of the Villages at 1050 Lake Sumter Landing The Villages, FL 32162. Ser vices entrusted to PageTheus Funeral Home, Leesburg, FL. On line condolences and memories may be shared by visiting www.pagetheusfuneralhome.comTom Neil TuttleTom Neil Tuttle, Octo ber 27, 1943 May 19, 2014. Leesburg, Florida As a child growing up on a farm in Ohio, and an avid reader of National Geograph ic, I wondered what I would do as a grown up. Well, the answer was on the pages of that magazine. I wanted to do everything and go everywhere. I covered half the planet as a sail or and travel photogra pher/lm maker. I have had lots of money and had none. Had a fab ulous job at 20th Cen tury-Fox in Hollywood and a crazy job har vesting corn for the Jolly Green Giant. Loved them both and every thing in between. I have own a Cessna 150 and a F1-11 Phantom ghter jet (for just a minute). I am on a waiting list for a seat on a Virgin Galac tic space ight in 2014. I got a golden E-Ticket when I was born, and it is now so worn and tattered that you can hard ly read it. But it is still good for one lifetime, my holiday on planet earth. HESTER TUTTLE ARMEDFROM PAGE A3 THEFTFROM PAGE A3found near the fence line and taken into custody. Police said Manuel had a backpack containing a battery-operated saw that ofcers suspect was used to cut off a lock at the trailer. A K-9 was called to the scene and backtracked from where the suspects were ap prehended to the trailer, where police said they found similar spools of copper wire. The two suspects said they were dropped off at the school by a third person, whom they refused to identi fy, according to an ar rest afdavit. TANKERFROM PAGE A3 CAMPAIGNFROM PAGE A3 For three years, Floridians have witnessed the devastating effects Rick Scott has had on public education. Now, in addition to running for re-election, Rick Scott is trying to run from his record of slashing education funding while lining the pockets of special interests and top campaign contributors.Allison Tant, chair of the Florida Democratic Party

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Electric Razor Repair Clinics Wed, June 11th Wed, June 25th WE SHARPEN MOWER BLADES! Unique home accessories and gifts.144 W. 4th Ave. Mount Dora (352) 735-2200www.pieceofminehome.comThe Candleberry Co. Candles Spring Scents 352-253-0059Visitpetlodgeandspa.comIn Leesburg, next to Home DepotDiscover why pet owners trust us for their boarding, day care and grooming needs. Aromatherapy for your home. Eliminates all odors.352-735-8989 216 Highland St Mount Dora, FL 32757 DONNA GORDON BLANKINSHIPAssociated PressSEATTLE A $15 min imum wage like the one adopted in Seattle doesnt buy many luxuries in most American cities. Lattes, theater tickets and cable televi sion will still be out of reach for most minimum-wage workers. But about $31,000 a year should be enough to pay the average rent for a shared one-bedroom apartment, plus utilities, health insurance, groceries and an inex pensive cellphone plan. Mondays vote by the Seattle City Council created the nations highest minimum wage. The state minimum wage in Washington was already $9.32 an hour, the high est state wage in the U.S. Expatistan, a website that tracks the cost of living in cities around the world, says New York, San Francisco, Washington, D.C., Honolulu, Boston and Seattle are the most expensive U.S. cities overall, in that order. An Associated Press comparison of the cost of living in several other major U.S. cities shows a higher wage would make a difference in those places too, but it wont allow for many extras.NEW YORK CITY %  en MINIMUM WAGE: $8 %  en RENT: The median Manhattan rent is $3,420, according to a recent report. %  en GAS: A gallon of gas is $3.93. %  en TRANSPORTATION: A ride on the subway is $2.50. The average taxi fare is a bit over $15. %  en MILK/COFFEE/OTHER: A large coffee at Star bucks is about $2.45. A gallon of milk is just over $4. A foot-long sand wich at Subway is $6.90. New Yorks minimum wage, which is set by the state, is slated to rise to $8.75 on Dec. 31 and then $9 at the end of next year. Gov. Andrew Cuomo has recently opened the door to let cities set their own mini mum wage at 30 percent higher than the $10.10 proposed by President Barack Obama, which could mean a $13 wage in New Yorks future.SEATTLE %  en MINIMUM WAGE: $9.32 %  en RENT: A typical one-bedroom apartment goes for $1,400 a month. %  en GAS: A gallon of gas is $3.94. %  en TRANSPORTATION: A ride on the bus is $2.50. %  en MILK/COFFEE/OTHER: A gallon of milk av erages about $3.60. A 16-ounce latte at Star bucks is $3.35, a pint of local beer $4.50. Seattles wage is set to begin climbing in April 2015, with many workers reaching $11 an hour next year. That will surpass San Franciscos minimum wage, which at $10.55 an hour is cur rently the highest of any American city.MIAMI %  en MINIMUM WAGE: $7.93 %  en RENT: The median rent in Miami is $2,329, according to Zillow. %  en COFFEE: A large cof fee is about $3. %  en TRANSPORTATION: Regular gas in Miami costs about $3.50 a gal lon, a basic bus ride $2.25. Cab fares are $2.50 for the rst sixth of a mile and then 40 cents per sixth of a mile. %  en MILK/OTHER: About $4 a gallon for milk, and a quality sub is about $8.CHICAGO %  en MINIMUM WAGE: $8.25 %  en RENT: The median rent price in Chicago is $1,550, according to Zillow. %  en GAS: A gallon of regular gasoline surpasses $4, behind only Los Angeles and San Francisco on a list of major cities. %  en TRANSPORTATION: A bus fare is $2. Rides on the El trains are $2.25. Mayor Rahm Emanuel has formed a task force to study the min imum-wage issue, and a group of City Council members have already proposed an ordinance to phase in a $15 wage. $15 minimum wage permits few luxuries AP PHOTO Wendy Harrison, a waitress at the Icon Grill in Seattle, picks up a food order as she works during lunchtime. JOHN MILBURNAssociated PressTOPEKA, Kan. The problems with delayed care and unauthorized wait lists that caused a furor at a Veterans Affairs health care cam pus in Arizona existed at several facilities in the Midwest, but in much smaller numbers, VA ofcials said in letters to two U.S. senators. The Department of Veterans Affairs maintained 10 such secret waiting lists of military veterans in need of care at facilities in Kansas, Missouri, Illinois and Indiana, the letters said. They also said at least 96 veterans waited more than 90 days for treat ment at seven facilities in those states, includ ing 26 in St. Louis and 19 in Columbia, Missouri. The letters said that eight of the 10 lists served to complement authorized lists to more fully support Veteran care and access. But the two other lists, including one at the Wichita facility, placed Veterans at risk. The information about conditions in the VAs Heartland Network was sent to U.S. Sens. Pat Roberts and Jer ry Moran of Kansas late last week, as the VA re leased a summary of 216 site-specic audits de tailing widespread falsication of waiting list records and unreported treatment delays at VA facilities nationwide. In that release, the VA did not reveal any information about conditions at individual sites. The VA is conducting a system-wide investi gation after it was found that the Phoenix VA Health Care System had about 1,700 veterans in need of care on secret waiting lists, and anoth er that had 1,400 waited over 90 days for primary care appointments. The scandal led to the resignation last week of Veter ans Affairs Secretary Eric Shinseki. Roberts said Tuesday he wanted more answers about conditions at the Robert J. Dole Veterans Administration Medical Center in Wichita and the other facilities. One let ter said 21 veterans wait ed longer for 90 days for care in Wichita; the sec ond put that total at nine. Roberts said he had earli er been assured by VA of cials there were no such problems at the hospital. My top priority is who is on that secret list and what is the status of their care? Roberts said. The letters were sent to the senators by Fran cisco Vasquez, director of the Dole medical center, and Dr. William P. Patterson, the director of the VAs Heartland Network. The two sena tors said they forwarded the information in the letters to the VAs Ofce of Inspector General. The letters were rst reported by The Wichita Eagle. They both said the practices had been immediately discontinued and veterans were being contacted to ensure they are receiving care.Midwest VA hospitals also had secret waiting lists

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 352.357.9964 D003649 4200 Hwy 19-A Mount Dora 32757 Count on us for a comprehensive range of quality services to meet the unique healthcare needs of you and your family. Abu Azizullah, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Maria A. Crystal, M.D. Board Certified Internal Medicine Joan De Riggs P.A.-C.(Three Locations To Serve You )TAVARES 2736 Dora Ave., Tavares, FL 32778 LEESBURG 26218 US Hwy 27, Suite 103 LADY LAKE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS. CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT.Visit Us at www.impmd.comInternal Medicine Practices Every home has lots of clothing and other stored items that are still useable and in good condition. These are items that you simply may never use again. Please take the time to gather your unneeded clothing and other surplus for donation to The National Childrens Cancer Society to help fund our programs for children and their families dealing with childhood cancer. they would do so in Bergdahls case, despite the soldiers ve years as a Taliban pris oner. Bergdahl was handed over to U.S. Army special forces Satur day in exchange for the release of ve detainees at the Guantanamo Bay, Cuba deten tion facility. Service members who are missing in ac tion routinely continue to be promoted on the same schedule as their peers. But, Dempsey said, his sta tus has now changed, and therefore the re quirements for promotion are more consistent with normal duty status. As a result, he said, other things needed for promotion, such as proper levels of education and job performance, would now apply. That makes Bergdahls promotion less automatic. There are a variety of offenses related to an absence without proper approval, and a number of po tential actions could be taken by the military. He could be tried by court martial under the Uniform Code of Military Justice for desertion; he could be given a non-judicial punishment for a lesser charge, such as being away without leave. And he could be given credit for time already served while he was a prisoner. Dempsey stressed that any decision would be up to the Army. He said he has not yet spoken to Bergdahl or his parents since the release, noting that medical personnel want him to come to grips rst with his new freedom and status. Members of Berg dahls unit and mili tary ofcials have complained that Bergdahls decision to leave his base unarmed put his fellow soldiers in danger and that some were killed in missions that included looking for him. SOLDIER FROM PAGE A1 RANDALL CHASEAssociated PressWILMINGTON, Del. Highway engineers say a crucial bridge on the Eastern Seaboards interstate highway sys tem could imperil driv ers if trafc is allowed back on it. The bridge, near Wilm ington Delaware, was closed Monday when its support pillars where found to be tilting. The bridge wont reopen anytime soon, highway ofcials said Tuesday, and the 90,000 vehicles that cross it every day are being diverted onto the main north highway, I-95, further overloading one of the most crowded arteries in America. Its the latest crisis in volving the half-century-old interstate system. Engineers say ground under the pillars moved and caused the supports to tilt on the Interstate 495 bridge. Ofcials said Tuesday they believe the bridge over the Christina River is stable enough to support itself, but that re-opening it to trafc could overload the structure. Tripp Shenton, an expert on bridge super structures and chairman of the Department of Civil and Environmen tal Engineering at the University of Delaware, said it would be tough to speculate on how close the bridge might have been to collapsing while carrying trafc. I dont know that anybody at this point would be able to answer that, just because they dont know how quickly this movement has oc curred, he said. We really dont know, and the engineers are still doing their analysis to look at the structure as it exists right now. Four pairs of 50-foot columns have been found to be leaning, with the top of one col umn roughly two feet out of line with the bot tom. The closing forces more trafc onto I-95, which runs through downtown Wilmington, and already is heav ily clogged during the morning and afternoon rush hours. Engineers are conduct ing tests to determine the exact cause of the prob lem. No exact timetable for the bridge to reopen has been determined. Its not going to be open anytime soon, said state Transportation Secretary Shailen Bhatt said in an inter view Tuesday with The Associated Press. An Associated Press analysis of more than 600,000 bridges last year showed that more than 65,000 were classied as structurally decient and more than 20,000 as fracture critical. Of those, nearly 8,000 were both a combination of red ags that experts say indicate signicant disrepair and similar risk of collapse. The now-closed Delaware bridge was classied as fracture critical. A bridge is deemed that when it doesnt have re dundant protections and is at risk of collapse if a single component fails. A section of a Wash ington state bridge col lapsed last year when it was struck by a truck with an oversize load, sending a car and pickup truck into the water. Three people were rescued.Important East Coast highway bridge crumbling PATRICK SEMANSKY / AP A worker inspects the underside of the Interstate 495 bridge over the Christina River near Wilmington, Del., on Tuesday after it was closed due to the discovery of four tilting columns.An Associated Press analysis of more than 600,000 bridges last year showed that more than 65,000 were classified as structurally deficient and more than 20,000 as fracture critical.

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 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 CHRISTOPHER BODEENAssociated PressBEIJING Beijing put additional police on the streets and detained government crit ics Tuesday as part of a security crackdown on the eve of the 25th anniversary of the crush ing of pro-democra cy protests centered on the capitals Tiananmen Square. Police manned check points, and ofcers and paramilitary troops patrolled pedestrian over passes and streets sur rounding the square. The increased security comes on top of height ened restrictions on po litical activists, artists, lawyers and other government critics. Dozens have been taken into detention, forced out of Beijing or conned to their homes in other parts of the country. June 4 has come again and the plainclothes ofcers are here to protect us. I cant leave the house to travel or lecture, Jiangsu province-based environmental activist Wu Lihong said in a text message. Artist and former activ ist Guo Jian was also tak en away by authorities on Sunday night, short ly after a prole of him appeared in the Financial Times newspaper in commemoration of the crackdowns anniversary. As he was being detained, Guo, an Australian citi zen, told an Associated Press reporter he would be held until June 15. A writer and ofcer of the Independent Chinese PEN Center, who writes under the name Ye Du, was also taken from his home in the southern city of Guangzhou to join a forced tour trip, his wife, Wan Haitao, said by phone. Such compulsory trips are a common method of keeping government critics under 24-hour watch without the need to initiate legal proceedings. In an apparent sign of government nervous ness, connections to the global Internet ap peared to have been dis rupted, with Googles mail and other services mostly inaccessible. China already routinely blocks popular overseas social media sites such as Twitter and YouTube and heavily censors Chi nese sites for politically sensitive content. China allows no public discussion of the events of June 3-4, 1989, when soldiers accompanied by tanks and armored per sonnel carriers fought their way into the heart of the city, killing hundreds of unarmed protesters and onlookers. The government has never issued a complete, formal accounting of the crackdown and the number of casualties. Beijings ofcial verdict is that the student-led protests aimed to topple the ruling Communist Party and plunge China into chaos. Protest leaders said they were merely seeking greater democracy and freedom, along with an end to corrup tion and favoritism with in the party. Asked about the crackdown at a regular ly scheduled news conference, Foreign Ministry spokesman Hong Lei did not refer directly to Tiananmen Square or the military crackdown. Regarding the politi cal incident which hap pened in the late 1980s in China, as well as issues related to it, the Chinese government reached a conclusion a long time ago, Hong said before launching into a defense of Chinas economic re forms that have creat ed a burgeoning middle class amid relative political stability. Hong also denied cas es of political persecu tion, saying: In China, there are only law of fenders. The so-called dissidents as you men tioned do not exist. Authorities regular ly tighten security ahead of June 4, but this years suppression is notably harsher than in the past. Activists who previously received no more than a warning have been taken into custody and police have told foreign jour nalists they would face unspecied serious consequences for covering sensitive issues ahead of the anniversary. I urge the Chinese authorities to immediately release those de tained for the exercise of their human right to freedom of expression, U.N. Commissioner for Human Rights Navi Pillay said in a statement Tuesday. She also crit icized authorities restrictions on social media and the press around the anniversary. Pillay called for a truth-seeking process into the events a quar ter-century ago. It is in the interests of every one to nally establish the facts surrounding the Tiananmen Square incidents, she said. A French broadcaster said its journalists were interrogated for six hours by Beijing police when they were found interviewing people on the street about the events 25 years ago. Despite Chinas discouragement, the crackdown is recalled with rallies and commemo rations in Chinese communities worldwide, especially in Hong Kong, a former British colony that has retained its own legal system and civil liberties since returning to Chinese rule in 1997. Thousands marched through the city on Sun day in remembrance of the crackdown, and orga nizers said they expected about 150,000 people to join a candlelight vigil in a city park Wednesday.Security kept tight on eve of Tiananmen anniversary KIN CHEUNG / AP Police ofcers try to stop a protester throwing ghost money into the Chinese liaison ofce in Hong Kong Tuesday to mark the 25th anniversary of Chinas crackdown on pro-democracy protests on Tiananmen Square on June 4. The banners read from left, Stop one party rule in China, Memorial and Demand accountability for the massacre.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 JULIE PACEAP White House CorrespondentWARSAW, Poland President Barack Obama pledged Tuesday to boost U.S. military deployments and exer cises throughout Europe, an effort costing as much as $1 billion to demonstrate Amer ican solidarity with a conti nent rattled by Russias inter vention in Ukraine. But even as Obama warned that Moscow could face fur ther punishments, leaders of Britain, France and Germany were lining up to meet with Russian President Vladimir Putin at weeks end. Those one-on-one meetings would appear to send a mixed message about the Wests approach to relations with Russia, given that the same leaders are also boycot ting a summit Putin had been scheduled to host this week. Obama does not plan to hold a formal meeting with Putin while both attend events Friday marking the 70th an niversary of the D-Day inva sion that hastened the end of World War II, though the two leaders are likely to have some interaction. The U.S. president suggested there was no contradiction between efforts to isolate Russia and engaging directly with Putin. The fact of the matter is that Russia is a signicant country with incredibly gifted peo ple, resources, an enormous land mass, and they rightfully play an important role on the world stage and in the region, Obama said during a news conference with Polish President Bronislaw Komorowski. He added that it could be pos sible for Putin to rebuild some of the trust thats been shattered during this past year but said that would take time. Western leaders, including Obama, have spoken with Putin by phone multiple times since Russia annexed the Crimean Peninsula from Ukraine and stationed tens of thousands of troops on its border with the former Soviet republic. But until this week, theyve avoided face-to-face meetings with Putin to avoid giving the impression that the Russian leader can slide back into normal relationships with U.S. and European lead ers that have accused him of stoking instability in Ukraine. Putins meetings this week will be closely watched by Po land and other Central and Eastern European nations. Many countries in the regions have been pressing for broader NATO assistance to serve as a buffer in case Russia tries to advance beyond Ukraine. Obamas announcement Tuesday of a European Re assurance Initiative, costing up to $1 billion, was aimed at quelling some of that anxiety. It marks a signicant depar ture from a two-decade trend toward a smaller U.S. military presence in Europe amid a shift by the Obama admin istration to a more visible and active naval and air pow er presence in the Asia-Pa cic region. Just three years ago the Pentagon downgraded the top U.S. Army Europe commander from a four-star to a three-star general.Obama boosting US military effort in Europe CHARLES DHARAPAK / AP U.S. President Barack Obama and Polands President Bronislaw Komorowski make statements and meet with U.S. and Polish troops at an event featuring four F-16 ghter jets, two American and two Polish, as part of multinational military exercise in Warsaw, Poland on Tuesday. DIAA HADID and ALBERT AJIAssociated PressDAMASCUS, Syria Against a backdrop of civil war, tens of thou sands of Syrians voted in government-controlled cities and towns Tuesday to give President Bashar Assad a new seven-year man date, with some even marking the ballots with their own blood. The carefully choreographed election was ignored and even mocked in opposition-held ar eas of Syria where ght ing persisted, with some rebels derisively dropping their shoes in a pho ny ballot box in a show of disgust. Western leaders also called it a sham. A victory for Assad is likely to bolster his base of support at home and provide further evidence that he has no intention of relinquishing power, making a pro tracted conict the likely outcome in ghting that has already lasted three years. Fears that the rebels would rain down mor tar shells on government-controlled territory did not materialize, but ghting persisted. State-run media reported that voting closed on midnight Tuesday, and election ofcials began the pro cess of checking the number of votes against lists of registered vot ers to ensure numbers matched. In one central Damascus voting booth, 2,196 people cast their ballots all but two were for Assad, count ed an AP reporter who watched representatives of each presidential candidate tally votes. The announcement was accompanied by wild beeping and cheering on central Damascus by Assad supporters. It was not immediately clear when election results would be announced. Earlier in Damascus, the dull sounds of explo sions reverberated in the distance as government forces and rebels battled in nearby rural towns and plumes of gray smoke marked the skyline. Sev eral mortar rounds re portedly hit in the capital, including one that fell near the Opera House on a major plaza. At least three ght er jets roared low over the city, which residents said was unusual. Gov ernment warplanes and helicopters pounded the rebellious Damas cus suburb of Daraya, the southern city of Da raa and the nearby town of Nawa, as well as op position-held districts of the divided northern city of Aleppo. Voting took place only in government-controlled areas, excluding much of northern and eastern Syria. Tens of thousands of Syrians abroad voted last week, although many of the more than 2.7 million Syrian refugees across the region either abstained or were excluded by law. There were ostenta tious shows of support for the 48-year-old Assad, who has ruled Syr ia since 2000, when he took over after the death of his father, Hafez. There was a carnival-like atmosphere, with voters sing ing, banging drums and dancing with Syrian ags. Chants of God, Syria and Bashar! were heard. At a polling station in the upscale Dama Rose hotel in central Damascus, a blue cup lled with pins was set out for those who want ed to vote in blood. Some pricked their ngers repeatedly to draw enough blood to mark the circle under Assads name on the ballot an act of allegiance and patriotism that has been used in previous elec tions under both Assads. Most voted in ink, though, and some made their choice for Assad in full sight of other voters and TV cameras instead of using a curtained booth for privacy.Syrians vote for president as civil war continues

