Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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CALIFORNIA CHROME FAVORED AT BELMONT, SPORTS B1PUTINS PIVOT: Angered with the West, Russia looks to shore up ties with NKorea, A5 RAPE: DNA match leads to sexual assault charge, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, June 5, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 156 4 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED B5 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B5 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS B5 BUSINESS A6 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10.93 / 74Partly sunny 50 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comRunning on the theme, Lets Keep Working, Gov. Rick Scott contin ued to hit the campaign trail Wednesday, making a stop at Mathias Foodservice Equip ment Co. in Leesburg. Scott highlighted the impor tance of small businesses to the economy, calling them the backbone of jobs. He spoke of ways he has been able to make the state a more business-friendly environment by cutting taxes 40 times, eliminating 3,000 regulations, streamlining the permitting process and paying down more than $7 million worth of debt. The economy has rebounded, he said, emphasizing increased home sales and tour ism, as well as funding for education. The governor said he is continuing to support small businesses, saying his policies have created 600,000 jobs. All businesses start as small businesses, he said. Somebody is willing to put up their money, take a risk with a bank and mortgage their house. They are willing to put their money up and see if they can make something happen. The endeavor is tough, Scott added. Weve got to make sure this is the best place for small busi nesses if we want it to be the best place for jobs, he said. Lake County Commission Chairman Jimmy Conner, state representatives Marlene OToole, R-The Villages, Larry Metz, R-Yalaha and Sen. Alan Hays, R-Umatilla, all endorsed the governor at the event. Conner spoke about the importance of jobs, emphasizing that kids suffer the most when RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVARAssociated PressWASHINGTON A huge new paperwork headache for the government could also be jeopardizing coverage for some of the millions of people who just got health insur ance under President Barack Obamas law. A government document provided to The Associated Press indicates that at least 2 million people enrolled for taxpayer-subsidized private health insurance have data discrepancies in their applica tions that, if unresolved, could affect what they pay for cover age, or even their legal right to benets. The nal number affected could well be higher. According to the administration the 2 million gure reects only consumers who signed up through the federally admin istered HealthCare.gov web site and call centers. The government signed up about 5.4 million people, while staterun websites signed up another 2.6 million. For consumers, a discrep ancy means that the information they supplied, subject to perjury laws, does not match what the government has on record. For example, someone who underestimated his income, and got too generous a sub sidy as a result, could owe the Internal Revenue Service money next year. The seven-page slide presentation from the Health and Human Services Department was provided to AP as several congressional committees investigate the discrepancies. Most of the data conicts involve important details on income, citizenship and immigration status which affect eligibility and subsidies. Ensuring that health care benets are delivered accu rately is a priority for HHS nominee Sylvia Mathews Bur well, whose conrmation as department secretary is be fore the Senate this week. RAHIM FAIEZ and KEN DILANIANAssociated PressKABUL, Afghanistan As a thin, tense-look ing Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl was handed over to U.S. forces, one of his Taliban captors leaned in and warned him: Dont come back to Afghanistan. You wont make it out alive next time. Then, the American soldier, wearing traditional loose-tting Afghan trousers and a long tunic, was led away to a U.S. military helicop ter, where he was patted down for explosives or other weapons before climbing aboard. The weekend handover in the dusty desert was documented in a 17-min ute video emailed to news organizations Wednesday by the Taliban, which touted the exchange of Bergdahl for ve Guantanamo detainees as a PAUL BARNEY | Staff Writerpaul.barney@dailycommercial.comWhen asked what he enjoys most about coming to Lightning home games, Victor Crosby didnt say a thing. Instead, he showed it. Crosby, who has been cooking for the fans at Pat Thomas StadiumBuddy Lowe Field since 2007, took a piece of chicken he had just nished grilling and put it in his mouth. Eating, Crosby said after he took a bite. Besides eating, the main reason Crosby is out at every home game is to support the kids. All the proceeds from the concession stand go to the booster club at Leesburg High School. Crosby and his crew were busy well be fore the Lightning took the eld for their sea son opener against the DeLand Suns on Wednesday night. Its the start of a long season, Crosby said. Were just glad we can put on a show for the fans so they can see some baseball. The fans are what make it a great atmo sphere, too. After all, Application inconsistencies vex health officialsBergdahls release taped by Taliban AP PHOTO In this image taken from video obtained from the Voice Of Jihad website, Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl, right, stands with a Taliban ghter in eastern Afghanistan.GOV. SCOTT COMES TO LEESBURG BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Gov. Rick Scott speaks at the Mathias Foodservice and Equipment Company in Leesburg on Wednesday. Scott stopped at the local company as part of his Lets Keep Small Businesses Working tour.Campaign train makes local stopSEE SCOTT | A2SEE HEALTH LAW | A2SEE VIDEO | A2Opening Day: Fans come out to support LightningLEESBURGSEE LIGHTNING | A2 How did the Lightning play? Read Page B1. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Fans arrive at Wednesdays opening-day game between the Leesburg Lightning and the DeLand Suns at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field in Leesburg on Wednesday.