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDSTEVE SKAGGS . ....................................... PUBLISHERTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. 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 E uphoria over the Talibans release of Army Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl was quickly tem pered by media reports that Bergdahl had abandoned his post and that his father made comments opposing the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. Berg dahls father tweeted, I am still working to free all Guantanamo prisoners. God will repay for the death of every Afghan child. Does that include those children killed while being used as human shields by the Taliban? Where is Bergdahls concern for women who die from honor killings and for girls who are denied an education? The up-front cost of this prisoner exchange is the release of ve terrorists from the U.S. pris on at Guantanamo Bay. Future costs could be much higher. Not to mention the fact that news of the controversial exchange knocked reports on the VA asco right off the front pages. Was this partly the administrations intent? Ofcial U.S. policy has been we dont negotiate with terrorists. Except when we do. Sgt. Bergdahl, Americas only prisoner of war, was reportedly in failing health after more than ve years in captivity and negotiations to secure his release were urgent and laborious, but freeing ve dangerous men to secure the release of one soldier could very well put this country in increased danger. What should we have done? It depends upon the outcome one is seeking. If rescuing one man is paramount, then any price is worth it. But if that rescue leads to the deaths of others, as is likely, then the price is too high. In a joint statement following President Obamas announcement of the terrorists release, House Armed Services Commit tee Chairman Howard P. McKeon (R-Calif.), and Sen. James Inhofe (R-Okla.), the ranking Republican on the Senate Armed Services Committee, spoke of consequences for the rest of our forces and all Americans. Our terrorist adversaries now have a strong incentive to capture Americans. The ve terrorists include two senior militant commanders alleged to have been implicated in murdering thousands of Shiites in Afghanistan. The ve have been shipped to Qatar. President Obama says the Qatari government has assured him they will be subjected to security restrictions and wont be a threat to the U.S. How does he know this? Even in a moderate Muslim state like Qatar, Islamic blood is thicker than the water of indels. The prisoner release is another in a growing list of executive actions that bypass Congress, which has imposed strict statutory restrictions on moving detainees out of Gitmo. These include a determination by the secretary of defense that any transfers are in Americas national security interests; that procedures are in place to substantially mitigate any future threats by the terrorists and most importantly, that Congress receives notication 30 days before any planned release. Congress received no such notice. Once again, President Obama has circumvented the law. The track record of previous ter rorist prisoners released from Gitmo is not a reason for condence. According to a recent U.S. intelligence report, 603 prisoners have been freed from Guantanamo; 100 of them are conrmed to have returned to terrorism, and another 74 former inmates are suspected of returning to terrorism. Wayne Simmons, a former CIA operative, told Foxnews.com what he observed during sever al visits to Gitmo: These guys come in wounded, they take care of their wounds. No limbs? We give them brand new prostheses. Turn them loose, guy goes home, picks up arms and uses that leg to help kill us. Brigadier General Jay Hood, who once ran Gitmo, conrmed this scenario in testimony before a House panel in 2005. About a detainee named Abdullah Mehsud, Gen. Hood said, He came to us without one leg ... we tted him with a prosthetic leg before he left while in U.S. custody. The cost was reported to be between $50,000 and $75,000. After his release, Pakistani ofcials say he directed an attack in Pakistan that killed 31 people. Two months later he blew himself up to avoid capture. Radical Islamists are serious about killing in pursuit of their extreme objectives. Releasing their soldiers can only embolden them to take more Americans hostage. The deal for Sgt. Bergdahl may well turn out to have been a bargain with the devil.Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICES Cal ThomasMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Negotiating with terrorists may have severe consequences for US As Florida State University prepares to in terview a politician to be its president, the University of Florida is trying the opposite approach. UF trustees last week approved a 25-point list of qualications that theyre seeking in the next university president. The job description calls for a leader with a distinguished academic career. In contrast, Florida States presidential search committee has so far decided to interview only state Sen. John Thrasher for the job. The group has suspended its hunt for other candidates until Thrasher, a former Florida House speaker who chairs Gov. Rick Scotts re-election campaign, is interviewed this month. Thrasher also has had stints as state Republican Party chairman and as a lobbyist. His academic experience is limited to serving on Florida States board of trustees. While the ability to raise money and work with lawmakers are qualities that a public university president needs, that UF is emphasizing academic experience in its credentials is laudable. But that doesnt mean that politics has been taken out of its search process. UF is about six months removed from the governor blowing up its last search. Scott met with a potential candidate for the job before reportedly asking UF President Bernie Machen to postpone his retirement. That has worked out well so far for UF, given that the university has been allocated tens of millions of dollars in its bid to be a top10 public university. But now that UF has resumed its search, it is an open question whether politics will inuence the process or the threat of that happening will scare away quality candidates. UF has touted the transparency in its search process, but the reality is far different. Buried in a UF trustees letter announcing the new qualications was news that the university hired Jan Greenwood, who worked on its last two presidential searches, again as a search consultant. Greenwood has been critical of Floridas Sunshine Law for keeping top candidates from seeking the job. The university is again following the formula used during past searches, in which the real work happens behind the scenes. Top candidates formally apply at the last minute before a three-day interview process, limiting public scrutiny and increasing the possibility of out-of-sight political interference. Florida has a long history of using state college and university presidencies for political pa tronage. Today our higher education system is chock full of former pols who needed a job after they left Tallahassee. But in an increasingly chal lenging global marketplace where education and skills are more and more critical, it would seem obvious that academic leadership at our colleges and universities is much more important to long-term success than currying political favor.From Halifax Media Group.AVOICEPolitics shaping searches for state university presidents The up-front cost of this prisoner exchange is the release of five terrorists from the U.S. prison at Guantanamo Bay. Future costs could be much higher. Not to mention the fact that news of the controversial exchange knocked reports on the VA fiasco right off the front pages. Was this partly the administrations intent?

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014www.dailycommercial.comTENNIS: Sharapova grinds out French win / B3 FRANK JOLLEY, WHITNEY WILLARD AND BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL GRAPHIC LEESBURG LIGHTNING A GUIDE TO THE 2014 PAT THOMAS STADIUM-BUDDY LOWE FIELD Built in 1937, the ballpark was the rst lighted outdoor stadium in Florida. It was rst known as the Baseball Island of Venetian Gardens and was actually an island in the park. Leesburg had 21 teams in the Florida State League between 1937 and 1968 and won two league titles. During its time as a minor league facility, Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field was afliated with the Philadelphia Phillies, Brooklyn Dodgers, Pittsburgh Pirates, Milwaukee Braves, Baltimore Orioles and the Kansas City/Oakland Athletics. The 1966 Leesburg Athletics is regarded by many as the greatest minor league team to call Pat Thomas-StadiumBuddy Lowe Field home. The As were 87-44 and won the Florida State League title. A number of future major leaguers played on the 1966 team, including Gene Tenace, Jim Holt and Gonzalo Marquez. T he Leesburg Lightning begins its eighth season in the Florida Colle giate Summer League at 7 p.m. to day against DeLand at Pat Thomas Stadi um-Buddy Lowe Field. O ne of the most successful franchis es in the FCSL, the Lightning has led the league in attendance in each of its previous seven seasons. L eesburg was the rst team in FCSL history to win two league championships a feat it accomplished in only its third year or existence. Lightning fans have endured only one losing sea son in team history and even in that year 2010 Leesburg played for the FCSL Championship. T he franchise and its fans have formed a unique bond that reminds many long time baseball fans of an era when a team and its players belonged to a city. Light ning players often developed friendships with area fans that extend beyond the season, with players often returning af ter their playing days for vacations. L eesburg is scheduled to play 45 games weather permitting through July 27 and hope to cap off its season by playing in the FCSL Championship game on Aug. 3 at Tropicana Field in St. Petersburg. If the Lightning advance to Tropi cana Field, home of the Tampa Bay Rays, they will play for the Whiting Cup, the league trophy which has been renamed in honor of FCSL founder, Sara Whiting. A s always, admission and parking to all Leesburg Lightning home games is free. W elcome to the season. FCSL TEAMS SANFORD RIVER RATS Sanford Memorial Stadium 1201 Mellonville Road, Sanford COLLEGE PARK FREEDOM Orlando Bishop Moore High School 3901 Edgewater Drive, Orlando DELAND SUNS Conrad Park/Melching Field 555 S. Woodland Boulevard, DeLand WINTER GARDEN SQUEEZE Winter Garden West Orange High School 1625 Beulah Road, Winter Garden WINTER PARK DIAMOND DAWGS Alfond Stadium/HarperShepherd Field 801 Orange Avenue, Winter Park2013 STANDINGS W L Pct GB Winter Park 27 13 .675 Leesburg 25 14 .641 1.5 Sanford 21 19 .525 6 Orlando 17 19 .472 8 DeLand 16 21 .432 9.5 College Park 10 30 .250 17 PREVIOUS RECORDS2007 23-12, won FCSL title 2008 22-19 2009 21-18, won FCSL title 2010 21-24, FCSL runner-up 2011 30-14 2012 28-17, FCSL runner-up 2013 27-15, FCSL runner-up OVERALL RECORD: 172-119LIGHTNING MANAGERSJOSH HOLT 23-12, 2007 FRANK VIOLA 64-61, 2008-10 DAVID THERNEAU 85-46, 2011-presentFUN FACTSADMISSION AND PARKING FOR ALL LEESBURG LIGHTNING HOME GAMES: $0 CONCESSIONS: There is a souvenir stand offering T-shirts, caps, etc. and a concession stand selling traditional ballpark fare, including burgers, hot dogs, sausage dogs, chicken sandwiches, soda, popcorn and peanuts.LIGHTNING PROMOTIONAL SCHEDULETODAY, 7 p.m. vs. DeLand, Opening Night FRIDAY, 7 p.m. vs. Sanford, Remembering Our Veterans and D-Day Night TUESDAY, 7 p.m. vs. Winter Garden, Magnetic Schedule Night JUNE 12, 7 p.m. vs. Winter Garden, Style Magazine Night JUNE 14, 7 p.m. vs. College Park, Faith and Family Night JUNE 18, 7 p.m. vs. Winter Park, $2 Hot Dog and Soda Night JUNE 24, 7 p.m. vs. Sanford, Insight Credit Union Night JULY 1, 7 p.m. vs. College Park, Lake County Economic Development and Tourism Day JULY 4, 6 p.m. vs. Winter Park, Independence Day/Fireworks JULY 16, 7 p.m. vs. Winter Garden, Team Picture Day and $1 Hot Dog JULY 17, 5 p.m. vs. Winter Park, Host Family Appreciation Night JULY 18, 7 p.m. vs. Sanford, Ro-Mac Lumber Night MIKE FARRELLAssociated PressNEW YORK Art Sherman got his rst glimpse of California Chrome in action in two weeks, and the trainer liked what he saw. Sherman arrived in New York on Monday afternoon and watched his Triple Crown contender gallop at Belmont Park on Tuesday morning. It was the rst time Sherman had observed the chestnut colt since he captured the Preakness. I thought he looked better now than he did after the Preakness, Sherman said. I couldnt believe how much weight he put on. Going on the Triple Crown trail, its kind of rough. Hes an amazing horse. California Chrome will try for the rst Triple Crown since Afrmed in 1978 on Saturday in the $1.5 million Belmont Stakes. The ashy 3-year-old with four white feet will be the heavy favor ite in the 1-mile Belmont, known as the Test of the Champion for its history of crushing Triple Crown California Chrome on target for Belmont StakesSEE BELMONT | B2 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe University of Florida got to Alabamas highly touted starter Jac lyn Traina for the second time in two nights on cruised to a 6-3 win on Tuesday to give the Gators their rst Womens College World Series title in school history. Florida wrapped up the season with a 55-12 record, while Alabama fell to 53-13. The Gators put the game away with four runs in the second inning. Former South Sumter High School standout Kirsti Merritt led the onslaught with a home run. Merritt nished the game going 1-for-4 with three RBIs. She wrapped up her sophomore season with a .299 batting. Lauren Haeger started for Flori da and pitched three innings before giving way to Delanie Gourley, who tossed a pair of shutout frames. Ga tors ace Hannah Rogers sealed the win with two solid innings. Rogers gave up two hits and one run.Gators top Bama to win WCWS

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 SUN mon tues wed thurs fri SatLeesburg LightningJune 1-7Deland Suns7pmSanford River Rats7pm@ Sanford River Rats7pm@ Deland Suns7pm AUTO RACING NASCAR Sprint Cup Leaders Through Sunday Points 1, Matt Kenseth, 463. 2, Jeff Gordon, 461. 3, Carl Edwards, 438. 4, Jimmie Johnson, 436. 5, Dale Earn hardt Jr., 429. 6, Joey Logano, 414. 7, Kyle Busch, 411. 8, Brad Keselowski, 404. 9, Denny Hamlin, 379. 10, Kyle Larson, 377. 11, Ryan Newman, 374. 12, Kevin Harvick, 373. 13, Brian Vickers, 366. 14, Paul Menard, 362. 15, Aus tin Dillon, 358. 16, Greg Bife, 357. 17, Clint Bowyer, 350. 18, Kasey Kahne, 349. 19, Aric Almirola, 344. 20, A J Allmendinger, 337. Money 1, Dale Earnhardt Jr., $3,271,269. 2, Brad Ke selowski, $3,222,218. 3, Jimmie Johnson, $3,154,257. 4, Jamie McMurray, $3,043,064. 5, Jeff Gordon, $3,024,502. 6, Denny Hamlin, $2,837,366. 7, Joey Logano, $2,830,377. 8, Kevin Harvick, $2,823,528. 9, Matt Kenseth, $2,783,536. 10, Kyle Busch, $2,617,409. 11, Greg Bife, $2,301,729. 12, Paul Menard, $2,227,882. 13, Austin Dillon, $2,172,938. 14, Clint Bow yer, $2,162,184. 15, Brian Vickers, $2,134,794. 16, Carl Edwards, $2,127,839. 17, Tony Stewart, $2,116,678. 18, Ricky Stenhouse Jr., $2,042,960. 19, Kyle Larson, $2,031,015. 20, Aric Almirola, $1,978,568. GOLF PGA Tour FedExCup Leaders Through Sunday Rank Player P oints Mone y 1. Jimmy Walker 2,239 $4,722,075 2. Bubba Watson 2,048 $4,978,679 3. Matt Kuchar 1,625 $3,566,602 4. Dustin Johnson 1,505 $3,696,475 5. Jordan Spieth 1,441 $3,369,464 6. Chris Kirk 1,429 $2,784,093 7. Patrick Reed 1,364 $3,038,426 8. Harris English 1,327 $2,606,972 9. Brendon Todd 1,237 $2,477,223 10. Kevin Na 1,214 $2,404,228 11. Jim Furyk 1,165 $2,919,936 12. Adam Scott 1,148 $2,521,450 13. Zach Johnson 1,138 $2,303,003 14. Hideki Matsuyama 1,125 $2,283,868 15. John Senden 1,080 $2,163,404 16. Matt Every 1,051 $2,102,826 17. Ryan Moore 1,043 $2,311,218 18. Webb Simpson 1,001 $2,118,756 19. Kevin Stadler 975 $1,969,998 20. Graham DeLaet 954 $2,071,196 21. Gary Woodland 940 $2,043,013 22. Charles Howell III 916 $1,738,229 23. Martin Kaymer 909 $2,318,602 24. Ryan Palmer 897 $1,769,371 25. Will MacKenzie 880 $1,782,250 26. Matt Jones 874 $1,759,235 27. Keegan Bradley 868 $1,710,280 28. Se ung-Yul Noh 854 $1,703,173 29. Brian Stuard 853 $1,653,919 30. J.B. Holmes 845 $1,877,040 31. Charley Hoffman 817 $1,467,956 32. Bill Haas 814 $1,455,768 33. Sergio Garcia 802 $2,047,867 34. Jason Day 799 $2,035,780 35. Russell Knox 793 $1,247,924 36. Rory McIlroy 786 $1,890,140 37. Russell Henley 786 $1,635,328 38. Jason Dufner 774 $1,583,086 39. Daniel Summerhays 739 $1,242,899 40. Luke Donald 688 $1,325,800 41. Ryo Ishikawa 680 $1,266,138 42. Justin Rose 675 $1,696,179 43. Steven Bowditch 673 $1,356,069 44. Chris Stroud 671 $1,336,482 45. Marc Leishman 663 $1,305,042 46. Pat Perez 661 $1,277,550 47. Brian Harman 658 $1,159,394 48. Chesson Hadley 649 $1,237,706 49. Jason Bohn 643 $1,280,214 50. Scott Brown 641 $1,133,907 LPGA Tour Money Leaders Through Sunday T rn Money 1. Stacy Lewis 12 $1,102,756 2. Michelle Wie 11 $821,994 3. Anna Nordqvist 11 $736,464 4. Lexi Thompson 11 $651,360 5. Karrie Webb 10 $620,872 6. Lydia Ko 11 $559,486 7. Inbee Park 10 $519,510 8. Jessica Korda 11 $485,632 9. Azahara Munoz 13 $483,152 10. Lizette Salas 11 $470,615 11. Paula Creamer 12 $445,988 12. Chella Choi 13 $417,994 13. Jenny Shin 12 $348,863 14. Cristie Kerr 10 $333,714 15. Angela Stanford 11 $307,731 16. So Yeon Ryu 10 $279,140 17. Gerina Piller 12 $277,260 18. Na Yeon Choi 11 $254,621 19. Shanshan Feng 8 $253,235 20. Catriona Matthew 10 $247,899 21. Christina Kim 9 $245,331 22. Se Ri Pak 11 $237,938 23. Meena Lee 12 $230,052 24. Pornanong Phatlum 12 $219,043 25. Julieta Granada 12 $209,175 26. Eun-Hee Ji 12 $205,344 27. Suzann Pettersen 9 $202,910 28. Morgan Pressel 12 $199,681 29. Karine Icher 11 $195,777 30. Amy Yang 9 $178,631 31. Yani Tseng 11 $172,464 32. Jennifer Johnson 11 $163,186 33. Sandra Gal 11 $158,613 34. Hee Young Park 13 $148,994 35. Haru Nomura 11 $147,553 36. Mirim Lee 9 $146,452 37. Haeji Kang 11 $146,050 38. Brittany Lang 12 $136,832 39. Sarah Jane Smith 10 $131,771 40. Mina Harigae 12 $128,986 41. Line Vedel 9 $125,966 42. Jodi Ewart Shadoff 11 $125,487 43. Mi Hyang Lee 11 $124,490 44. P.K. Kongkraphan 12 $117,288 45. Caroline Masson 13 $115,681 46. Dori Carter 9 $104,110 47. Thidapa Suwannapura 12 $102,007 48. Katherine Kirk 13 $100,693 49. Brittany Lincicome 12 $93,912 50. Christel Boeljon 9 $91,972 BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7) EASTERN CONFERENCE Miami 4, Indiana 2 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: Indiana 93, Miami 90 Friday, May 30: Miami 117, Indiana 92 WESTERN CONFERENCE San Antonio 4, Oklahoma City 2 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: Oklahoma City 105, San Antonio 92 Thursday, May 29: San Antonio 117, Oklahoma City 89 Saturday, May 31: San Antonio 112, Oklahoma City 107, OT FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Thursday, June 5: Miami at San Antonio, 9 p.m. Sunday, June 8: Miami at San Antonio, 8 p.m. Tuesday, June 10: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. Thursday, June 12: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. x-Sunday, June 15: Miami at San Antonio, 8 p.m. x-Tuesday, June 17: San Antonio at Miami, 9 p.m. x-Friday, June 20: Miami at San Antonio, 9 p.m. HOCKEY NHL Playoffs CONFERENCE FINALS (Best-of-7) EASTERN CONFERENCE N.Y. Rangers 4, 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 Thursday, May 29: NY Rangers 1, Montreal 0 WESTERN CONFERENCE Los Angeles 4, Chicago 3 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: Chicago 5, Los Angeles 4, 2OT Friday, May 30: Chicago 4, Los Angeles 3 Sunday, June 1: Los Angeles 5, Chicago 4, OT FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Wednesday, June 4: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. Saturday, June 7: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 7 p.m. Monday, June 9: Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 8 p.m. Wednesday, June 11: Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 8 p.m. x-Friday, June 13: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. x-Monday, June 16: Los Angeles at NY Rangers, 8 p.m. x-Wednesday, June 18: NY Rangers at Los Angeles, 8 p.m. BASEBALL NCAA Division I Super Regionals Best-of-3; x-if necessary Host school is Game 1 home team; visiting school is Game 2 home team; coin ip determines Game 3 home team At Jim Patterson Stadium Louisville, Ky. Friday: Kennesaw State (40-22) at Louisville (4815), 6:30 p.m. Saturday: Kennesaw State vs. Louisville, 7 p.m. x-Sunday: Kennesaw State vs. Louisville, 6 p.m. At Hawkins Field Nashville, Tenn. Friday: Stanford (34-24) at Vanderbilt (44-18), 1 p.m. Saturday: Stanford vs. Vanderbilt, 3 p.m. x-Sunday: Stanford vs. Vanderbilt, 3 p.m. At Allie P. Reynolds Stadium Stillwater, Okla. Friday: UC Irvine (38-23) at Oklahoma State (4816), 9:30 p.m. Saturday: UC Irvine vs. Oklahoma State, 2 p.m. x-Sunday: UC Irvine vs. Oklahoma State, 2 p.m. At UFCU Disch-Falk Field Austin, Texas Friday: Houston (48-16) at Texas (41-19), 4 p.m. Saturday: Houston vs. Texas, 2 p.m. x-Sunday: Houston vs. Texas 2 p.m. At Davenport Field Charlottesville, Va. Saturday: Maryland (39-21) at Virginia (47-13), Noon Sunday: Maryland vs. Virginia, Noon x-Monday: Maryland vs. Virginia, 4 p.m. At M.L. Tigue Moore Field Lafayette, La. Saturday: Mississippi (44-18) at Louisiana-Lafayette (57-8), 8 p.m. Sunday: Mississippi vs. Louisiana-Lafayette, 9 p.m. x-Monday: Mississippi vs. Louisiana-Lafayette, 7 p.m. At Charlie and Marie Lupton Stadium Fort Worth, Texas Saturday: Pepperdine at TCU, 4 p.m. Sunday: Pepperdine vs. TCU, 6 p.m. x-Monday: Pepperdine vs. TCU, 7 p.m. At Rip Grifn Park Lubbock, Texas Saturday: College of Charleston (44-17) at Texas Tech (43-19), 1 p.m. Sunday: College of Charleston vs. Texas Tech, 3 p.m. x-Monday: College of Charleston vs. Texas Tech, 1 p.m. SOFTBALL NCAA Division I World Series Glance At ASA Hall of Fame Stadium Oklahoma City x-if necessary Championship Series (Best-of-3) Monday, June 2: Florida 5, Alabama 0, Florida leads series 1-0 Tuesday, June 3: Florida (54-12) vs. Alabama (5312), late x-Wednesday, June 4: Florida vs. Alabama, 8 p.m. TENNIS French Open Tuesday At Stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $34.12 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men Quarternals Novak Djokovic (2), Serbia, def. Milos Raonic (8), Canada, 7-5, 7-6 (5), 6-4. Ernests Gulbis (18), Latvia, def. Tomas Berdych (6), Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-2, 6-4. Women Quarternals Maria Sharapova (7), Russia, def. Garbine Muguruza, Spain, 1-6, 7-5, 6-1. Eugenie Bouchard (18), Canada, def. Carla Suarez Navarro (14), Spain, 7-6 (4), 2-6, 7-5. Doubles Men Quarternals Andrey Golubev, Kazakhstan, and Sam Groth, Austra lia, def. Lukasz Kubot, Poland, and Robert Lindstedt (9), Sweden, 6-3, 6-3. Julien Benneteau and Edouard Roger-Vasselin (11), France, def. Maximo Gonzalez and Juan Monaco, Argentina, 7-5, 4-6, 7-6 (5). Women Quarternals Hsieh Su-wei, Taiwan, and Peng Shuai (1), China, def. Cara Black, Zimbabwe, and Sania Mirza (5), India, 6-2, 3-6, 6-3. Sara Errani and Roberta Vinci (2), Italy, def. Ashleigh Barty and Casey Dellacqua (7), Australia, 6-0, 6-1. Mixed Quarternals Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany, and Jean-Julien Ro jer, Netherlands, def. Arantxa Parra Santonja, Spain, and Santiago Gonzalez, Mexico, 6-2, 6-4. Yaroslava Shvedova, Kazakhstan, and Bruno Soares (3), Brazil, def. Kristina Mladenovic, France, and Daniel Nestor (5), Canada, 6-3, 1-6, 10-3. Johan Sebastien Tatlot (9), France, def. Naoki Nak agawa (8), Japan, 6-2, 6-2. Hong Seong-chan, South Korea, def. Jan Choinski, Germany, 6-4, 6-1. Quentin Halys (5), France, def. Lucas Miedler, Austria, 3-6, 7-5, 6-1. Cartan Bellis (2), United States, 6-0, 6-4. 7-6 (6), 4-6, 10-7. Transactions BASEBALL MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Suspended Boston RHP Brandon Workman six games and ned him an undisclosed amount for intentionally throwing a pitch in the head area of Tampa Bay 3B Evan Longoria during Fridays game. American League BOSTON RED SOX Optioned 3B Garin Cecchini to Pawtucket (IL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS Sent LHP Bruce Chen to Northwest Arkansas (TL) for a rehab assignment. LOS ANGELES ANGELS Optioned RHP Michael Kohn to Salt Lake (PCL). Transferred LHP Sean Burnett to the 60-day DL. Reinstated RHP Dane De La Rosa from the 15-day DL and optioned him to Salt Lake. Reinstated OF Josh Hamilton from the 15-day DL. Selected the contract of RHP Cam Bedrosian from Salt Lake.TV2DAY COLLEGE SOFTBALL 8 p.m.ESPN World Series, nals, game 3, Florida vs. Alabama,, at Oklahoma City (if necessary)GOLF 5 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, Lyoness Open, rst round, part I, at Atzenbrugg, AustriaMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL NoonMLB Seattle at Atlanta7 p.m.SUN, FS-Florida Miami at Tampa Bay ESPN2 Oakland at N.Y. Yankees8 p.m.WGN N.Y. Mets at Chicago CubsNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 8 p.m.NBC Playoffs, nals, game 1, N.Y. Rangers at Los AngelesTENNIS 8 a.m.ESPN2 French Open, mens and womens quarternals, 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 dreams. Only 11 horses have swept the Kentucky Derby, Preakness and Belmont in the same year. There have been 11 Triple tries since Afrmed, the most recent being Big Brown in 2008. He won the rst two legs, and then was eased by jockey Kent Desormeaux in the Bel mont. Ill Have Another won the rst two legs in 2012, but was scratched on Belmont eve with a tendon injury that ended his career. After the Preakness, Sherman, 77, returned to his stable in South ern California. He sent California Chrome to New York in the care of Alan Sherman, his son and assistant trainer. The Belmont will be the colts third demand ing race in a short veweek span. Hes doing outstanding, Alan Sherman said. I couldnt ask for anything more right now. Im just enjoying the ride hes put us on. The full California Chrome rooting section will be on hand Saturday. Perry Martin, co-owner and breeder of the colt with Steve Coburn, did not attend the Preakness. He was upset with treatment he received by Churchill Downs at the Derby. Martin is not going to miss this chance to be part of history. Perry and his wife will get here late Wednesday night, Co burn said. Hell probably lay real low until the day of the race. Him and his family are pret ty reserved. Thats why he gets out of town real quick so I can do all the talking. Coburn and his wife, Carolyn, from northern Nevada are enjoying their rst trip to New York. It was my rst time in Kentucky, my rst time in Maryland and now my rst time in New York, Coburn said. Carolyn would like to come back here and see all this when we got more time. Weve kind of been rushed from here to there and back again. For Art Sherman, it is a homecoming for the Brooklyn native. I havent been back to Williamsburg in many years, Sher man said. Its changed quite a bit. I probably cant afford Williamsburg now. The Belmont draw takes place Wednesday morning. Its not fraught with as much drama as the Derby, where breaking from an extreme inside or outside post in a 19or 20-horse eld can quickly take a horse out of contention. The Belmont, the longest of the Triple Crown races, is contested over a track with wide sweeping turns. It gives jockeys plenty of time to sort out early positions. The Belmont lost a potential runner on Tuesday when train er Linda Rice withdrew K id Cruz from consid eration. He ran eighth in the Preakness, 16 lengths behind Califor nia Chrome. Kid Cruz might try an easier spot on the Bel mont undercard, the $150,000 Easy Goer Stakes at 1 1-16 miles. The likely challengers for California Chrome include Command ing Curve, Commissioner, General a Rod, Matterhorn, Matuszak, Medal Count, Ride On Curlin, Samraat, Social Inclusion, Tonalist and Wicked Strong. BELMONT FROM PAGE B1 JULIE JACOBSON / AP Trainer Art Sherman, left, watches as California Chrome is bathed after a workout on Tuesday at Belmont Park in Elmont, N.Y. The Kentucky Derby and Preakness Stakes winner will attempt to become the rst Triple Crown winner since Afrmed in 1978 when he races in the 146th running of the Belmont Stakes on Saturday. RUSTY MILLERAssociated PressC OLUMBUS, Ohio After three years of com ing up short in qualifying, Justin Leonard earned a return to the U.S. Open. The 1997 British Open champion, who has won 12 times on the PGA Tour but not since 2008, was among the 16 players at the Columbus site who qualied for the U.S. Open at Pine hurst June 12-15. Itll be fun, said Leonard, wholl turn 42 on the day of the Opens nal round. And Pinehurst is one of my favorites, so a little extra incentive there. Leonard was co-medalist through 36 holes on Monday at Brookside and Scioto. He tied for 15th at the Open in Pinehurst in 1999 when Payne Stewart won and tied for 23rd in the 2005 championship won by Michael Campbell. Among those also qualifying were Bo Van Pelt, Mark Wilson, Kevin Tway and Luke Guthrie, South Koreas Seung-Yul Noh and Hyung Sung Kim, Australias Aaron Baddeley and Rod Pam pling and Englands Paul Casey. Playing 18 holes on each of two difcult cours es after playing four rounds nearby at the Me morial Tournament at Muireld Village, Baddeley said its a grueling way to spend what is usually a day off. To come out and play good is a bonus, he said after tying for 37th at the Memorial on Sun day. I played really nice last week. I made like a million birdies. I just made way too many bo geys. The Columbus site featured the most PGA Tour players. Another big tour site was in Memphis, Tennessee, where David Toms, J.B. Holmes, Joe Ogilvie and David Gossett were among the 13 to earn spots. Gossett, a former PGA Tour winner, was an alternate out of 18-hole local qualifying. Now that Mondays qualifying is over, 150 players are in the U.S. Open. Six spots remain ing will be for anyone who gets into the top 60 in the world ranking after this week, and the rest will be distributed to alternates. The order of alternates was not released. A year ago in Columbus, Justin Thomas came down the stretch with a shot at qualifying only to nish bogey-bogey at Brookside and miss mak ing the eld by a shot. This year, he hit his sec ond shot to the closing hole to almost exactly the same spot but was able to make a par. He n ished at 5-under and shared medalist honors with Leonard and Noh.GOLFJustin Leonard makes it back into US Open field

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Pro Shop: 352-748-3293352-748-010050 Continental Blvd Hwy 44 East Wildwood, FL 34785www.continentalcountryclub.comRestaurant 352-748-0050 Real Estate 352-748-9225Affordable 55+ Resort Living in a Resident-Owned Community Stephen Wresh Golf AcademyHome of 40 Days to Better GolfPrivate, Couple & Group Lessons by Appointment352-267-4707Please call our Pro-Shop for availability, memberships and reservations.352-748-3293Group Rates Available ACTIVE MILITARYAll rates subject to change without notice. $1000+tax RESTAURANT OPEN TO PUBLIC$1700+taxIncludes Green Fee for 18 Holes and Cart. May Golf & Lunch SpecialIncludes Green Fee for 18 Holes, Cart, Hot Dog, and Draft Beer or Soda.Call About Twilight Rates TENNIS CHRIS LEHOURITESAssociated PressPARIS Maria Shara pova needed a set to get going, and once she got going, she couldnt be stopped. The seventh-seeded Russian advanced to the seminals of the French Open for the fourth straight year, rallying to beat Garbine Muguruza of Spain 1-6, 7-5, 6-1 Tuesday. In the mens tournament, second-seeded Novak Djokovic and 18th-seeded Ernests Gulbis advanced and will face each other in the seminals. Its the second straight match in which Sharapova lost the rst set but completely controlled the third. Against Muguruza, Sharapova won nine of the last 10 games. In the previous round against Samantha Stosur, she won the last nine. When you just dont feel like anything is go ing your way, you want to try to nd a little door to get into, Sharapova said. Its always that lit tle part thats the tough est. Sharapova lost in the seminals at Roland Garros in 2011, then won the title a year lat er to complete a career Grand Slam. She lost in last years nal to Sere na Williams. It was so tough los ing in the nal last year, being the defending champion, Sharapova said. This year, to come back, I have the extra motivation to go further, and to be back on (this) stage is a really nice feeling. Sharapova will face Eugenie Bouchard in the seminals. The 18th-seeded Canadian beat Carla Suarez Na varro of Spain 7-6 (4), 2-6, 7-5. Bouchard is playing in only her fth Grand Slam tournament, but she is already into her second major seminal. She also reached the last four at the Aus tralian Open in January. Muguruza, who was playing in a Grand Slam quarternal for the rst time in her career, eliminated Williams in the second round. The younger genera tion is ambitious, said Sharapova, who beat Bouchard in the second round at the French Open last year. Thats why they are in these stages of the tourna ment. Djokovic beat eighth-seeded Milos Raonic of Canada 7-5, 7-6 (5), 6-4 to reach the seminals at Roland Garros for the sixth time. He has only played in one nal, however, losing to Rafa el Nadal in 2012. Gulbis, who defeated Roger Federer in the fourth round, reached his rst career Grand Slam seminal by beat ing sixth-seeded Tomas Berdych of the Czech Republic 6-3, 6-2, 6-4. Gulbis is compet ing at his 27th major tournament, but this is only the third time he has advanced past the third round. He reached the quarternals at the French Open in 2008, but lost to Djokovic. On another over cast day at Roland Gar ros, Sharapova quick ly fell behind 4-0, losing 15 of the rst 20 points. But she then started to land her shots, and her serves, with more consistency. Sharapova nally held her serve in the fth game, but she was bro ken again, this time at love, to lose the rst set. I didnt do much in the rst set to hurt her. She was doing many things well, Sharapova said. I still had a fair bit of time to change things around. Little by little, I started playing a bit better. At 1-1 in the second set, Sharapova nally broke, with some help from Muguruza. The unseeded Span iard, ranked 35th in the world, double-faulted twice in a row to give Sharapova her sec ond break point of the match. The tall Russian converted when Mugu ruza sent a backhand long. Although Sharapova was broken again in the set, again with a double fault, she started to hold serve more easily while giving Muguruza more trouble while receiving. By the time the third set started, Sharapova was moving Muguruza all over the court, land ing her forehands and backhands easily. The only hiccup came in the fourth game, when Muguruza had ve break points but couldnt convert any of them. That was one of the most important games, Sharapova said. After I won that game, I cer tainly gained more condence. Like Sharapova, Bouchard also struggled early in her match, trailing Suarez Navar ro 5-2 before taking the rst set. In the third, Bouchard fell behind 4-1, but won 12 straight points to get to 4-4. In the nal game of the match, the chair umpire twice called for points to be replayed. Bouchard won both re plays, with the second one giving her match point. She double-faulted. On the third match point, Suarez Navarro hit a backhand into the net I am going to rest a lot now. Im quite tired, but its OK, Bouchard said. Im really excit ed to be in Paris for two more days and to play in the seminals at Ro land Garros.Sharapova advances to French Open semifinals MICHEL EULER / AP Maria Sharapova returns the ball against Garbine Muguruza during Wednesdays quarternal match at the French Open at the Roland Garros stadium, in Paris. NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION RAUL DOMINGUEZAssociated PressSAN ANTONIO Ton y Parker plans to play in Game 1 of the NBA Finals. The San Antonio Spurs open their rematch with the Miami Heat on Thursday, and their star point guard is nursing a balky left ankle. Hes getting better every day, and I expect him to play, coach Gregg Popovich said Tuesday. Parker aggravated the injury Saturday, missing the second half of San Antonios series-clinching victory over Oklahoma City in the Western Confer ence finals. Parker didnt practice Tuesday, but said he expects to be back Wednesday. Parker is averaging a team-leading 17.2 points and 4.9 assists this postseason but has been bothered by injuries the past two rounds. I always try to be honest with Pop, Park er said. He knows, but if Im 50 percent Ill try to play. If Im under 50 percent, we can ar gue. Parker conceded the ankle has bothered him since San Antonios second-round se ries against Portland, although he did not di vulge it at the time. I dont like to talk about when Im hurt, he said. I played on it for the whole se ries against Portland. Thats why I think my hamstring got hurt be cause I was playing on a bad ankle. Parker had tight ness in his left ham string midway through the second quar ter of Game 5 against the Trail Blazers, forcing him to miss the rest of the Spurs se ries-clinching victory. He did not miss any of the Western Conference finals because of his hamstring. But he aggravated the ankle injury in Game 4 against Oklahoma City. I twisted it again, but didnt say any thing, Parker said. Played on it, and then Game 6 I think my body is like, Thats enough. Its perfect timing to get five days and to get better and to be ready for Game 1. San Antonio was still able to clinch the se ries without Parker, holding off Oklaho ma City for a 112-107 overtime victory to advance to its sixth finals appearance. Parker said he want ed to return for the second half, but was overruled by Popovich and the teams medical staff. I wanted to play. I wanted to play, Park er said. Pop was like, No, we never know for Game 7. So I un derstand where he was coming from, but it was hard to watch from the locker room. At the same time, I was very proud of my teammates. They stepped up big. It was huge for us because I think those five days (off) are big for us to prepare for the finals. Asked whether he would possibly hold Parker out if he was less than 50 percent, Popovich smirked and alluded to the calf in jury that was supposed to keep the Thunders Serge Ibaka out of the Western Conference fi nals but didnt. Its too early hes either 50 percent or out for the rest of the playoffs, Popovich said. One of the two I had to do it. Ill never do it again, I promise. Were done with that joke.Spurs Parker plans to play in Game 1 of NBA Finals SUE OGROCKI / AP San Antonio guard Tony Parker wipes his brow between plays against Oklahoma City Thunder during Game 6 of the Western Conference nals on Saturday in Oklahoma City.