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014 HOW TO REACH US WEDNESDAYCASH 3 . ............................................... 5-6-6 Afternoon . .......................................... 6-1-3 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 3-0-8-1 Afternoon . ....................................... 6-5-3-8FLORIDALOTTERY TUESDAYFANTASY 5 . ............................. 4-5-11-20-29 MEGA MONEY . ...................... 9-26-33-4418 MEGA MILLIONS . .............. 19-28-62-66-746 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.their parents dont have jobs. Highlighting the 2014 Legislative session during the governors stop, Metz lauded several local projects funded in the $77 billion budget, including $3 million for construction of a new science lab at the south Lake campus of Lake-Sumter State College to jump start a magnet school and $500,000 for the Center for Advanced Manufacturing at Lake Technical College, which is a partnership between the county and tech school to train workers in manufacturing, machining and welding. Metz said after the event that the magnet school is an important educational program that will help students get industry certicates or associate degrees. It is a very important priority for the whole educational system, he said. In an interview after his speech, the governor cited how Mathias Foodservice, which designs kitchens for the hospitality industry worldwide, is an example of a small business, and the state has to continue to help in making their job easier. Asked about his approval of $300,000 to fund the South Lake Regional Water Initiatives study of alternative water supplies for south Lake County, Scott said it was a priority because water is the biggest issue in the state right now. He added he has put forward other measures such as funding for the cleanup of the springs. There will be a demand for an additional 300 million gallons of water a day in 2035, but the Floridan Aquifer, the current traditional source, will be able to provide only about 50 million gallons, according to water experts. Metz said it is important the legislative delegation continue to follow up on the project. I view the job of the legislative delegation as not being completely over yet, he said. After the money is appropriated and put into use through the contracting of the study that is required we want to see that it is done efciently and effectively and done correctly. SCOTT FROM PAGE A1 Responding to the docu ment, administration of cials expressed condence that most of the discrepan cies can be resolved over the summer. Nonetheless, the department has set up a system to turn off benets for anyone who is found to be ineligible. Julie Bataille, communications coordinator for the health care rollout, said many of the discrepancies appear to be due to outdated information in government les and the vast majority of cases are being resolved in favor of consumers. The government is making an all-out effort to reach those with various discrepancies, which ofcials have termed inconsistencies. The fact that a consum er has an inconsistency on their application does not mean there is a problem on their enrollment, said Bataille. Most of the time what that means is that there is more up-to-date information that they need to provide to us. For exam ple, for people applying for coverage this year, the latest income information on record with the IRS dates to 2012, in most cases. The May 8 document provided to the AP said that 2.1 million people en rolled through the new health insurance exchanges were affected by one or more inconsistency as of the end of April. The exchanges offer subsidized private coverage to lower-income and to middle-class people who have no health care on the job. The sliding-scale subsidies are based on income and family size, and are also affected by where a per son lives. Under the law, only citizens and legal im migrants are entitled to subsidized coverage. Because the subsidies are tax credits, the IRS can deduct any overpayments to a consumer from that taxpayers refund the fol lowing year. Conversely, if the consumer got too small a credit, that person would be due a bigger refund. HEALTH LAW FROM PAGE A1 victory, while debate raged in the U.S. over the deal and whether the 28-year-old from Hailey, Idaho, should be punished as a deserter. Bergdahls hometown on Wednesday canceled plans for a wel come-home celebration later this month, citing concerns over its abil ity to handle the large crowds both for and against the soldier that were expected. The town of 8,000 has been swamped with critical emails and phone calls over Bergdahl. Some Americans have questioned whether he deserves a heros welcome, since he was captured after walking away from his unit, unarmed, in 2009. U.S. lawmakers and others have also complained that Congress