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B4 DAIL Y COMMERCIAL T uesday, June 4, 2014 Box scores and results for games ending after 10 p.m. will appear in our next edition. AMERICAN LEAGUEEAST W L PCT GB W C C GB L10 S S TR HOM eAw E AW A Y Toronto 34 24 .586 8-2 W-2 18-13 16-11 New York 29 27 .518 4 5-5 L-2 12-14 17-13 Baltimore 28 27 .509 4 5-5 W-2 11-12 17-15 Boston 27 30 .474 6 2 7-3 L-1 15-17 12-13 Tampa Bay 23 35 .397 11 7 3-7 L-7 12-14 11-21 CeCE NTRA lL W L PCT GB W C C GB L10 S S TR HOM eAw E AW A Y Detroit 31 22 .585 4-6 L-2 14-11 17-11 Chicago 29 30 .492 5 1 5-5 L-1 17-14 12-16 Cleveland 28 30 .483 5 2 5-5 W-4 19-11 9-19 Kansas City 27 30 .474 6 2 4-6 W-1 13-14 14-16 Minnesota 26 29 .473 6 2 3-7 L-1 13-14 13-15W eE ST W L PCT GB W C C GB L10 S S TR HOM eAw E AW A Y Oakland 35 22 .614 5-5 W-3 17-12 18-10 Los Angeles 30 26 .536 4 4-6 L-3 15-13 15-13 Seattle 29 28 .509 6 5-5 W-3 14-15 15-13 Texas 29 28 .509 6 6-4 W-1 13-13 16-15 Houston 24 34 .414 11 6 7-3 L-2 12-17 12-17 naNA T i I O nal NAL LEAGUEEAST W L PCT GB W C C GB L10 S S TR HOM eAw E AW A Y Atlanta 31 25 .554 5-5 W-3 18-12 13-13 Miami 29 28 .509 2 5-5 W-1 21-11 8-17 New York 28 29 .491 3 1 7-3 W-3 13-17 15-12 W ashington 27 28 .491 3 1 3-7 L-1 16-15 11-13 Philadelphia 24 31 .436 6 4 4-6 L-3 12-19 12-12 CeCE NTRA lL W L PCT GB W C C GB L10 S S TR HOM eAw E AW A Y Milwaukee 35 23 .603 7-3 W-2 19-12 16-11 St. Louis 30 28 .517 5 4-6 L-2 16-13 14-15 Pittsburgh 27 30 .474 7 2 6-4 W-2 16-13 11-17 Cincinnati 26 29 .473 7 2 5-5 W-3 12-12 14-17 Chicago 20 34 .370 13 8 4-6 L-1 10-13 10-21W eE ST W L PCT GB W C C GB L10 S S TR HOM eAw E AW A Y San Francisco 37 20 .649 8-2 W-1 19-9 18-11 Los Angeles 31 28 .525 7 5-5 W-1 13-17 18-11 Colorado 28 28 .500 8 1 2-8 L-4 16-7 12-21 San Diego 26 32 .448 11 4 5-5 L-2 14-16 12-16 Arizona 23 36 .390 15 7 5-5 L-3 9-22 14-14MONDAYS GAM eE SCleveland 3, Boston 2 Seattle 10, N.Y. Yankees 2 Miami 3, Tampa Bay 1 Milwaukee 6, Minnesota 2 Kansas City 6, St. Louis 0 L.A. Dodgers 5, Chicago White Sox 2 MONDAYMONDAY SS GAM eE SN.Y. Mets 11, Philadelphia 2 Miami 3, Tampa Bay 1 Milwaukee 6, Minnesota 2 Kansas City 6, St. Louis 0 L.A. Dodgers 5, Chicago White Sox 2 Pittsburgh 10, San Diego 3TU eE SDAYS GAM eE SBoston at Cleveland, late Oakland at N.Y. Yankees, late Toronto at Detroit, late Seattle at Atlanta, late Tampa Bay at Miami, late Kansas City at St. Louis, late Baltimore at Texas, late L.A. Angels at Houston, late Minnesota at Milwaukee, late TUTU E SDAYSDAY SS GAM eE SPhiladelphia at Washington, late San Francisco at Cincinnati, late Seattle at Atlanta, late Tampa Bay at Miami, late Kansas City at St. Louis, late N.Y. Mets at Chicago Cubs, late Minnesota at Milwaukee, late Arizona at Colorado, late Chicago White Sox at L.A. Dodgers, late LYNNE S lL ADKY / AA PTampa Bay Rays Kevin Kiermaier watches after hitting a triple during the third inning of Tuesdays interleague game against Miami at Marlins Park in Miami. TODAYS GAM eE SSeattle (Iwakuma 3-2) at Atlanta (Minor 2-3), 12:10 p.m. Boston (Workman 0-0) at Cleveland (Kluber 6-3), 7:05 p.m. Oakland (J.Chavez 4-3) at N.Y. Yankees (Nuno 1-2), 7:05 p.m. Toronto (Dickey 5-4) at Detroit (Porcello 8-2), 7:08 p.m. Miami (Koehler 4-5) at Tampa Bay (Price 4-4), 7:10 p.m. Baltimore (B.Norris 3-5) at Texas (N.Martinez 1-1), 8:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Richards 4-2) at Houston (Cosart 4-4), 8:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Estrada 5-2) at Minnesota (Nolasco 3-5), 8:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 8-3) at Kansas City (Vargas 5-2), 8:10 p.m.T ODAYODAY SS GAM eE SSeattle (Iwakuma 3-2) at Atlanta (Minor 2-3), 12:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Liriano 1-5) at San Diego (Kennedy 4-6), 6:40 p.m. Philadelphia (A.Burnett 3-4) at Washington (Strasburg 4-4), 7:05 p.m. Miami (Koehler 4-5) at Tampa Bay (Price 4-4), 7:10 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 3-2) at Cincinnati (Cingrani 2-5), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 2-0) at Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 3-5), 8:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Estrada 5-2) at Minnesota (Nolasco 3-5), 8:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 8-3) at Kansas City (Vargas 5-2), 8:10 p.m. Arizona (Collmenter 4-2) at Colorado (Lyles 5-1), 8:40 p.m. AMAM E RR I CANCAN leLE A gG U e E le LE AD e E RSB ATTATT I NN G: VMartinez, Detroit, .335; Cano, Seattle, .327; AlRamirez, Chicago, .326; MiCabrera, Detroit, .325; Rios, Texas, .320; Altuve, Houston, .318; NCruz, Balti more, .314. RUNSRUNS : Donaldson, Oakland, 48; Dozier, Minnesota, 45; Bautista, Toronto, 43; Encarnacion, Toronto, 40; NCruz, Baltimore, 39; Kinsler, Detroit, 38; Brantley, Cleveland, 37; MeCabrera, Toronto, 37. RR BI: NCruz, Baltimore, 52; Encarnacion, Toronto, 50; MiCabrera, Detroit, 49; Donaldson, Oakland, 48; Moss, Oakland, 46; JAbreu, Chicago, 44; Bautista, Toronto, 40; Brantley, Cleveland, 40. HI TS TS : Altuve, Houston, 78; MeCabrera, Toronto, 74; Al Ramirez, Chicago, 73; Rios, Texas, 71; Markakis, Baltimore, 69; Cano, Seattle, 68; Kinsler, Detroit, 68. DOUDOU BLE S S : Hosmer, Kansas City, 20; Plouffe, Minnesota, 20; Kinsler, Detroit, 19; MiCabrera, Detroit, 18; Pedroia, Boston, 18; Altuve, Houston, 17; Viciedo, Chicago, 16. TRTR IPLE S S : Rios, Texas, 6; Bourn, Cleveland, 5; Trout, Los Angeles, 4; 10 tied at 3. H OM OM E RUNS RUNS : NCruz, Baltimore, 20; Encarnacion, To ronto, 19; JAbreu, Chicago, 16; Donaldson, Oakland, 15; Bautista, Toronto, 14; Pujols, Los Angeles, 14. STOSTO LE N N B AS AS E S S : Altuve, Houston, 20; RDavis, Detroit, 16; Ellsbury, New York, 15; AEscobar, Kansas City, 15; Andrus, Texas, 13; Gardner, New York, 13; Dozier, Min nesota, 12. PI TC TC HI N N G: Buehrle, Toronto, 10-1; Tanaka, New York, 8-1; FHernandez, Seattle, 8-1; Porcello, Detroit, 8-2; 13 tied at 6. E RA RA : Tanaka, New York, 2.06; Darvish, Texas, 2.08; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.10; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.36; Gray, Oakland, 2.45; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.57; Keuchel, Houston, 2.70. STRSTR IKE OUTS OUTS : Kluber, Cleveland, 95; Lester, Boston, 95; FHernandez, Seattle, 91; Price, Tampa Bay, 90; Scher zer, Detroit, 89; Tanaka, New York, 88. SASA VE S S : Holland, Kansas City, 15; Rodney, Seattle, 14; Perkins, Minnesota, 14; Nathan, Detroit, 13; DavRobert son, New York, 12; TomHunter, Baltimore, 11; Uehara, Boston, 11; Soria, Texas, 11. NATNAT I ONAONA L leLE A gG U e E le LE AD e E RSB ATTATT I NN G: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .350; Puig, Los Angeles, .340; P agan, San Francisco, .327; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .325; MaAdams, St. Louis, .325. RUNSRUNS : Tulowitzki, Colorado, 45; Pence, San Francisco, 43; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 42; Stanton, Miami, 41; Yelich, Miami, 38; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 37; Blackmon, Colorado, 36; CGomez, Milwaukee, 36. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 51; Howard, Philadelphia, 40; Puig, Los Angeles, 40; Blackmon, Colorado, 38; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 38; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 38; Morse, San Francisco, 38. HI TS TS : DWright, New York, 72; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 70; DanMurphy, New York, 69; Puig, Los Angeles, 69; MCar penter, St. Louis, 66; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 66; Stanton, Miami, 66; Utley, Philadelphia, 66. DOUDOU BLE S S : Utley, Philadelphia, 23; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 22; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 21; Arenado, Colorado, 17; Byrd, Philadelphia, 17; HRamirez, Los Angeles, 17. TRTR IPLE S S : Yelich, Miami, 5; DGordon, Los Angeles, 4; Pollock, Arizona, 4; Rendon, Washington, 4; ASimmons, Atlanta, 4; 15 tied at 3. H OM OM E RUNS RUNS : Stanton, Miami, 16; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 14; Reynolds, Milwaukee, 13; JUpton, Atlanta, 13; Ad Gonzalez, Los Angeles, 12; Gattis, Atlanta, 11; CGomez, Milw aukee, 11; Howard, Philadelphia, 11; Morse, San Francisco, 11; Puig, Los Angeles, 11. STOSTO LE N N B AS AS E S S : DGordon, Los Angeles, 34; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 20; EYoung, New York, 17; Revere, Philadel phia, 15; Bonifacio, Chicago, 12; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 12; ECabrera, San Diego, 11; CGomez, Milwaukee, 11; Pagan, San Francisco, 11. PI TC TC HI N N G: Greinke, Los Angeles, 8-2; Wainwright, St. Louis, 8-3; Lohse, Milwaukee, 7-1; Simon, Cincinnati, 7-3; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 7-3; 7 tied at 6. ERA_Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.68; Hudson, San Francisco, 1.75; Teheran, Atlanta, 1.83. STRSTR IKE OUTS OUTS : Cueto, Cincinnati, 92; Strasburg, Wash ington, 90; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 85. SASA VE S S : Street, San Diego, 17; Jansen, Los Angeles, 17; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 17; Romo, San Francisco, 17; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 16; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 15; AReed. Late MM onday MM ets 11, Phillies 2 NN ew YY ork Philadelphia ab r h bi ab r h bi dnDkkr cf 5 1 1 0 Re vere cf 4 1 2 0 DnMr p 2b 5 2 2 0 CHr ndz ss 3 1 1 0 D Wrght 3b 4 2 2 2 Utle y 2b 4 0 1 0 Gr ndrs lf-rf 5 1 1 2 How ard 1b 3 0 0 1 BAreu rf 3 2 1 0 Byrd rf 3 0 0 0 Evelnd p 0 0 0 0 Ruiz c 4 0 0 0 F amili p 0 0 0 0 DBrwn lf 4 0 1 0 Campll ph 0 1 0 0 Brignc 3b 4 0 2 0 CT orrs p 0 0 0 0 RHr ndz p 1 0 0 0 Duda 1b 4 0 1 1 Hollnds p 0 0 0 0 Flores ss 5 1 2 6 GwynJ ph 1 0 0 0 dAr nad c 3 0 0 0 CJimnz p 0 0 0 0 Colon p 3 0 0 0 Diekmn p 0 0 0 0 CY oung lf 0 1 0 0 Aumont p 0 0 0 0 TT otals 37 11 10 11 T T otals 31 2 7 1 NN ew YY or k 010 004 006 11 Philadelphia 000 001 010 2 EUtle y (4). DPNew York 1. LOBNew York 6, Phila delphia 6. 2BD.Wright (14), B.Abreu (7), Duda (8), Flores (1), Utley (23). HRFlores (1). CSD.Wright (4). SR.Hernandez. IP H R R E R R BB SO SON N ew YY or k Colon W,5-5 7 6 2 2 3 5 Eveland H,1 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 F amilia H,3 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 C.T orres 1 1 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia R.Her nandez L,2-3 5 1/3 5 5 4 2 5 Hollands 1 2/3 2 0 0 1 2 C.Jimenez 1 0 0 0 1 0 Diekman 1/3 2 4 4 2 1 Aumont 2/3 1 2 2 1 1 Colon pitched to 2 batter s in the 8th. WPFamilia. UmpiresHome, Pat Hoberg; First, Cory Blaser; Sec ond, Marvin Hudson; Third, Brian ONora. T:17. A,302 (43,651). RR oyals 6, CC ardinals 0Kansas CC ity S S t. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi Aoki rf 4 0 0 0 MCr pnt 3b 4 0 0 0 KHer rr p 0 0 0 0 Grichk cf 4 0 1 0 WDa vis p 0 0 0 0 Hollidy lf 3 0 2 0 Ciriaco ph 1 0 0 0 Craig 1b 4 0 0 0 Crow p 0 0 0 0 YMolin c 3 0 0 0 Infante 2b 3 1 1 0 JhP erlt ss 3 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b 4 0 0 0 Motte p 0 0 0 0 A Gordn lf 3 2 1 1 SF rmn p 0 0 0 0 S.P erez c 4 2 3 1 T avers rf 3 0 0 0 L.Cain cf-rf 3 1 1 1 M.Ellis 2b 2 0 0 0 Mostks 3b 4 0 1 2 SMiller p 2 0 0 0 AEscor ss 4 0 1 0 Choate p 0 0 0 0 Duffy p 2 0 0 0 Descals ss 1 0 0 0 BButler ph 1 0 0 0 Dyson cf 1 0 1 0 TT otals 34 6 9 5 T T otals 29 0 3 0 Kansas CC ity 000 000 330 6 SS t. Louis 000 000 000 0 EJh.Peralta (6), Grichuk (1). DPKansas City 1, St. Louis 2. LOBKansas City 4, St. Louis 4. 2BMous takas (8). HRA.Gordon (5). SFL.Cain. IP H R R E R R BB SO SO Kansas CC ity Duffy W,3-5 6 1 0 0 1 5 K.Her rera H,3 1 1 0 0 0 0 W .Davis 1 0 0 0 1 1 Crow 1 1 0 0 0 0 SS t. Louis S.Miller L,6-5 7 7 4 4 1 2 Choate 1/3 0 1 1 1 0 Motte 2/3 1 1 0 0 0 S.F reeman 1 1 0 0 0 0 S.Miller pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. WPDuffy S.Miller 2. UmpiresHome, Dan Iassogna; First, CB Bucknor; Second, Tripp Gibson; Third, Dale Scott. T:41. A,239 (45,399).Pirates 10, Padres 3Pittsburgh S S an D D iego ab r h bi ab r h bi JHrrsn rf 6 1 3 1 ECarer ss 3 1 1 1 NW alkr 2b 4 0 3 3 Roach p 0 0 0 0 AMcCt cf 5 0 1 1 Rivera 1b 1 0 0 0 I.Da vis 1b 3 0 0 1 S.Smith rf 3 1 1 1 JGomz p 0 0 0 0 Quentin lf 3 0 0 0 RMar tn c 5 0 0 0 Headly 3b 3 0 0 0 P Alvrz 3b 5 1 2 0 P atton p 0 0 0 0 SMar te lf 4 2 0 0 Ma ybin ph 1 0 1 0 Mercer ss 5 4 4 2 Alonso 1b-3b 5 0 0 1 Mor ton p 1 0 0 0 Gyor ko 2b 2 0 0 0 Snider ph 1 0 1 0 V enale cf 2 0 0 0 JHughs p 0 0 0 0 Qcknsh p 0 0 0 0 T abata ph 1 1 1 0 Medica ph 1 0 0 0 JuWlsn p 0 0 0 0 Tha yer p 0 0 0 0 GSnchz ph-1b 1 1 1 2 V incent p 0 0 0 0 Denor cf 1 0 0 0 Grandl c 4 0 1 0 Stauffr p 0 0 0 0 A Torrs p 1 0 0 0 Amar st cf-ss 3 1 1 0 TT otals 41 10 16 10 T T otals 33 3 5 3 Pittsburgh 002 101 330 10 SS an DD iego 000 020 100 3 EMor ton (1). DPSan Diego 1. LOBPittsburgh 16, San Diego 11. 2BN.Walker (8), A.McCutchen (15), G.Sanchez (9), E.Cabrera (12). HRMercer (2). SBS.Marte (13), E.Cabrera (12). SMorton. SFI.Davis. IP H R R E R R BB SO SO Pittsburgh Mor ton W,2-7 5 3 2 2 3 9 J.Hughes H,2 1 0 0 0 0 1 Ju.Wilson 1 0 1 1 2 0 J.Gomez 2 2 0 0 0 1 SS an DD iego Stauffer L,2-2 2 2/3 4 2 2 2 4 A.T orres 2 3 1 1 0 3 Quack enbush 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Tha yer 1 3 1 1 1 1 V incent 1/3 4 3 3 1 0 Roach 1 1/3 2 3 3 3 0 P atton 1 1/3 0 0 0 0 2 HBPb y Morton (Quentin, Gyorko, Headley), by A.Tor res (S.Marte, N.Walker), by Roach (N.Walker). PB Grandal. BalkStauffer UmpiresHome, Seth Buckminster; First, Alan Porter; Second, Joe West; Third, Rob Drake. T:04. A,876 (42,302). MM arlins 3, RR ays 1 TT ampa Bay M M iami ab r h bi ab r h bi Zobrist rf-2b 4 0 1 0 Y elich lf 3 1 0 0 YEscor ss 4 0 1 0 Lucas 2b 4 1 2 0 Longori 3b 4 0 1 0 Stanton rf 2 1 1 0 McGee p 0 0 0 0 McGeh 3b 3 0 1 2 Lone y 1b 4 0 0 0 GJones 1b 3 0 0 0 SRdrgz lf 2 1 0 0 Ozuna cf 3 0 1 0 Jo yce ph 1 0 0 0 Hchvr r ss 3 0 0 0 DJnngs cf 4 0 2 1 Mathis c 3 0 0 0 F orsyth 2b-3b 3 0 0 0 W olf p 2 0 0 0 Solis c 1 0 0 0 Hatchr p 0 0 0 0 Sands ph 1 0 0 0 MDunn p 0 0 0 0 JMolin c 1 0 0 0 ARams p 0 0 0 0 Cobb p 2 0 0 0 JeBakr ph 1 0 0 0 Boxrgr p 0 0 0 0 Cishek p 0 0 0 0 Kier mr ph-rf 1 0 1 0 TT otals 32 1 6 1 T T otals 27 3 5 2 TT ampa Bay 000 010 000 1 MM iami 300 000 00x 3 ECobb (1). DPTampa Bay 2, Miami 1. LOBTampa Bay 5, Miami 2. 2BDe.Jennings (12), Ozuna (6). IP H R R E R R BB SO SOT T ampa Ba y Cobb L,1-3 6 5 3 3 2 5 Boxberger 1 0 0 0 0 3 McGee 1 0 0 0 0 2 MM iami W olf W,1-1 6 3 1 1 1 7 Hatcher H,1 1 1 0 0 0 0 M.Dunn H,8 1/3 2 0 0 0 0 A.Ramos H,8 2/3 0 0 0 0 0 Cishek S,12-13 1 0 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Bill Miller; First, Vic Carapazza; Sec ond, Adam Hamari; Third, Chris Conroy. T:33. A,155 (37,442).Indians 3, RR ed SS ox 2Boston C C leveland ab r h bi ab r h bi Holt 1b 4 1 1 0 Bour n cf 3 2 2 0 Bogar ts 3b 4 1 2 2 A Carer ss 4 0 1 1 P edroia 2b 3 0 1 0 Brantly lf 3 1 0 0 D .Ortiz dh 3 0 1 0 Kipnis 2b 4 0 1 0 Przyns c 3 0 0 0 Chsnhll 1b 3 0 1 2 JGoms lf 4 0 0 0 Giambi dh 3 0 0 0 GSizmr rf 4 0 0 0 YGoms c 3 0 0 0 Dre w ss 2 0 0 0 DvMr p rf 3 0 3 0 BrdlyJr cf 3 0 0 0 A viles 3b 3 0 0 0 TT otals 30 2 5 2 T T otals 29 3 8 3 Boston 000 000 020 2 CC leveland 201 000 00x 3 DPBoston 3, Cleveland 2. LOBBoston 5, Cleveland 4. 3BBourn (5). HRBogaerts (4). SBBourn (5), Kipnis (5), Aviles (6). IP H R R E R R BB SO SO Boston Lack ey L,6-4 8 8 3 3 2 3 CC leveland Master son W,3-4 7 3 0 0 4 10 Shaw H,8 2/3 2 2 2 0 0 Rzepczynski H,5 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Allen S,4-5 1 0 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Phil Cuzzi; First, Gerry Davis; Sec ond, Quinn Wolcott; Third, Greg Gibson. T:21. A,078 (42,487). DD odgers 5, White SS ox 2 CC hicago Los A A ngeles ab r h bi ab r h bi Eaton cf 4 0 0 0 Figgins 2b 4 0 1 0 GBckh 2b 4 1 2 0 K emp lf 4 1 0 0 JAreu 1b 4 1 1 2 Puig rf 4 0 0 0 V iciedo lf 4 0 0 0 HRmrz ss 4 1 1 0 AlRmrz ss 4 0 1 0 Ar rrrn ss 0 0 0 0 Gillaspi 3b 3 0 0 0 AdGnzl 1b 4 1 1 1 Flowr s c 3 0 0 0 VnSlyk cf 1 1 0 0 Sier ra rf 3 0 1 0 Ethier cf 0 0 0 0 Quintan p 2 0 0 0 JuT rnr 3b 4 0 1 2 P etrick p 0 0 0 0 Butera c 4 0 1 1 K onerk ph 1 0 0 0 K ershw p 3 1 1 0 Guer ra p 0 0 0 0 Jansen p 0 0 0 0 TT otals 32 2 5 2 T T otals 32 5 6 4 CC hicago 000 200 000 2 Los AA ngeles 000 005 00x 5 EG.Beckham 2 (6), Gillaspie (4). DPChicago 1. LOBChicago 3, Los Angeles 6. HRJ.Abreu (16). IP H R R E R R BB SO SOC C hicago Quintana L,3-5 6 6 5 0 2 5 P etricka 1 0 0 0 0 1 Guer ra 1 0 0 0 1 0 Los AA ngeles K ershaw W,4-2 8 4 2 2 0 9 Jansen S,17-19 1 1 0 0 0 3 UmpiresHome, Mark Ripperger; First, Gary Ced erstrom; Second, Marcus Pattillo; Third, Lance Bar ksdale. T:41. A,336 (56,000). MM ariners 10, YY ank ees 2 SS eattle N N ew Y Y or k ab r h bi ab r h bi J.Jones cf 4 0 0 0 Gardnr lf 4 0 0 0 MSndr s rf 5 1 2 3 Jeter ss 4 0 0 0 Cano 2b 3 1 1 0 Ellsur y cf 4 0 2 0 Smoak 1b 5 1 1 0 McCnn c 4 1 1 0 Seager 3b 5 3 4 3 Solar te 3b 4 1 2 0 Zunino c 4 1 2 1 ASorin dh 4 0 0 0 Ackle y dh 3 1 1 1 ISuzuki rf 4 0 1 2 EnChvz lf 3 1 0 0 BRor ts 2b 3 0 1 0 BMiller ss 4 1 1 2 KJhnsn 1b 3 0 2 0 TT otals 36 10 12 10 T T otals 34 2 9 2 SS eattle 010 100 404 10 NN ew YY or k 000 200 000 2 DPSeattle 1. LOBSeattle 5, New York 5. 2BSea ger (12), Zunino (8), Solarte (12). 3BSeager 2 (3). HRM.Saunder s (4), Seager (9). CSCano (2), Ackley (2). SJ.Jones, En.Chavez. IP H R R E R R BB SO SOS S eattle F .Hernandez W,8-1 7 8 2 2 0 8 Furbush 1 1 0 0 0 1 Beimel 1 0 0 0 0 1 NN ew YY or k Phelps L,1-3 6 6 6 6 3 4 Thor nton 1 1 0 0 0 1 Ace ves 2 5 4 4 0 1 Phelps pitched to 4 batter s in the 7th. HBPby Phelps (Zunino). UmpiresHome, David Rackley; First, Tony Randazzo; Second, Jim Wolf; Third, Brian Gorman. T:54. A,539 (49,642).Brewers 6, TT wins 2 MM innesota M M ilwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi Dozier 2b 5 0 2 1 Segura ss 4 1 1 0 Mauer 1b 5 1 3 0 Braun rf 4 0 0 0 Plouffe 3b 4 0 0 0 Lucro y c 4 2 3 2 Arcia rf 4 0 1 0 CGomz cf 4 0 1 1 Wlngh lf 2 0 2 1 KDa vis lf 4 1 2 0 KSuzuk c 4 0 0 0 Gennett 2b 4 1 1 0 EEscor ss 4 1 1 0 MrRynl 3b 2 1 1 2 DSantn cf 4 0 2 0 Overa y 1b 3 0 0 0 Gibson p 2 0 1 0 Garza p 2 0 0 0 P armel ph 0 0 0 0 WSmith p 0 0 0 0 Nunez ph 1 0 0 0 R Weks ph 1 0 0 0 Sw arzk p 0 0 0 0 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 Dunsng p 0 0 0 0 W ooten p 0 0 0 0 Pinto ph 1 0 0 0 Duk e p 0 0 0 0 TT otals 36 2 12 2 T T otals 32 6 9 5 MM innesota 000 000 011 2 MM ilwaukee 000 220 11x 6 EPlouffe 2 (6). DPMinnesota 3, Milwaukee 3. LOB Minnesota 9, Milwaukee 3. 2BDozier (9), Mauer 2 (8), Gennett (12). HRLucroy (3), Mar.Reynolds (13). IP H R R E R R BB SO SOM M innesota Gibson L,4-5 6 6 4 4 0 1 Sw arzak 1 1/3 3 2 1 1 0 Duensing 2/3 0 0 0 0 0 MM ilwaukee Garza W ,3-4 6 1/3 6 0 0 2 8 W .Smith 2/3 0 0 0 0 0 Kintzler 2/3 3 1 1 0 0 W ooten H,2 1 3 1 1 0 1 Duk e 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Mike Muchlinski; First, Mark Weg ner; Second, Andy Fletcher; Third, Chris Segal. T:02. A,708 (41,900). TT his DD ate in Baseball June 41940 The Pirates beat the Boston Bees 14-2 in the rst night game at Pittsburghs Forbes Field. 1940 The St. Louis Cardinals play their rst night game at Sportsmans Park, beating the Brooklyn Dodgers 10-1. 1951 Pittsburghs Gus Bell hit for the cycle to lead the Pirates to a 12-4 victory over the Phillies at Philadelphia. 1964 Sandy Koufax pitched his third no-hitter, striking out 12, as the Los Angeles Dodgers beat the Phillies 3-0 in Philadelphia. 1968 Don Drysdale of the Dodgers blanked the Pirates 5-0 for his sixth straight shutout en route to a record 58 2-3 scoreless innings. 1974 The game between the Cleveland Indians and the Texas Rangers at Clevelands Municipal Sta dium was forfeited to Texas. Umpire Nestor Chylak had problems with the fans throughout the e vening primarily because it was 10-cent beer night. They got out of control when the Tribe tied the score 5-5 in the bottom of the ninth. 1990 Ramon Martinez struck out 18 batters and pitched a three-hitter as the Los Angeles Dodgers beat the Atlanta Braves 6-0. 1996 Pamela Davis pitched one inning of score less relief and got the win in a minor league exhibition game.

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 BRAD ANTCHAKNE OKLAHOMA A&M COLLEGEPOSITION: SS HEIGHT: 6 1 WEIGHT: 185 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: .295 HOME RUNS: 2 RBI: 29 RYAN BRINLEYSAM HOUSTON STATEPOSITION: C/P HEIGHT: 6 1 WEIGHT: 204 BATS: L THROWS: R RECORD: 3-2 ERA: 2.74 SAVES: 8 MATT BROADBENTTEXAS TECHPOSITION: IF HEIGHT: 5 10 WEIGHT: 190 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: .228 HOME RUNS: 0 RBI: 11 DILLON COOPERALABAMA STATE UNIVERSITYPOSITION: OF HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 220 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: .216 HOME RUNS: 3 RBI: 12 BRANDON CAPELSALABAMA STATE UNIVERSITYPOSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 165 BATS: R THROWS: R RECORD: 0-0 ERA: 3.75 SAVES: 2 KAMERON ESTHAYBAYLOR UNIVERSITYPOSITION: LF HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 215 BATS: L THROWS: L JAKE FOSSICKUNIVERSITY OF NORTH FLORIDAPOSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 175 BATS: R THROWS: R BRETT JONESUNIVERSITY OF TAMPAPOSITION: OF HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 165 BATS: L THROWS: R AVG: .545 HOME RUNS: 0 RBI: 5 KUEHL MCEACHERNFLAGLER COLLEGEPOSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 190 BATS: R THROWS: R RECORD: 2-3 ERA: 9.39 SAVES: 1 COLBY LUSIGNANSANTA FE COLLEGEPOSITION: IF HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 210 BATS: L THROWS: R AVG: .331 HOME RUNS: 1 RBI: 38 MATT MENARDBAYLOR UNIVERSITYPOSITION: C HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 210 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: .219 HOME RUNS: 0 RBI: 12 ANDREW MILLERNE OKLAHOMA A&M COLLEGEPOSITION: 3B HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 220 BATS: L THROWS: R AVG: .339 HOME RUNS: 2 RBI: 32 DANNY MILLERSTETSON UNIVERSITYPOSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 203 BATS: L THROWS: L KEVIN OLMEDAALABAMA STATE UNIVERSITYPOSITION: 2B HEIGHT: 5 WEIGHT: 160 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: .273 HOME RUNS: 0 RBI: 1 TREY NORRISSTETSON UNIVERSITYPOSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 203 BATS: R THROWS: R RECORD: 0-0 ERA: 8.22 SAVES: 1 SHEA PIERCESAM HOUSTON STATEPOSITION: C HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 238 BATS: L THROWS: R AVG: .199 HOME RUNS: 2 RBI: 23 RONNIE PLESAC JR.PARKLAND COLLEGEPOSITION: P/IF HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 238 BATS: L THROWS: L AVG: .260 HOME RUNS: 1 RBI: 22 MATT RINEYTEXAS TECHPOSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 155 BATS: R THROWS: R JOE SABATINIBAYLOR UNIVERSITYPOSITION: C HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 205 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: .250 HOME RUNS: 0 RBI: 3 FRANKIE ROMANOSTETSON UNIVERSITYPOSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 225 BATS: R THROWS: R RECORD: 0-0 ERA: 6.43 SAVES: 0 FRANKIE SAGARESEFLAGLER COLLEGEPOSITION: OF HEIGHT: 5 WEIGHT: 160 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: .273 HOME RUNS: 0 RBI: 13 KYLE SCHACKNELAKE-SUMTER STATE COLLEGEPOSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 167 BATS: R THROWS: R RECORD: 4-3 ERA: 5.32 TYLER SOURISSTATE COLLEGE OF FLORIDAPOSITION: P/IF HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 175 BATS: R THROWS: R RECORD: 3-1 ERA: 2.57 DAVID WOODLAKE-SUMTER STATE COLLEGEPOSITION: P HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 167 BATS: R THROWS: R RECORD: 2-5 ERA: 3.90 HANK TRULUCKFLORIDA STATE UNIVERSITYPOSITION: IF HEIGHT: 6 WEIGHT: 190 BATS: R THROWS: R AVG: .286 HOME RUNS: 0 RBI: 3 SCHEDULE Today DeLand Thursday at DeLand Friday Sanford Saturday at Sanford Sunday Sanford, 5 p.m. Tuesday Winter Garden June 11 at Winter Garden June 12 Winter Garden June 13 at College P ark June 14 College P ark June 15 at College P ark, 5 p.m. June 17 at Winter P ark June 18 Winter P ark June 19 at Winter P ark June 20 DeLand June 21 at DeLand June 22 DeLand, 5 p.m. June 24 Sanford June 25 at Sanford June 26 at Sanford June 27 at Winter Garden June 28 at Winter Garden June 29 at Winter Garden, 1 p.m July 1 College P ark July 2 at College P ark July 3 College P ark July 4 Winter P ark, 6 p.m. July 5 Winter P ark July 6 at Winter P ark, 1 p.m. July 8 All-Star Game at Sanford July 10 at DeLand July 11 DeLand July 12 at Winter P ark July 13 DeLand July 14 at Winter Garden July 15 Winter Garden July 16 Winter Garden July 17 at Sanford July 18 Sanford July 19 at Sanford, 1 p.m. July 20 at SE Prospect Showcase in Atlanta July 22 at College P ark July 23 College P ark July 24 at College P ark July 25 at DeLand July 26 Winter P ark July 27 Winter P ark All games will start at 7 p.m. uless otherwised noted. 2014 LEESBURG LIGHTNING ZACHARY HANKLESpecial to the Daily CommercialPlayer talent and coaching strategy are the keys to many baseball success sto ries. The Leesburg Lightning, like other teams, has en joyed a bevy of standout players and quality coach es. Unlike many other teams, however, the Light ning enjoy an additional benet the help of a ra bid fan base that has come to be known as the 10th man. Leesburg has led the Florida College Summer League in attendance in each of its seven years and, in many cases, has drawn more fans per game than the combined total for the rest of the league. Boston and New York might be known on a na tional level for their fan support, but Lightning officials feel that Leesburg has staked its claim as a baseball town in Florida. Leesburg baseball fans dont come to our games rooting for a major league affiliate, said John Brandeburg, Lightning president and general manager. Our fans are loyal to the Leesburg Lightning. They wear Lightning caps and T-shirts, and many even travel with the team to road games. Even before FCSL founder Sara Whiting announced that there would be a team in Lees burg during a showcase game in 2006, the city was known for its baseball. Since then, Brandeburg said the bond between community and team has grown. When the Lightning played their first game on June 7, 2007, more than 1,300 fans crowded into venerable Pat Thom as Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. Although the Lightning dropped an 8-7 decision to Winter Park that day, a love affair was born. It is a romance that con tinues to this day. Brandeburg has been with the Lightning from the beginning. He was team president for the first six seasons and took on the duties of general manager this year following the departure of long time GM Bruce Ericson. Brandeburg has stressed the importance of the Lightnings fan base for years now. He is often seen in the grandstands during games, selling raffle tickets or mingling with fans. The less formal the better, Brandeburg said. We are the type of team that wears its hair down and does the YMCA! In many ways, each home game is a commu nity event. Along those lines, the teams front office is filled with Leesburg na tives. Staff members include Chuck Johnson, the teams public address an nouncer, and John Meier, team statistician. Members of the Leesburg High School athletic boosters run the concession stand, with proceeds going to support the Yellow Jackets various sports programs. Even the bat boy, 13-year-old Liam Knowles, is a local product. He just loves being around the team, said Elizabeth Knowles, Liams mother. Elizabeth also oversees the Lightnings host family program. The Lightning has always been about commu nity, Brandeburg. The team has been as suc cessful as it has because of the support it gets, and the players recognize that and they return support by playing hard and rep resenting us with pride. Thats what separates the Lightning from the rest of the teams in the Florida College Summer League.Zachary Hankle is the journalism intern for the Leesburg Lightning.Community helps make Lightning unique BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Groundskeepers get the eld at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field ready for action in Leesburg on Monday. The Lightning begin play today at 7 / p.m.

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 PAUL BARNEYStaff WriterFood, music and baseball. It doesnt get much better than that. Thats exactly what Leesburg Lightning fans got Tuesday night at the teams annual Meet the Players practice and dinner at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. The dinner which was catered by Oakwood Smokehouse and Grill is a tradition for the Lightning, who open their eighth season in the Florida Col legiate Summer League tonight at 7 with a home game against the DeLand Suns. Fans, however, got to see and meet the team a day early, giving both a chance to rekindle friendships and estab lish new ones. Whenever I recruit players, we talk a lot about how much the fans love it and the mystique here, said Leesburg coach David Therneau, who is in his fourth year with the team. Obviously playing here is different than playing anywhere else in the league. The fans love them here. First year general manager, John Brandeburg, was busy walk ing around the stadium interacting with those fans. Meet the Players is appropriate because most of us have never met them, Brandeburg said. Half of these play ers came in last night. Some of them practiced two days ago, some of them practiced yesterday, and this is the bulk of the team. This is the rst time theyve even practiced together, so well know what we have after a couple of games. What Brandenburg and the Lighting do know is that they have the best fan base in the league. Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field is the only eld in the FCSL that offers free ad mission. Last season 24,000 fans packed the venue throughout the summer. Leesburg has led the league in atten dance every year since the team joined in 2007. A lot of those fans were in attendance Tuesday night and not only got to watch practice, but during formal introductions got to hear where each play er is from and what college they attend or will be transferring to in the fall. That includes South Lake alum and tonights starting pitcher, David Wood. Wood played for Lake Sumter State College this year and was a key member of the Light ning last season when they nished run ners-up in the league. He went 2-0 on the mound last season for Leesburg, boasting a 1.38 ERA while allowing four earned runs with 18 strikeouts in 26 in nings of work. Wood is happy to be back for another season playing in front of the home crowd. Its awesome, Wood said. I was actually in the stands watching this before and wanted to play here. Its like a goal that I achieved. Outelder and Flagler College attendee, Frankie Sagarese, is also one of the ve returning players for the Light ning this season. Sagarese was a Futures Collegiate Baseball League call-up last summer and played a crucial role in Lees burgs playoff run, hitting .282 with three RBI, four doubles and eight runs scored in just 11 games. Getting to the FCSL championship game at Tropicana Field was an experience Sagarese is hoping the team can be a part of again. After all, the Lightning have played in ve league championships in their brief history. Getting to play in front of a big crowd helps, too. Theyre (the fans) really interactive. They love you, they hate you, Sagarese said with a smile. At my college we dont even get a crowd like this, so its just out standing. Its awesome that theyre really into the game. They were certainly into it Tuesday night. They look for ward to this, Ther neau said. Theres always the build up, they always want to know whos here, like who are the players that are here and they want to know what they can do. They enjoy seeing th em workout and play, so its a big deal. 2014 LEESBURG LIGHTNING ZACHARY HANKLESpecial to the Daily CommercialWhat makes a Leesburg Lightning fan? Many Lightning sup porters believe their are traits that distin guish Lightning fans from others through out the Florida Colle giate Summer League. Longtime Leesburg native and Lightning public address announcer, Chuck John son, considers himself to be an authority on the makings of Lightning fans. If you want to make (the baseball game) better, then you are a Lightning fan. Johnson adamantly believes that Lightning fans try to make every game as enriching and community oriented as possible. It first starts with the ballpark. Pat Thomas Stadium is the only stadium that offers free admission and is not an alco hol vendor. But Johnson said its the food that makes Pat Thomas Stadium better than the rest. There is no rea son why you should be served lackluster (quality) food when at a sporting event, he said. I am content that this is the fine st ballpark food around. Johnson also mentioned how the Lightning offer a commu nity experience. He talked about how the crowd loves to do the YMCA during every home game. Individuals have often gone to great lengths to make the players feel at home as well by offering to be host families and donating baked goods to the team. But this fam ily is not afraid to call the players out when they are playing badly. These fans can be like your grandpar ents, Johnson said, when you play bad they (the fans) will take it upon them selves to let you hear about it. What makes a Light ning fan, however, is sticking by the team during the good and the bad times. They are determined to make Lightning home games the best place to be on a summer night. We make sure to give more to the game than we take away, regarding the rapid growth of Lightnings fan base, John son said. That is what baseball is about.What makes a Leesburg Lightning fan different from others? PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: Striker, the Lightnings mascot, and fans dance along to the Village Peoples Y.M.C.A. during the Leesburg Lightnings Meet The Players event at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field on Tuesday in Leesburg. RIGHT: Fans watch as players take batting practice swings on Tuesday, during the Lightnings nal preseason practice. NOTABLE MAJOR LEAGUERS WHO HAVE PLAYED AT PAT THOMAS STADIUM-BUDDY LOWE FIELD HANK AARON ROD CAREW TONY OLIVA ROLLIE FINGERS JOHNNY BENCH JONATHAN LUCROY 2014 FLORIDA COLLEGIATE SUMMER LEAGUE Lightning kick off season with Meet the Players BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lightning pitching coach Robert Clayton throws a batting practice session during the teams Meet the Players event at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field on Tuesday in Leesburg.

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 DARKLYNBEADS Beyond&Rocks Precious Gems INVENTORY REDUCTION Gemstone Beads & Award Winning Artisan JewelryMarkdown Buy 4 bags of beads get an equally priced 5th bagFREE Classes Bridal Jewelry Rock Specimens Silver Smithing Crystals rfrrfnnntbt Cost: $28/pp RSVP by Sept 17thIncludes motor coach transportation, tip to bus driver, snacks, lunch, refreshments, door prizes & so much more!Visit my web site for the latest in trips & travel specialsCONSIGNMENTSHOPPING INOCALAWednesday, September 24, 2014 f u n d a y www.dailycommercial.comDiversions352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper.YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Wednesday, June 4 the 155th day of 2014. There are 210 days left in the year. Todays Highlights in History: On June 4, 1944, during World War II, U-505, a German submarine, was captured by a U.S. Navy task group in the south Atlantic; it was the rst such capture of an enemy vessel at sea by the U.S. Navy since the War of 1812. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, June 4, 2014: This year is signicant to your security and well-being. Your home and your personal life become even higher priorities. You will ask your self what is most important to you in life. If you are single, getting into a relationship becomes a higher priority. There is a strong possibility of meeting someone after July because of an expanding circle of friends. If you are attached, the two of you nd each other more interesting, as you start to see new facets of each others personalities. VIRGO can be sensible, but sometimes his or her requests can be a burden. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Your usual style of handling an issue wont be as successful as you might have hoped it would be. Others might be confused about your vision and your expectations. Break it down to a realistic, simple perspective for them to understand. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You could have difculty getting going in the morning, but around noon you are likely to get a second wind and feel energized. You seem to be able to come up with ideas for solving problems. Others see you as a creative source of inspiration. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Schedule an important talk for the morning, because other events could distract you later. In fact, you are likely to close your door in the afternoon and do some heavy thinking. Dont push yourself beyond what you are able to handle. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Communication will ourish in the afternoon. You nally will have time for a conversation with a loved one that you have been putting off. Though you might not always see eye to eye, you both care about each other. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might want to reconsider a change of pace. You often can be found dashing from one meeting or happen ing to another. Stopping and becoming more detail-oriented will give you some time to consider an issue that is likely to affect your life. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You could be off-kilter for a while, but youll loosen up considerably by noon. You need to do what you feel is important, as you could be unusually successful at the present moment. A meeting could be more important than you realize. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You might want to think through a decision that comes up in a meeting. Youll need to settle down to do some solid reecting and brainstorming. You could be confused as to which way to go. Take some time to process your thoughts. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Be willing to look at your obligations as well as your passion regarding a project. Only then can you make a solid choice about your direction and needs. You could be quite talkative as you try to decide what works best for you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21 You might not be sure about taking a stand, but youll sense that it is im portant. Others dont seem to be in agreement, but you have a different perspective to offer. A family member could be confused about your choices. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might want to look at your long-term desires, as you could want to revise your thinking. Once you get your goals in order, success will come more easily. Someone you might want to share with could appear from out of the blue. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Youll prefer to relate on a one-on-one level. Take the opportunity to have that type of conversation with a special associate. You might want to get to know this person better, and vice versa. Use caution with your funds and commitments. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Consider what is happening with a loved one. On many levels, the two of you have a lot in common; however, this person lives in con stant stress while you are able to look at the big picture. Make a point of sharing your perspective. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORYDEAR ABBY: More and more of my friends are trying to work and take care of parents who have Alzheimers disease. One of my closest friends husbands was recently diagnosed with it. He is only 62. I thought Alzheimers was only memory loss, but it seems like so much more. His per sonality has changed. She tells me he gets angry with her when she tries to help him. What exactly is Alzheimers, and what can be done to stop it? UNSURE IN OAK PARK, ILLINOIS DEAR UNSURE: Im sorry to say from personal experience that Alzheimers disease, while often thought of as minor memory loss, is a disease that is ultimately fatal. Its cause is not yet understood. I lost my mother to it. Alzheimers kills nerve cells and tissue in the brain, causing it to shrink dramatically. It affects a persons ability to communicate, to think and, eventually, to breathe. At least 44 million people worldwide are now living with Alzheimers disease and other dementias. As our populations age, those numbers will swell to 76 million by 2030. Currently there is no way to prevent, stop or even to slow the progression of Alzheimers disease. Some drugs manage the symptoms, but only temporarily. This is why more funding for Alzheimers and more support for the families who are car ing for loved ones who have it are so urgently needed. Please suggest to your friend that she contact the Alzheimers Association for help because it offers support groups for spouses. Readers, June is Alzheimers and Brain Awareness Month. If you are concerned about Alzheimers disease and we all should be you can get involved by joining the global ght against this very nasty disease. To learn more, visit alz. org/abam. DEAR ABBY: Im cur rently dating a man who is 10 years older than I am. Im 24; hes 34. We have known each other for two years and we live together. He has two beautiful daughters I adore. His older daughter, Pearl (age 12), called me Mom the other night, and then asked me if it was OK. Im not their mother, and I would never try to take that role away from my boyfriends ex, but this puts me in an awkward situation. As much as I love his girls, I dont want to cause drama or have Pearl get in trouble with her mother. SHE CALLED ME MOM DEAR CALLED ME MOM: Talk to Pearl. Tell her you were touched knowing she feels that way about you and deeply attered when she called you Mom, but you feel if her mother knew about it that she would be hurt. (This is especially true if the girls live with their mother.) Then ask Pearl to come up with another affectionate name for you, or suggest one to her.Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.Aging population will cause alzheimers numbers to soar JEANNE PHILLIPSDEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGARBIGARS STARS

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 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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FromtheKitchenSend your food news to features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014RECIPE: Burrata cheese can be had for a price / C8 www.dailycommercial.com A friend recently in formed me that she had found a nice sale on spices and bought two jars of cumin. So what do I use it for? she wanted to know. I had to stop and think. There had been a partly used container of cumin the last time I cleared out my outdated spices, but I couldnt immediately recall why I had stocked it. I think its used in curry, I said. And in Latin American cooking. Maybe for Jamaican jerk chicken. That sounds too hot and spicy to me, she said. But if you think of anything else, let me know. So I went away brooding on the problem, and in the middle MARY RYDERPRACTICAL POTWATCHER Lesser-known seasoning is a surprisingly versatile spice MICHELE KAYALAssociated PressWhen chef Josh Feathers was growing up in Tennessee, his grandmother always had a jar of sorghum syrup in the cup board. But he never gave much thought to it, or its signicance to Southern culture. That didnt happen until hed grown up, moved away, then re turned home to work at Black berry Farm in Walland, Tennes see. My mentor, while we were creating desserts he said, This is one of the main ingredients you need to look at, recalls Feathers, now corporate chef at Blackberry Farm. This is a tru ly Southern heritage ingredient we want to highlight. Today, much of the country even the South itself is expe riencing a similar delayed appreciation for sorghum. Sorghum syrup or sor ghum molasses as its some times called has long been a staple of certain Southern cupboards. Pressed from the tough, grassy stalks of the sweet sor ghum plant, then boiled down, it was seen as the province of grandmothers, a stodgy, house hold ingredient no one paid much mind. No more. Sorghum syrup and even sorghum grain are being thrust into the limelight by a new generation of chefs in the South and beyond who appreciate its complexi ties and its provenance. Sorghum wasnt consid ered a noble ingredient 10 years ago, says Edward Lee, chef of two Louisville, Ken tucky, restaurants and author of the cookbook Smoke and Pickles. The rst thing I get is this very rustic nuttiness, this umami nuttiness, then the grassiness. And then the sweetness unfolds around that. Its a unique avor. And it adds a lot of depth to what youre cooking, more so than honey. Lee is not alone. He uses sor ghum as a glaze for foie gras and highlights its distinct avor in sorghum-and-grits ice cream. Feathers calls it an all-purpose item that can be drizzled over biscuits, shines up breakfast sausage and enliv ens vinaigrettes. Vivian Howard, chef and co-owner of The Chef and the Farmer in Kinston, North Car olina, has deployed sorghum in candied yams. Washington, D.C., chef and restaura teur Jeff Tunks uses sorghum on his low-and-slow roast duck. And in Philadelphia, chef Jeremy McMillan of Talulas Garden combines it with black garlic to glaze carrots. Demand for sorghum syr up has doubled during the last ve years, says James Baier, ex ecutive secretary of the National Sweet Sorghum Produc ers and Processors Association, rising so fast that some of his 300 members have begun running out before the new season starts. Demand is being driven by the publics search for alter native sweeteners, Baier says, and also by the light shined on sorghum by chefs, restau rants, even cocktail mixologists. Sorghum successOnce ignored Southern food suddenly getting hot PHOTOS BY MATTHEW MEAD / AP ABOVE: Blueberry sorghum spoon bread is served in a bowl. INSET: Sorghum syrup is used on blueberry pancakes. SEE SORGHUM | C2SEE RYDER | C5 SARA MOULTONAssociated PressLike Philadelphia itself, there is a lot to love about the citys signature sandwich the cheesesteak. But that delicious combi nation of beef, onions and cheese isnt the sort of thing you want to pack away every day, unless youre looking to pack on pounds. So I decid ed to see if I could make a healthier sandwich that is inspired by the cheesesteak, but is a bit more suited to the everyday. I started by swapping out the beef in favor of that most steak-like of mushrooms, the portobello. Actually, its just the roomy cap of the portobello, lled to the brim with roasted red peppers, grilled scal lions, olives and mush room trimmings, then topped with melted provolone cheese, and lubricated with a little bit of rose mary mayonnaise. Finally, the whole thing is set on a slice of grilled rus tic bread. It may be meat less, but it is not a punk. And heartiness aside, por tobellos like all of their mushroom brethren are chock-full of nutrients. But these big mush rooms have to be cleaned before they can be savored. Start by removing the dark Recipe for open-faced stuffed portobello sandwiches MATTHEW MEAD / AP An open-faced stuffed portobello sandwich is shown in Concord, N.H.I decided to see if I could make a healthier sandwich that is inspired by the cheesesteak, but is a bit more suited to the everyday. I started by swapping out the beef in favor of that most steak-like of mushrooms, the portobello.SEE SANDWICH | C3 J.M. HIRSCHAP Food EditorOnions are a bit of a problem for me. They are one of my reex buys. So I decided to come up with a grill-friend ly way of using a whole mess of caramelized onions. My solution? A grilled white pizza topped with onions and garlic spiked with car away seeds and gold en raisins. I top it with roasted red peppers, pine nuts and crumbled feta for a kind of Middle Eastern take on grilled pizza.CARAMELIZED ONION AND FETA GRILLED PIZZAINGREDIENTS: %  %  20-ounce ball purchased pizza crust %  %  2 tablespoons butter %  %  2 medium yellow onions, thinly slicedA grilled pizza for when you have too many onions MATTHEW MEAD / AP A caramelized onion and feta grilled pizza in Concord, N.H.SEE ONION | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 FL State Certified 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info Custom Screen Doorsand more . rfff ntbnrf f r r 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 Distillers have begun producing a rum-like product from sorghum, Baier says, and others using it to make whis key, beer and cocktail bitters. Soy sauce producers have also shown interest, he says. Sorghum grain also is ambling to center stage on many chefs plates. Harvested from a short, stout version of the sor ghum plant, the tiny grain has been used as food in Africa for thousands of years, but has been known in the Unit ed States mainly as bio fuel or animal feed. Today, the grain is be ing milled into our and marketed to the gluten-free and wholegrain markets, and is being used by chefs in soups, stews and salads. Only 2 percent of production currently goes to food, says Tim Lust, chief executive ofcer of the United Sor ghum Checkoff Program, which markets the grain, but that gure is growing by 25 percent a year. Cookbook author Martha Rose Shulman has compared sorghum grain to Israeli cous cous, and recommends it as a base for a blackbean stew as well as for a salad with cucumber, avocado and cherry to mato. At the Clifton Inn in Charlottesville, Vir ginia, chef Tucker Yoder combines the grain and the syrup in a quinoa and sorghum pudding. New York chef Marc Forgione has of fered sorghum as a side to items such as arctic char. The closest possible thing you can compare it to is a real heirloom farro, says Forgione, who is working with Lusts group to cook a three-course sorghum lunch at a June trade show. It tastes like the ancient grain that i t is. Its got a great bite to it. Its very earthy. When we do it risotto style I cook mine al dente anyway it has a nice chew to it, a full tex ture. So is sorghum the next quinoa? Forgione has one word: Sriracha. If someone had told us 10 years ago that this condiment you cant even pronounce was going to be the number one selling condiment, you wouldnt have be lieved it, he says. You never know.BLUEBERRY SORGHUM SPOON BREAD %  en Start to nish: 1 1/2 hours (30 minutes active) %  en Servings: 8INGREDIENTS: %  en 3 cups milk %  en 1/2 cup sorghum syrup %  en 1 teaspoon kosher salt %  en 1 1/4 cups cornmeal %  en 3 eggs %  en 1/4 cup (1/2 stick) unsalted butter, melted %  en 1 1/2 teaspoons baking powder %  en 2 cups blueberriesDIRECTIONS: 1) In a medium pan over medium-high heat, combine the milk, sorghum syrup and salt. Bring to a boil then, while whisking, pour in the cornmeal in a steady stream. Continue stirring and cooking for 2 minutes, or until the mixture thickens. Remove from the heat and cool to room temperature. 2) Heat the oven to 350 F. Coat a 9-by-9-inch baking pan or a 1 1/2-quart baking dish with baking spray. 3) Transfer the cornmeal mixture to the bowl of a stand mixer tted with a whisk. Add the eggs, melted butter and baking powder. Beat on medium to combine, then increase speed to high and beat for 6 to 8 minutes, or until the mixture is lighter in both color and texture. Fold in the blueberries, then spoon into the prepared pan. Bake for 30 to 40 minutes, or until lightly browned. Serve warm.SWEET-AND-SPICY DOUBLE SORGHUM SALADSorghum grains resemble couscous and taste like a cross between barley and rice. This hearty grain salad is delicious served over a bed of greens, such as arugula. %  en Start to nish: 2 hours (30 minutes active) %  en Servings: 8INGREDIENTS: %  en 2 cups sorghum grains %  en Kosher salt %  en 3 tablespoons olive oil %  en 1 tablespoon minced garlic %  en 1 large sweet onion, chopped %  en 1/2 teaspoon red pepper akes (more or less to taste) %  en 3 tablespoons sorghum syrup %  en 2 tablespoons lemon juice %  en 2 tablespoons balsamic vinegar %  en 1/2 teaspoon smoked paprika %  en 1/2 teaspoon ground cumin %  en 1/3 cup chopped golden raisins %  en 1/3 cup toasted sunower seeds %  en Hot sauce, to tasteDIRECTIONS: 1) In a medium pan over medium-high heat, combine the sorghum grains and enough water to cover them by 2 inches. Add a generous pinch of salt, then bring to a boil and cook for 1 hour to 1 hour and 15 minutes, or until the grains are tender. If needed, add water during cooking to maintain the level. Use a mesh strainer to drain, then set aside to cool. 2) Meanwhile, in a large skillet over medium, heat the olive oil. Add the garlic, onion and red pepper akes and cook for 12 to 15 minutes, or until golden brown and very tender. Set aside to cool. 3) In a medium bowl, whisk together the sorghum syrup, lemon juice, vinegar, paprika and cumin. Add the onion mixture, and then stir in the sorghum, raisins and sunower seeds. Season with additional salt and hot sauce. SORGHUM FROM PAGE C1 MATTHEW MEAD / AP Sweet and spicy double sorghum salad is served in a bowl.

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) D002409 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL24/7/365 (352)-787-7741You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us! 7 Days A Week2:00pm to 9:30pm 2:00-4:30pm$200OFF Any Pasta Dinner$100OFF Any PaniniConfessore Pasta Cucina, LLC2468 U.S. Hwy. 441, Ste 103 Park Central Plaza Fruitland Park352-431-3814 Not valid from 2:00-4:30pm or with any other coupons or specials. Exp. 6/30/14.After 4:30pm15% OFFAny Pasta Dinner or PaniniExcluding Appetizers, Add-ons, Beverages, Beer & Wine gills on the underside, lightly scraping them out with a teaspoon. Then simply rinse the cap on both sides un der cold running water to remove any dirt. I know that some folks advise against rinsing, preferring instead to wipe away the dirt with a damp cloth to pre vent the mushrooms from getting water logged. In fact, a quick rinse doesnt harm them and its innitely quicker and more thor ough than wiping them clean. Just pat the caps dry afterward so theyll be able to absorb the marinade. And thats the amazing thing about porto bellos. Though they have a high water content, if you plunk them into a avorful marinade, they still absorb it quickly. Topping-wise, Ive gone the Mediterranean route, but youre wel come to substitute the toppings of your choice. Maybe youll want to grill and chop up some complementary mushrooms like shiitake or oyster and put them on top of the portobello. Maybe youll opt to top it off with grilled broccoli, asparagus or onions. Likewise, if youre not crazy about provo lone, you can swap in thin slices of mozzarel la, cheddar or Italian fontina. Finally, if dont like mayo on your sandwiches, dont use it. Di jon mustard works very nicely in its place. But however you customize it, I urge you to try adding this super-satisfying vegetar ian ringer to the menu the next time youre grilling up hot dogs and burgers in the backyard, and see if you dont win some converts.OPEN-FACED STUFFED PORTOBELLO SANDWICHES %  en To remove the gills from the underside of the portobello mushrooms, use a spoon to gently scrape them out. %  en Start to nish: 40 minutes (25 active) %  en Servings: 4INGREDIENTS: %  en 1 garlic clove, minced %  en 1 tablespoon Dijon mustard %  en 2 tablespoons sherry vinegar %  en 2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil %  en Salt and ground black pepper %  en 4 large portobello mushrooms, stems and gills discarded %  en 1/2 cup light mayonnaise %  en 2 teaspoons nely minced fresh rosemary %  en Olive oil cooking spray %  en 1/2 cup medium chopped jarred roasted red peppers %  en 1/2 cup pitted black olives, medium chopped %  en 6 large scallions, bottoms trimmed %  en 4 slices rustic wholegrain bread %  en 4 thin slices provolone cheese (about 3 ounces total)DIRECTIONS: 1) Heat the grill to medium. 2) In a small bowl, combine the garlic, mustard, vinegar, olive oil, and a hefty pinch each of salt and pepper. Brush the marinade on both sides of the mushrooms, then transfer them to a zipclose plastic bag, along with any remaining marinade. Let them marinate at room temperature for 20 minutes. 3) Meanwhile, in a small bowl combine the mayonnaise and rosemary, then season with salt and pepper. In a medium bowl combine the peppers and olives, then season with pepper. Set aside. 4) Spray the scallions with the cooking spray and grill them, turning often, until they are charred on the edges and crisp tender, 3 to 4 minutes. Transfer them to a cutting board and let them cool slightly. Medium chop the scallions and add them to the bowl with the peppers and olives. 5) Mist the bread with cooking spray, then grill it until it is lightly toasted on both sides. Set aside. 6) Grill the mushrooms, gill sides down, 3 to 4 minutes. Turn them over and grill on the on the second side until tender when pierced with a knife, another 3 to 4 minutes. Spoon a quarter of the olive-pepper mixture evenly on top of each mushroom. Top with a slice of cheese, cover the grill and cook until the cheese is melted, 1 to 2 minutes. 7) Spread the mayonnaise mixture on each piece of bread. Transfer each mushroom to one slice of bread. Cut in half and serve right away. SANDWICH FROM PAGE C1 MATTHEW MEAD / AP Though portabellos have a high water content, they still absorb marinade quickly.Summer is here, but what does that mean? For many of Lake Countys young est residents, it means there is no school. For some, that also means two meals they will miss because those meals are usually a part of their schools free or reduced meal program. Over 40 percent of Lake County students qualify for free or reduced breakfast and lunch, and recent cutbacks to the food assistance program will leave a big gap for many families when it comes to providing these meals that are usually served at school. Where will students turn for help with these missing meals, and what can you do to help? First, you can donate to your local food pantries, such as Lake Cares Food Pantry in Mount Dora, First Baptist Church of Umatilla and the Leesburg Food Bank. Over the summer break, Lake Cares Food Pantry plans on feeding over 200 children the meals they would nor mally eat at school by providing kid-friendly food that can be easily prepared at home. You can help ll the gap by donating easy-to-prepare meals. Food pantries are requesting healthy treats like raisins, animal crackers, boxed low-sugar cereal, microwaveable meals and canned pasta dishes. All agencies can use cash donations to purchase fresh fruits and vegetables, milk and eggs. Take advantage of your local grocery stores buy one, get one free deals and donate your free items. If you have a garden at home, share your harvest. When all else fails, donate cash or time. You will be surprised how much of an impact two to four hours each week will make. Following are some facilities that will provide breakfast and lunch Monday through Friday during the summer. Meal times vary at each location. %  en Lifestreams Academy Call Chad Chieffallo at 352-315-7824. %  en Beverly Shores Elementary Call Linda Cook at 352-7874175, ext. 7832. %  en YMCA/Tavares Call Nikki Wiggins at 352-343-1144. %  en Eustis Elementary Call Cindy Domitrovich at 352-357-5878. If your child must prepare meals at home this summer, consider the Cooking for Kids Class offered by Planning with Pennies. This kid-friendly class prepares kids for the kitchen by teaching them skills to prepare healthy, family-friendly snacks that require minimal adult participation. Two classes will be offered in June for $15 per child. Food is included. For information, call Lake Cares Food Pantry at 352-383-0100. If you or your organization is lling the gap this summer by helping to feed our local children, I want to know. Email your name, organization and pertinent information to ZeCar ter@aol.com so that I can include it in future articles or on my Facebook page.Share your favorite recipe and story and you could win a prize. Send your recipe and story to zecarter@aol.com, or Ze Carter c/o The Roaming Gourmet, 408 NTremain St., Mount Dora 32757.Local pantries will provide meals for children this summer ZE CARTERROAMING GOURMET %  en 1/3 cup golden raisins %  en 4 cloves garlic, minced %  en 1 tablespoon caraway seeds %  en 12-ounce jar roasted red peppers, drained and sliced %  en Olive oil %  en 1/3 cup pine nuts %  en 1/2 cup crumbled feta cheeseDIRECTIONS: 1) Set the pizza crust, in the bag, on the counter to come to room temperature. 2) Meanwhile, in a large, heavy pot, such as a castiron Dutch oven, over medium heat, melt the butter. Add the onions and cook, stirring often, for 18 to 20 minutes. Stir in the raisins, garlic and caraway seeds, then cook for another 3 minutes, or until the onions are signicantly reduced and caramelized. Stir in the red peppers, then transfer the mixture to a bowl and set aside. 3) When the onions are done, heat the grill to medium-high. 4) On a lightly oured counter, roll the pizza dough out to a 14-inch round. Brush the top of the dough with oil, then transfer it to a large plate or platter for carrying it to the grill. Have your remaining ingredients prepared, then bring everything to the grill. 5) Flip the dough onto the grill, oiled side down, and cook for 5 minutes, or until the bottom is lightly browned and puffed. Reduce the heat to medium-low, then brush the top of the dough with oil. Use tongs to ip the dough. Spread the onion mixture evenly over the crust, then sprinkle it with pine nuts and feta. Cover the grill and cook for 4 to 6 minutes, or until the bottom is lightly browned and the feta is softened. Serve immediately. ONION FROM PAGE C1

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 rfntbntntttntbrbbnbb rntbtbbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtfff tn ntbntt ttbbn f nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn bbftntttntbb bbnt bn bbbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbnn bbnbtb bbbbnt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLDWIDE EXPOSURE!fHow to place an ad:fDirections to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbbf NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n SANDRA CONORMAN6/4/14 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACEBI N G O B 5 FREE I 16 G 59 O 67

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 of the night, woke up thinking about the rst time I had encountered that particular spice. Gail was one of my church friends many years ago when I lived and worked in Washington, D.C. We enjoyed getting together on weekends to browse the shops, or enjoy a long, leisurely lunch at one of the areas many interesting restaurants. And whenever the Jose Greco Spanish dance troupe came to town, we joined forces for the Sunday matinee, usually followed by supper at my apartment. On this particular occasion, we had met unexpectedly at a shop where I was seriously considering a bright red dress with white embroidery imported from Greece, and Gail was feebly resisting the temptation to buy a hand-knit shopping bag from Peru. She invited me to her apartment for a late lunch. Ill make tacos, she promised. This was long before the Taco Bell chain made tacos and enchiladas and chalupas available at every crossroads, so I was greatly impressed, and said so. Oh, my Puerto Rican friend showed me how to make them, Gail laughed, tossing her long, blonde hair. Its easy. Youll see! I was skeptical. Tacos appeared on the sampler platters we usually ordered when celebrating the arrival of payday with Satur day lunch at our favor ite Mexican restaurant, and I was convinced that nothing so expensive could possibly be produced in an ordinary bachelorette kitchen without vast skill and great effort. As Gail promised, the process was indeed simple. I watched while she chopped and sauted onion, squeezed a clove of garlic through a garlic press, then added lean ground meat, which she seasoned with generous sprinklings of salt and cumin as it browned. Whats that? I asked. Thats cumin, she explained. Latins use it like pepper. Youll almost never see pepper on the table in a Latin restaurant, and if you want it, you have to ask for it. (Gail had recently visited Puerto Rico with her Puerto Rican friend.) While the meat browned, she warmed tortillas in the oven. Quickly and efciently, spoonfuls of the meat were loaded into the shells, now cool and crisp, then chopped lettuce, diced tomato and shredded cheese. Meanwhile, Gail had decided to show off by making lemon curd for our dessert, and it was cooking quietly over a low burner. We set out the lunch on Gails little folding table, adding a small bowl of sour cream and a plate of avocado slices. It proved a most satisfy ing late lunch, and sur veying the remnants of our feast, I thought with astonishment, Gee even I could do that! Although cumin is sometimes described as having a peppery avor, I dont nd it peppery at all. True, its one of the warm spices, but it has its own distinctive avor, and for some, its denitely an acquired taste. In addition to being an important condiment in Latin Amer ican cuisines and as an ingredient in cur ries, it appears in many of the seasoning mixes and sauces of East Indian cookery. In local supermarkets, cumin is found primarily in the ground form. However, many cooks prefer to buy whole seeds and grind them. In Eastern cultures, a tea made from the seeds is popular as a refreshing beverage, and also as a remedy for such disorders as sore throat, digestive problems, fever and insomnia. Moreover, cumin oil is used for avoring desserts, condiments and alcoholic bever ages, as well as a fragrance in creams, per fumes and lotions. So there.Mary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol. com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. RYDER FROM PAGE C1 Although cumin is sometimes described as having a peppery flavor, I dont find it peppery at all. True, its one of the warm spices, but it has its own distinctive flavor, and for some, its definitely an acquired taste.

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 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 PATIENTS Se Habla Espaol (352) 735-6941CALL US OR STOP IN OVER 33 YEARS*******SAME LOCATION 17 YEARS US 441Old 44119A K SPECIAL LOAN RATES GOODUSEDSTUFFNeed Cash for Your Gold Jewelry? No Need to Sell It! You Can Borrow on It!PAWNNEED CASH?10%15%Conditions apply offer expires Aug 31, 2014CALL FOR DETAILS JEANMARIE BROWNSONMCTFamily vacation food memories typically include hamburg er stands and chain restaurants. Ours, not so much. Instead, we frequented mom and pop grocery stores in search of just the right items to cook on the campre. Dad tended to pork or chicken bronzing over a perfect pile of embers while the rest of us set the table and assem bled a salad. Green veg etables emerged from the aluminum kettle on the camp stove. My folks still pre fer to cook. So do I. These days, I seek quick-cooking meals packed with bold a vor. During the week, a shiny grill proves speedier than a campre yet still boosts a vor. First up: A selection of simple, fresh marinades at the ready. This summer, I plan to rely on a couple variations blended from the con diments Ive acquired. A jarful of marinade assembled on Sunday can perk up any week night meal. The lean meats I cook during the week, such as pork tenderloin and boneless chicken, especial ly welcome a smear of avor. Here are two go-to marinades, one tangy and sweet, the oth er garlicky and spicy, sure to make the sum mer grilling season memorable. Use them on pork tenderloin, skirt steak, skewered shrimp, thick sh llets and boneless chicken with at least 30 minutes marinating time. For longer-cooking cuts, such as pork country ribs or chicken on the bone, increase the marinating time to a day or two. The rst recipe sports a pleasing tartness from tamarind fruit those pale brown pods found in Latin and Asian markets. Inside the pods youll nd a dark brown, jamlike esh that tastes deeply of citrus. For ease, I stock bot tled tamarind. Im par ticularly fond of Neeras tamarind concentrate its available on Amazon. I use it in salad dressings, salsas, bar becue sauces and just about any place that I want pure pucker. It also makes a great citrus juice substitute and keeps in the refrig erator for months. Stir a little into sparkling water or iced tea for a refreshing beverage. Asian chili pastes are another condiment I nd indispensable for quick marinades. This summer I plan to make good use of the Mama Os Premium Kimchi Paste I found at Whole Foods Market. Made from red pepper akes, garlic, ginger, lime, sh sauce and sugar I like to jazz it up with even more fresh ginger, gar lic and sugar. Readi ly available imported Asian chili paste with garlic works too. The salad recipe may be a little more in volved than those we made on those longago campouts. Neverthe-less, recipes here are memories in the making. Great motiva tion to cook. Always.SWEET AND TANGY GINGER SOY MARINADE %  en Prep: 10 minutes %  en SErving size: a generous 1/2 cupINGREDIENTS: %  en 2 large shallots, nely chopped %  en 4 cloves garlic, nely chopped %  en 1/4 cup soy sauce %  en 2 tablespoons tamarind pulp or 1/4 cup fresh lemon juice %  en 2 tablespoons grated fresh ginger or refrigerated ginger puree %  en 2 teaspoons each: ground coriander, sugar %  en 1 teaspoon each: salt, ground cumin %  en 1/2 teaspoon cayenne, optionalDIRECTIONS: 1) Mix all ingredients in a jar with a tight-tting lid. 2) Refrigerate covered up to 2 weeks.SPICY GARLICKY RED CHILI MARINADE %  en Prep: 5 minutes %  en Serving size: about 1 cupINGREDIENTS: %  en 6 tablespoons Asian chili paste with garlic %  en 1/4 cup sugar %  en 2 tablespoons each: soy sauce, unseasoned rice vinegar, Asian sesame oil %  en 6 cloves garlic, crushed %  en 2 tablespoons grated fresh ginger or refrigerated puree DIRECTIONS: 1) Mix all ingredients in a jar with a tight-tting lid. 2) Refrigerate covered up to 2 weeks.SWEET AND TANGY GRILLED PORK TENDERLOIN %  en Prep: 15 minutes %  en Marinate: 30 minutes or up to 4 hours %  en Cook: 20 minutes Makes: 4 to 6 servingsINGREDIENTS: %  en 1/2 recipe sweet and tangy ginger-soy marinade %  en 2 pieces, about 1 pound each, trimmed pork tenderloin %  en Cilantro sprigsDIRECTIONS: 1) Put marinade into a plastic food bag or shallow baking dish. Add pork to the marinade; turn to coat. Refrigerate covered at least 30 minutes or up to 4 hours. 2) Prepare a charcoal grill or heat a gas grill to medium heat. Remove pork from marinade; place on grill directly over heat source. Cover grill; cook, 10 minutes. Turn tenderloin; move to a cooler section of the grill. Continue grilling until an instant-read thermometer registers 135 degrees in the thickest portion, usually 1015 minutes more. 3) Remove to a cutting board; let rest 10 minutes. Serve thinly sliced and garnished with cilantro.RED CHILI CHICKEN %  en Prep: 15 minutes / Cook: 15 minutes %  en Serving size: 4 to 6 servings %  en 2 pounds boneless skinless chicken thighs or breasts, or thin pork chopsINGREDIENTS: %  en 1/2 recipe spicy garlicky red chili marinade %  en Chopped fresh green onions %  en Sesame seedsDIRECTIONS: 1) Put chicken into a shallow baking dish. Smear marinade over all sides to coat it well. Refrigerate for 30 minutes if desired. 2) Prepare a charcoal grill or heat a gas grill to medium-high heat. Place chicken on grill, directly over heat source. Cover grill; cook 7 minutes. Flip meat; continue grilling until meat feels almost rm when pressed, 5-8 minutes more. Serve sprinkled with green onions and sesame seeds.ROMAINE, SPINACH, MANGO AND CILANTRO SALAD %  en Prep: 20 minutes %  en Serving size: 4 to 6 servingsINGREDIENTS: %  en 1 head (8 ounces) romaine, core removed, cut crosswise into wide strips %  en 6 cups (5 ounces) baby spinach leaves %  en 2 rm mangoes, peeled, nely julienned %  en 1/2 cup chopped fresh cilantro %  en Dressing: %  en 1 1/2 tablespoons Asian sesame oil %  en 3 tablespoons unseasoned rice vinegar %  en 1 tablespoon each: light soy sauce, vegetable oil %  en 1 teaspoon each: chili powder, sugar %  en 1/4 teaspoon salt %  en 1/8 teaspoon crushed red pepper akes, optionalDIRECTIONS: 1) Mix romaine, spinach, mangos and cilantro in large salad bowl. 2) Mix dressing ingredients in a jar with tight-tting lid. (Dressing can be stored in the refrigerator for a week or more; use at room temperature.) 3) Toss salad with dressing just before serving.Marinades that set up a summer of easy grilling BILL HOGAN/MCT Sweet and tangy grilled pork tenderloin.

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Psychic Services A/C Services Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Appliance Repair Garage Door Services Home Improvement Irrigation Services Sprinkler Repairsrfntbr rfff f rfffn tn b rfffn tnrrnr rrnbf Landscaping Services r fntbb Pet Grooming Services Legal Services Painting Services Shower Doors Service Enclosure Screening Window Services Handyman Services BOYDSYou call it, We haul it!352-460-7186Grading, Loading, etc. Marine Services Affordable Home Repair, LLCttf bbrbf tbbb nb 352-551-6073 Electrical Services Roofing Services To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact the Classified Department at (352) 314-3278. Tree Service Plumbing Services Land Clearing Services BrocksLAWN SERVICE nnt nnnnttfbf rffrntbfrfntbrfr Hauling Services rf rbrrff ff trf HAULING!nnn bbfntb b Concrete Services nff rfbt rnf ttnfb tbf Lawn Services nbt ft bfbrnf btrf nfb bbrtbbf LIC. INS.nrn nr LIC. INS.nrn nr bbrbff ttfrb brfb Home Improvement

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 ONLY$599!* 1323 S. 14th Street (US Hwy 27) Leesburg Relax & Recline!LIFT CHAIRSCALL TODAY & SAVE! #1in customer service and satisfactionLOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! HARMONY UNITED PSYCHIATRIC CARE We are a full service psychiatry practice dedicated and experienced in working with psychiatric patients to maintain & improve their mental health Psychiatric Evaluation, Diagnosis & Management of: Adil A. Mohammed, M.D. Brenda S. Faiber, M.S., LMFT OUR SERVICES www.harmonyunitedhc.com We accept most insurances with special pricing for cash paying patients.Appointments available within 7 days New York Style & Specialty Pizzas Beer & Wine Call Now To Order 352-357-7377www.thegreatpizzacompany.comLake Countys Best Kept Secret! Home of the ONLY New York Style Thin & Crispy Pizza!Come Try Our New Appetizer Menu! See You @ Gluten Free Pizza!First Friday6/6/14 Now, one doctor is helping local residents with back pain live more active, pain-free lives.Painless, convenient, fast-actingSoleveprocedure shown to be promising in a pilot study for 95% of patients now available exclusively at Etheredge Chiropractic.* Computer imaging measures areas of low impedance known to be associated with pain. Concentrated electrical stimulation relieves pain noninvasively.Fruitland Park (352) 365-1191 The Villages (352) 750-1200 www.ecdoctors.com*Patients in a pilot study showed a 20-point reduction in VAS score in as few as four sessions. Gorenberg M, Schiff E, Schwartz K, Eizenberg E: A novel image-guided, automatic, high-intensity neurostimulation device for the treatment of nonspecific low back pain. Pain Res Treat; 2011;2011;152307. Patent Pending GOLF CART ACCESS CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES Save Up To... 80% OFFPharmacy Prices!Generic MedicinesCialis20mg.24 count.....$89.95 Viagra100mg.20 count.....$65.95 Actonel35mg.12 count.....$69 RX REQUIRED CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES10111 S.E. HWY 441, Belleview, FL 34420 (1/4 mi. North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com KATHLEEN PURVISMCTWere always torn when we look at new outdoor cooking books. Are they barbecue books or grilling books? As real acionados of raking food over coals know, barbecue and grilling ar ent the same things. Barbecue fans want intensive cooking projects that can take hours and involve large pieces of meat. Grillers want something they can cook on the patio for dinner. Here are six new cookbooks that work for both groups.FIRE & SMOKE: A PIT MASTERS SECRETSBy Chris Lilly (Clarkson Potter, $24.99). Lilly is executive chef of the Big Bob Gibson Bar-B-Q chain, and a gure on the barbe cue competition circuit. This hits both barbecue and grilling. It in cludes a primer on grill types from kamodo (Big Green Egg) to Cuban roasting box, and reci pes for serious barbe cue like St. Louis ribs and easier burgers and sides. Unusual: A whole chapter on pork bel ly and bacon (yes!) and grilled cocktails, like grilled-peach sangria.WEBERS BIG BOOK OF BURGERSBy Jamie Purviance, (Sunset/Weber, $21.95) The beauty of grilling burgers is that you can go basic and get plenty of payoff, or re up the inner foodie with ingredients like camembert and red onion jam. This volume does it all. Does the world really need a quinoa and pinto bean burger? Maybe. A gaucho burger (ground chuck and hot Italian sausage) with fried egg and chimichurri? Page 71.GUY ON FIREBy Guy Fieri (William Morrow, $29.99). Fieris antics make us roll our eyes, but this plays to his strengths in party-ready food. It has a useful chapter on grilling basics and recipes that can shake up your patio life, like his famous Volcano Sauce.THE ESSENTIAL NEW YORK TIMES GRILLING COOKBOOKEdited by Pete Kaminsky (Sterling Epicure, $24.95). Weighty, serious and a little dry, this brings to gether recipes from the Times food-writing sta ble, like Craig Claiborne and Molly ONeill. It covers a wide range, from burgers to shellsh.BRAZILIAN BARBECUE & BEYONDBy David Ponte, Jamie Barber and Lizzy Bar ber (Sterling Epicure, $24.95). Summer cooking ought to be fun, and this colorful book begs for a party, with recipes like a beer-can chicken twist based on the caipirinha cocktail and Parmesan-crusted pork tenderloin.SMOKIN IN THE BOYS ROOM By Melissa Cookston (Andrews McMeel, $22.99). Great title and good book. Cookston is a se rious barbecuer who has twice been Grand Champion of Memphis in May and now owns restaurants in Missis sippi and Fayetteville. Her recipes are tradi tional favorites, like ribs and sides.Six great books for grillers or barbecuers SUSAN SELASKYMCTAhhh ... burrata. At a recent cooking demonstration, I was asked where one can buy burrata cheese. Its the king of rich and creamy cheese. If youve never tried burrata (boor-RAH-ta), think of it like fresh mozzarellas smoother cousin. Its fresh mozzarella stuffed with mozzarella curds and cream. But bur ratas exterior is softer than fresh mozzarella. Youve got to love that. Food experts say bur rata hails from the Ital ian region of Puglia and was made as a way to use up scraps of mozzarella cheese. Its name is said to be derived from burro, meaning butter in Italian, which is tting for its indulgent taste. True burrata is worth the cost. You can nd burra ta at specialty cheese shops, but theres al ways BelGioioso, a do mestic brand of burrata found at most grocery stores and some specialty cheese shops. An 8-ounce container has two 4-ounce balls of burrata and costs about $5.15. Highly perishable, burrata should be used within several days of opening. Zingermans says its burrata has a ve-day shelf life. Since you forked over good money for burra ta, it should be the high light of whatever dish you are making. Dont let other avors over power it. Balance is key. An example of a great dish that features burra ta is caprese salad. The summertime dish consists of fresh mozzarella or burrata, sliced to matoes and fresh basil leaves. Its drizzled with olive oil and sprinkled with salt and pepper.PIZZA WITH BURRATA CHEESE, CARAMELIZED ONIONS AND PROSCIUTTO %  en Makes: 2 pizzas (about 8 wedges each) / Preparation time: 30 minutes (plus dough rising time) / Total time: 1 hour INGREDIENTS: %  en 1 pound pizza dough, follow rising instructions %  en 4 tablespoons olive oil, divided %  en 4 to 5 cups sliced onions %  en 3 cloves roasted garlic, sliced %  en 4 to 6 thin slices prosciutto, torn into pieces or in strips %  en 8 ounces or more fresh burrata cheese %  en Balsamic glaze, optional %  en Extra our for dusting your work surface %  en 1 teaspoon cornmealDIRECTIONS: 1) Once the dough has come to room temperature, divide it in two. Shape each half into a ball and let them rise until almost double in size. 2) Meanwhile, in a large skillet heat 2 tablespoons of oil over medium heat. Add the onion slices and cook until they are golden brown and caramelized. The onions will reduce to more than half of the original volume. 3) When ready to prepare everything, preheat the oven to 500 degrees. If using, place a pizza stone in the oven while the oven preheats for at least 30 minutes. 4) Once the dough has doubled, roll each ball out to a 8to 10-inch shape. It doesnt have to be perfect. 5) Let the dough relax for a few minutes and reshape again if necessary. 6) Transfer the pizza dough to a pizza peel dusted with cornmeal or our if you have one. If you dont have a peel, use a large upside down baking sheet. This helps transfer the unbaked and baked pizza to the stone. 7) Drizzle 1 tablespoon of the olive oil onto the dough and spread it all over the surface. Scatter half of the caramelized onions and roasted garlic on top. Top with the prosciutto pieces. 8) Take the burrata and break it up into small pieces. Drop pieces randomly over the prosciutto and other ingredients, but dont overcrowd the pizza. 9) Carefully transfer the prepared pizza to the stone and place in the oven. Prepare the other pizza while the rst one bakes. 10) Bake pizzas for about 7-10 minutes or until the cheese melts some and bubbles and the prosciutto is slightly crispy. Remove from oven using the pizza peel and cool a few minutes. Place the other pizza in the oven. 11) Drizzle the pizza with some balsamic glaze and slice into wedges. Serve immediately.Creamy burrata cheese can be had for a price SUSAN SELASKY / MCT Burrata cheese pairs with prosciutto on a pizza.

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9 NEW PATIENT SPECIALComplete Exam (D0150)Digital Xrays (D0210)Cleaning (D1110)Oral Cancer Screening (D0431)with Identafi 3000*Non-Insured Patients Only. All major insurances accepted including PPO & HMO plans.$59*D002756 Furniture|Lighting|FloorCoverings|Accessories|WindowTreatments1031 W. Main St. Leesburg, FL 34748 www.Floridafoot.com Call Today for an appointment! 803 E. Dixie Avenue Leesburg, FL 34748Sanjeev Bhatta M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology Peripheral InterventionThe Villages: Leesburg:1149 Main Street The Villages, FL 32159Ronnie Sabbah, M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology 352.530.2256Call today to schedule your appointment BILL ST. JOHNMCTHeres to an inter esting summer, with a bunch of white wines from both Portugal and Spain arguably the two best places in the world to nd todays great values in wine made from grapes you have never heard of, and neednt try to pro nounce, and dont even need to remember. Just nd the wines. Theyll bring buckets of avor to your table; theyll make your patio al fresco foods even more delicious than they already are. Ive tasted through more than 50 Iberian white wines to nail a dozen and a half that are just pure deliciousness. You may be familiar with many of the Span ish whites; we all know chardonnay, which Spain also does well, and weve all sipped our share of albarino. But get acquainted with other Spanish grapes such as godello, xarel-lo and verdejo (verdelho in Portuguese). Those three have the green ap ple, citrus and mineral combo thats something of a mark of Spanish whites. And do not for get sparkling Spanish wines such as cava theyre not inexpensive but are as layered as ne Champagne. Portuguese white wine grapes are off-thewall wacky, but only be cause we do not meet them commonly. If I had to general ize overall, Portuguese whites taste like riper versions of Spanish whites, more apple compote (baked apple or applesauce) than a snapped bite of Honeycrisp. The deeper, somewhat darker avors are a signal for a different set of foods, such as grilled pork or vegetables, barbecued chicken or room-temp nger foods. The Spaniards can kick off the night and perhaps begin the meal; the Portuguese can take you through it. I list the recommend ed wines below by country and price; if the grape name is not part of the wines name, I also mark grape names, just so you can begin nosing your faves.SPAIN %  en 2012 Vinas del Vero Chardonnay, Somontano, Spain: Think Macon blanc, half price. $10 %  en 2012 Bodegas Robalino Albarino, Rias Baixas, Spain: More tex ture than many; pop of minerals at the end. $13 %  en 2012 Vina Reboreda White, Ribeiro, Spain: Chill, less aroma than Argentine tor rontes; lean and green; treixadura and torrontes. $13 %  en 2012 Bodegas Gar cu Grande Verdejo Linajes, Rueda, Spain: Citrusy but also mel on-y, with long, drying nish. $14 %  en 2013 Raimat Xar el-lo/Chardonnay Castell de Raimat, Costers de Segre, Spain: Blends lemony xarel-lo with white peachlike char donnay; especially aromatic. $15 %  en 2012 Vina Somoza Godello Sobre Lias, Valdeorras, Spain: Sobre lias means lees contact, texture and creaminess, all that swaddling white peach and apple. $20 %  en 2012 Bodegas Cas tro Martin Albarino Sobre Lias, Rias Baixas, Spain: Lime-y and briny, so it says, Find me shellsh or oysters, por favor. $24 %  en 2012 Terras Gauda White O Rosal, Rias Baixas, Spain: Great blend for many vintages, a combo of sea breeze, melon and stone fruit; plump tex ture; albarino, loureiro, caino blanco. $20 %  en 2007 Cordoniu Xarel-lo Gran Reser va Finca la Nasa, Catalonia, Spain: Bottle age serves it well, with warm, toasty aromas and avors framed by taut acidity. $45PORTUGAL %  en 2012 Herdade do Esporao Verdelho V, Alentejo, Portugal: Like California sauvignon blanc but with more melon and stone fruit; minerals at nish. $12 %  en 2012 Quinta do Passadouro Branco Passa, Douro, Portugal: Scents and savors of very ripe melon, as if lemon squeezed on it, ending on white chalk note; rabigato and vois inho. $15 %  en 2009 Bacalhoa Moscatel de Setubal, Bacalhoa, Portugal: Do not forget the globes best value in sweet white wine, this muscat from near Lisbon; or ange marmalade, nuts, yums. $16-$20 %  en 2012 Anselmo Mendes Alvarin ho Contacto, Vinho Verde, Portugal: Like great chenin blanc, ripe pear, with steely edge, minerals and spice; super rich in layers. $17 %  en 2012 Luis Pato Espumante Maria Gomes, Bairrada, Por tugal: Have this spar kling wine for the grape name alone, maria gomes, made by one of Portugals most talented, coolest winemak ers. $17 %  en 2012 Vadio White, Bairrada, Portugal: A combo of nectarine and white pepper; terrific smoothness; cerceal and bical. $20 %  en 2012 Quinta do Foz de Arouce Branco, Beira Atlantico, Portugal: Like a fjord, deep but focused, linear; fermented and aged in wood, but just long enough to add spice and layers; cerceal (arinto). $25-$35 %  en 2012 Wine & Soul Branco Guru, Douro, Portugal: Jump over the hipster name for a killer white aged in oak and made of no grape youve had before; like a warmer-site premier cru white Burgundy, really; voisinho, rabiga to, codega and gouveio. $35-$45 If your wine store does not carry these wines, ask for one simi lar in style and price.White wines to watch from both Portugal and Spain BILL HOGAN / MCT Iberian whites to watch for this summer include Robalino Albarino, Alvarinho Contacto from Anselmo Mendez and Guru from Douro.If I had to generalize overall, Portuguese whites taste like riper versions of Spanish whites, more apple compote (baked apple or applesauce) than a snapped bite of Honeycrisp. The deeper, somewhat darker flavors are a signal for a different set of foods, such as grilled pork or vegetables, barbecued chicken or room-temp finger foods.

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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 DAVID MCHUGHAssociated PressFRANKFURT, Ger many Another unex pected drop in ination in the 18-country euro zone has made it a near certainty that the Euro pean Central Bank will act this week to support the economy. The annual ination rate fell to 0.5 percent in May, below the 0.6 per cent that markets ex pected, the previous months 0.7 percent and way, way below the ECBs goal of just under 2 percent. The worryingly low gure has stamped out what few doubts may have been left that the ECB will loosen its monetary policy at its meeting Thursday by cutting interest rates, and possibly more, to try to boost a weak recovery thats fraught with worries. ECB President Mario Draghi has said that the banks 24-member governing council is not resigned to the current low rate of price rises. Ination thats too low close to zero is often a sign of a weak economy, and can be accompanied by high unemployment, such as the 11.7 percent rate in the eurozone. In Europe, low ina tion makes it harder for companies and coun tries to work off large levels of debt they were saddled with during the continents economic and nancial crisis that saw debt burdens soar. It also makes it harder for troubled countries in the eurozone to be come more competitive in international trade by lowering their costs of doing business. For instance, Greece wants to become com petitive by reducing the cost of its exports rela tive to other countries. Low ination in its trad ing partners in the rest of the eurozone, howev er, means the reduction must be even deeper, through spending and wage cuts. And more such cuts in turn hurt growth a bad spiral to be in. Even worse than low ination is outright deation where people come to expect prices to fall and put off purchases and investment, choking off growth. That is a disaster scenario the ECB wants to make sure does not happen. Much of the drop in ination is due to low energy and food prices, compounded by the strength of the euro against the dollar. That lowers the prices of im ports particularly energy, which is generally priced in dollars. TOM KRISHERAP Auto WriterDETROIT To under stand how General Motors allowed a problem with a small part to bal loon into a crisis, look at the organization chart. As of early last year, the director of vehicle safety was four rungs down the ladder from the CEO, according to a copy of the chart obtained by The Associated Press. Fi nance, sales and public relations had a direct path to the top. Whats a higher pri ority than product safe ty? asks Yale University management and law professor Jonathan Mac ey, author of a book on corporate governance. The organization chart does obviously reect a companys priorities. That structure as well as what new CEO Mary Barra has called a culture that valued cost savings over safety is likely to be a prime tar get in a report expected this week from former U.S. Attorney Anton Valukas. He was hired by GM to investigate why the company took more than a decade to recall millions of cars with a defective ignition switch that has now been linked to at least 13 deaths. Ford and Chrysler, GMs main Detroit competitors, have safety di rectors higher on their charts than GM does. Management experts interviewed by the AP say safety ranks high er at other companies as well, especially food, drug and chemical makers. At some, the safety chief has direct access to the CEO. Its unclear if the re port will discuss the role of top managers in the crisis. Up to now, no ev idence has emerged to suggest that top GM ex ecutives knew about the switch problem before late last year. Internal investigations typically blame the bureaucracy, not the bureaucrats, says Erik Gor don, a business and law professor at the Univer sity of Michigan. Generally they come up with something that looks good enough to the outside world without damaging top management, Gordon says. Valukas is expected to recommend streamlining the bureaucracy so employees can more easily report problems to top ofcials. Barra has already taken steps in that direction. Among them: %  en She moved the safety chief up one level and gave the job to Jeff Boyer, a longtime GM engineer. Boyer says he has been provided access to Barra and one of her top lieutenants. %  en Instead of a series of committees, one ve-per son body makes recall de cisions. %  en Barra started a campaign to encour age workers to speak up when they see safety problems that arent be ing addressed. The old structure showed workers that safety wasnt of top im portance to management, says Kathryn Harrigan, professor of business leadership at Columbia University. Harrigan suggests that GMs board form a safety committee to review is sues, as is the practice at some food and chemical companies. She says that chemical maker DuPont, for example, is so well-re garded for its safety cul ture that other businesses turn to it for guidance. At Chrysler, the safety chief reports to the head of engineering, who reports to the CEO. Fords safety director re ports to a vice president who reports to Mark Fields, chief operating ofcer and soon-to-be CEO. Still, Ford was ned more than $17 million last year by safety regula tors for not acting quick ly enough to recall Escape SUVs with sticking accelerators. At GM, safety was under Barra for nearly three years in her old job as head of product development, although the head of safety didnt report di rectly to her. Barra has said she didnt know details of the switch prob lem until Jan. 31 of this year. Harrigan says thats possible because of the way GM was structured. But Gordon, the University of Michigan pro fessor, says that Barra shouldnt feel vindicated if the report places the blame on the companys structure. This bureaucratic bungling system that let this happen was under her, he says. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.52 102.44 Euro $1.3623 $1.3597 Pound $1.6747 $1.6747 Swiss franc 0.8967 0.8987 Canadian dollar 1.0911 1.0903 Mexican peso 12.9453 12.9122 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com n 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,722.34 21.29 NASDAQ 4,234.08 3.12 S&P 500 1,924.24 0.73 GOLD 1,244.50 + 0.50 SILVER 18.76 + 0.024 CRUDE OIL 102.66 + 0.19T-NOTE 10-year2.59 + 0.06 www.dailycommercial.comBefore recalls, safety was low in GM hierarchy Mary Barra, CEO of General Motors, right, and Mark Reuss, Executive Vice President of Global Product Development for GM and President of GM America, watch the introduction of new Chevrolet cars at the New York International Auto Show. AP FILE PHOTOS The General Motors world headquarters is shown in Detroit. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comERA Grizzard Real Es tate has expanded into Clermont with the ac quisition of Clermonts ERA Professional Real Estate Services, according to broker and owner Gus Grizzard. Grizzard said the deal was nished Friday and became effective Saturday. He said it is a strategic acquisition in a market where they have been trying to establish roots and market share for about ve years. I have always, always wanted to have a pres ence in Clermont only because Im very familiar with the com munity, Grizzard said. This is a strategic ac quisition to allow us to enter a market that we have been trying to en ter for years. He described the Clermont market as very dense, growing, vibrant and thriving. The Clermont loca tion will be the companys fourth sales ofce, in addition to a proper ty management ofce. With ofces in The Villages, Leesburg, Tavares and Mount Dora, this is a completion of our geographic equa tion, Grizzard said. The location has 20 full-time agents and two full-time support staff employees, ac cording to Grizzard. ERA Grizzard Real Es tate has 150 agents and staff company-wide. Grizzard said they are analyzing the Clermont location. Were completely in a needs-analysis mode right now and introducing this team of agents and staff to our systems and procedures, at this point, Grizzard said. The Clermont acqui sition comes after ERA Grizzard Real Estate had a recent event featuring the unveiling of a new name and logo. The for mer name was ERA Tom Grizzard Realtors. Gus Grizzard said re cently that real estate customers are evolv ing, and the new name and logo are visual cues to the public that the company is evolving as well. Melody Bohrer, the senior vice president of broker services and op erations for ERA Fran chise Systems, said ERA Grizzard was the rst ofce to launch the new ERA logo, which was announced in March. Its a very special day for us as a brand, as well as for ERA Grizzard, Bohrer said. ERA Grizzard Real Es tate also plans to re locate its ofce in The Villages from Suite 200 at 13710 U.S. Highway 441 to 804 County Road 466, according to Grizzard. He hopes to have the new location open by Aug. 1. He said they want to have a more visible location in The Villages, and he considers C.R. 466 to be the major commercial corridor. The current location in The Villages is 3,000 square feet and the new one will be 4,300 square feet, Grizzard said, adding that the new location will be designed with the customer in mind.CLERMONTERA Grizzard Real Estate expands AUSTIN FULLER / DAILY COMMMERCIAL ERA Grizzard Real Estate had an event recently celebrating the companys new name and logo.Eurozone inflation drop seals the deal for ECB

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e23.48... 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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 snapshotThe Federal Reserve releases its latest Beige Book today. The report is a snapshot of business conditions in each of the Feds 12 regional bank districts and will be considered along with other data when Fed policymakers meet June 17-18. The April survey showed economic growth picking up across most of the U.S. as severe winter weather eased.Eye on tradeEconomists predict that the nations trade gap widened slightly in April from a month earlier. The trade deficit shrank in March to $40.4 billion from $41.9 billion in February, as strong gains in sales of aircraft, autos and farm goods helped cut the imbalance from a five-month high. A smaller trade deficit can boost growth because it means U.S. companies are earning more on their overseas sales. The latest trade gap tally is due out today. The Commerce Department reports data on April factory orders today.Selling season boost?Hovnanian Enterprises latest quarterly report card should provide insight into how sales of new homes are faring. The company, which was ranked the nations seventhlargest U.S. builder last year based on completed sales, reports fiscal second-quarter financial results today. Wall Street predicts the homebuilders earnings and revenue improved versus the same period last year. Source: FactSet 4 6 $8 HOV $4.58 $6.14 Price-earnings ratio: 45based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: none 2Q Operating EPS2Q $0.01 est. $0.03Source: FactSetTrade (goods and services)seasonally adjusted, in billions -44 -37 -$30 AMFJDN -35.2 -38.9 -39.3 -41.9 -40.4 est. -40.8 Today 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 DJFMAM 1,840 1,900 1,960 S&P 500Close: 1,924.24 Change: -0.73 (flat) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 DJFMAM 16,320 16,540 16,760 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,722.34 Change: -21.29 (-0.1%) 10 DAYS Advanced1182 Declined1917 New Highs164 New Lows29 Vol. (in mil.)2,773 Pvs. Volume2,461 1,654 1,560 994 1575 61 57NYSE NASDDOW16736.7016690.0116722.34-21.29-0.13%+0.88% DOW Trans.8145.328058.568080.30-68.07-0.84%+9.18% DOW Util.548.89544.15547.19+1.75+0.32%+11.54% NYSE Comp.10774.0110739.3610770.33-1.68-0.02%+3.56% NASDAQ4240.354215.804234.08-3.12-0.07%+1.38% S&P 5001925.071918.791924.24-0.73-0.04%+4.11% S&P 4001384.261376.691381.51-0.38-0.03%+2.90% Wilshire 500020361.0320281.9620347.55-13.48-0.07%+3.26% Russell 20001129.261118.661126.15-2.75-0.24%-3.22%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74736.86 35.20-.24 -0.7tts+0.1+6.5111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910129.99 125.23+.76 +0.6sst+13.1+53.0200.24 Amer Express AXP71.47994.35 91.73-.16 -0.2sss+1.1+22.6181.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89057.70 57.70+.26 +0.5sss+16.1+24.019... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.11-.08 -0.3tst-4.1-5.2210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83941.73 40.88+.02 ...tss-1.0+5.0221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75955.28 52.32-.24 -0.5sss+0.7+32.9190.90 Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 50.24-.40 -0.8sst-7.6+2.0202.20 Disney DIS60.41084.42 83.88-.39 -0.5tss+9.8+35.0220.86f Gen Electric GE22.76828.09 26.79-.04 -0.1rss-4.4+18.6200.88 General Mills GIS46.18055.06 55.05+.14 +0.3sss+10.3+19.9201.64f Harris Corp HRS47.69979.32 75.56-1.62 -2.1tss+8.2+57.3181.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.67+.30 +0.4sss-2.0+4.9211.88 IBM IBM172.194210.05 184.37-1.32 -0.7rtt-1.7-8.8124.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87752.08 47.22+.21 +0.4sst-4.7+13.3210.92f NY Times NYT10.00717.37 14.81-.12 -0.8ttt-6.7+42.4370.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.789101.50 97.16-.02 ...tts+13.5+32.2212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01088.48 88.22+.35 +0.4tss+6.4+11.6202.62f Suntrust Bks STI30.17841.26 38.99+.12 +0.3sst+5.9+22.7140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12518.45 17.19+.03 +0.2tts-0.3+2.4180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 76.71-.05 -0.1tts-2.5+5.1161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.66012.65 12.46+.05 +0.4sss+2.4+43.9130.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 67.34+.18+17.8BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.78...+9.8 SmallCap d 33.22-.07+9.2CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.33-.05+22.5 LgCapVal 12.98+.01+17.9CGMFocus 39.42+.29+12.1CRMMdCpVlIns 35.51-.01+18.9CalamosGrIncA m 34.18+.02+13.4 GrowA m 47.17+.02+24.3 MktNeuI 12.96...+5.0 MktNuInA m 13.08...+4.6CalvertEquityA m 49.00-.10+19.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.55-.01+19.0Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.68-.02+7.4 Realty 72.61-.05+10.5 RealtyIns 47.09-.03+10.8ColumbiaAcornA m 35.07-.08+13.8 AcornIntZ 48.39-.09+16.8 AcornZ 36.62-.09+14.1 CAModA m 12.50-.01+9.8 CAModAgrA m 13.58-.01+11.7 CntrnCoreA m 21.25+.01+19.4 CntrnCoreZ 21.38+.01+19.8 ComInfoA m 54.68+.24+23.2 DivIncA m 19.03-.02+14.4 DivIncZ 19.05-.02+14.7 DivOppA m 10.66-.01+16.5 DivrEqInA m 14.30+.02+17.3 IncOppA m 10.24...+6.9 IntmBdA m 9.18-.03+1.6 IntmMuniBdZ 10.76-.02+2.6 LgCpGrowA m 34.14-.07+19.3 LgCrQuantA m 8.88...+20.6 MdCapIdxZ 15.55-.01+18.4 MdCpValZ 19.33+.06+25.7 SIIncZ 9.99...+1.0 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48-.01+0.8 SmCapIdxZ 23.04-.06+17.8 StLgCpGrA m 18.52-.04+25.1 StLgCpGrZ 18.82-.05+25.4 TaxExmptA m 13.87-.02+2.5 ValRestrZ 50.84+.03+19.5ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.45-.08+24.9 SndsSelGrII 17.04-.07+24.5Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.63-.02+0.5CullenHiDivEqI d 17.37...+16.0DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.5 2YrGlbFII 10.01-.01+0.5 5YearGovI 10.69-.01+0.6 5YrGlbFII 11.00-.02+1.3 EmMkCrEqI 20.48+.07+5.2 EmMktValI 28.91+.09+3.7 EmMtSmCpI 21.65+.01+3.6 EmgMktI 27.11+.13+5.6 GlAl6040I 15.97-.01+12.0 GlEqInst 18.64...+19.3 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.14...+10.0 InfPrtScI 11.98-.07-1.4 IntCorEqI 13.31-.03+20.7 IntGovFII 12.56-.04+0.2 IntRlEstI 5.59+.01+11.1 IntSmCapI 21.65-.10+28.9 IntlSCoI 20.16-.07+24.7 IntlValu3 17.85-.02+20.4 IntlValuI 20.27-.03+20.2 ItmTExtQI 10.72-.05+2.3 LgCapIntI 23.32-.03+18.0 RelEstScI 30.27-.02+9.4 STEtdQltI 10.87...+1.5 STMuniBdI 10.22-.01+0.7 TAUSCrE2I 13.81...+20.8 TAWexUSCE 10.72-.01+16.4 TMIntlVal 16.64-.02+19.8 TMMkWVal 24.63-.01+22.6 TMMkWVal2 23.74-.02+22.8 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX Untitled art#: order#: 3 X 11.125 Black CROSSWORD PUZZLE TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL352-314-FASTFind It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST! Classified IndexLegal Notices . . . . . .0001 Notices . . . . . . . . .1000 At Your Service . . . . .9000 Employment . . . . . .2000 Pets/Animals . . . . . .6865 Merchandise . . . . . .6000 Real Estate/For RENT . .3000 Real Estate/For SALE . . .4000 Recreation . . . . . . .7000 Transportation . . . . . .8000 DEADLINES For Insertion COPY DATE Friday Thursday, 5pm Saturday Friday, 3pm Sunday Friday, 5:00pm Monday Friday, 5:00pm Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmCancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by 3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be made by 5:00pm Friday.ADJUSTMENTS department immediately at 314-3278 or 748-1955. CHECK OUT OUR SPECIALS! PROFESSIONALSERVICE DIRECTORY$65FOR FIRST ADAND 2ND ADHALF OFF SPECIAL Ad must be non-commercial only with single item priced at $100 or less. Price must appear in ad. Two line maximum. Pets, animals, guns and ammo excluded. Some restrictions. Limit 1 per household per month. ONE FREE AD PER MONTH! 2 LINES/7 DAYS:

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHERS NOTICE rf ntr btb tnt t f rtt fbr tfb Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance rt t rbb rrf tt t b bbr trtb brf tr br f marital

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX Eustis1 Bedroom Private Patio 1 Story, Walk to PublixBring This Ad To Receive $100 OFF First Full Month Rent rfrntbb 352-357-7332

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Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1 & 352-787-40363199 US Highway 441/27, Fruitland Park, FL 34731 352-771-2364 rrfr $3.29 at Transitions Move Furniture 1/4 Round Carpet Removal Upgrade Padsq. ft. Min. 400 sq. ft. TransitionsMove Furniture1/4 RoundCarpet Removal Upgrade Pad $4.99Installed*ntf bntf TILE$4.79ntf bntfInstalled*$3.79ntf bntfInstalled* $20.99nInstalled*Cushion Back $13.49nInstalled with Pad*Min. 25 yds.8mm8mm

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, June 4, 2014 352-787-40363199 US Highway 441/27, Fruitland Park, FL 34731 352-771-236412 Orange Lane, Umatilla, FL 32784 US 19 North (Across from Beef O Bradys)Masterpiece Flooring is family owned and operated, serving Central Florida for over 25 years. We are dedicated to making customer satisfaction and quality more than just words. We are a group of experienced, educated, hardworking people who are committed to selling the best flooring products at the best price, and backing what we do with the best service. Based in Lake County, we are one of the top flooring retailers serving the surrounding Central Florida area. We have a solid reputation for providing dependability, value and quality in everything we do. This is what makes our work a Masterpiece. We sell the finest name brands that consumers prefer and love at unbeatable prices. In addition to saving you money, we back our flooring sales with first class customer service, and prompt, professional installation done correctly. Our Customers Are #1 We take the time to educate our customers and discuss the best flooring options for your specific needs. Our friendly and knowledgeable sales team is available to assist you in your flooring selection, helping you to understand which flooring products offer the most durability and provide the greater overall value over time. In our showrooms, we offer you a more complete selection of styles, colors and options in all price ranges. We can accommodate any design taste or size project. At Masterpiece Flooring, we provide prompt, courteous service and a higher level of attention and care that folks appreciate. in addition, we provide FREE shop-at-home service. Come visit our showrooms as we are now serving you in two locations. And remember...We take the time to educate our customers and discuss the best flooring options for your specific needs. Its not just a floor... ITS A MASTERPIECE!!!