should have been consulted about the prisoner exchange, that the deal will embolden the Taliban to snatch more American soldiers, and that the released Afghans will lter back to the battleeld. In Washington, Rob Williams, the U.S. na tional intelligence ofcer for South Asia, told the Senate intelligence com mittee Tuesday that four of the men are expected to resume activities with the Taliban, according to two senior congressional ofcials who spoke on condition of anonymity because the session was classied. Under the terms of the exchange, the ve Taliban detainees will have to stay for a year in Qa tar. There, they will be free to communicate with their comrades in Afghanistan by courier, one of the congressional ofcials said. The ve include the former Taliban interior minister, who was de scribed in a U.S. case le leaked by WikiLeaks as having had close ties to Osama bin Laden; the Talibans former depu ty chief of intelligence; and a former member of a joint Taliban-al-Qaida cell. The video of Bergdahl after ve years in captivity shows a well-choreographed release, with the American sit ting in a silver pickup truck while more than a dozen Taliban ghters with machine guns and faces largely covered by scarves stand guard nearby and on a rocky hill overlooking the site. Bergdahl, his head shaved, blinks frequent ly and looks tense as he peers out of the truck. At one point, he wipes his eye as if to get rid of some dust. A Black Hawk helicop ter lands, kicking up a cloud of dust. Two Tali ban ghters, one carry ing a white ag of truce tied to a long, crooked stick, lead Bergdahl, now wearing a gray shawl and carrying a plastic bag, halfway to ward the chopper. Three apparent members of U.S. special operations forces approach the group, shake hands with the two Taliban ghters and take Bergdahl toward the helicopter. One of the three men pats down Bergdahl, while another takes the plastic bag from him and drops it on the ground. Then they all climb into the helicopter. As the helicopter approaches, one of the Taliban men is heard warn ing Bergdahl not to come back. You wont make it out alive next time, the man says in Pashto as some of the other ght ers are heard laughing. As if to underscore the point, similar words ap pear on the video in broken English: Don come back to afghanistan. Back in the U.S., Sue Martin, a friend of the Bergdahl family and owner of Zaneys Cof fee Shop in Hailey, said Bergdahls appearance in the video shocked her. She said he looked frail, tired and damaged. Thats not the Bowe who left here and lived here, Martin said. Bergdahl was reported to be in stable condition at a military hospital in Germany. VIDEO FROM PAGE A1 AP PHOTOIn this image taken from video obtained from the Voice Of Jihad website, a Taliban ghter looks at the helicopter carrying Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl taking off. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Gov. Rick Scott shakes hands with Jim Conner, father of Lake County Commissioner Jimmy Conner, at the Mathias Foodservice and Equipment Company in Leesburg.Leesburg has led the league in at tendance every year since the team joined the Florida Collegiate Sum mer League in 2007. Ed Carr has contributed to that. Carr, who is originally from Phila delphia but resides in The Villages, has been a Lightning fan since the beginning. Carr attends many of the teams games including road games but especially likes Opening Day. Its the start of a new season, Carr said. I enjoy watching the boys play and I like to see what their abilities are. Even though hes been to many Opening Days at the major league level, Carr still enjoys coming to those at the college level. Baseball is baseball, Carr said. Im one of these people that dont care for the money part of the major leagues. When I was in Philadelphia, I started growing up a Reading (Phillies) fan and seeing the minor league team. Those guys were trying harder. It wasnt that they had a million dollar contract, they were trying to get to the league. Much like Carr, Nancy Robin son, of Leesburg, attends most of the Lightnings games. Robinson and her husband, John, have been supporters of the team for six years and have come to every Opening Day since then. Youre not going to nd a better group of people than you nd here in this facility tonight, Nancy said. Theyre all here because they love the team and the sport. People get to know the kids and we still com municate through Facebook with a lot of them. John echoed his wife. Theyre ne college boys and young gentleman, he said. Second-year fan, Bob Glenn, of Wildwood, is new to the experience. Glenn decided to become a Lightning fan after his friends in vited him to a game last season. I thought it was really interest ing, very nice, Glenn said. I just thought the whole thing the way they did it was good. Glenn said he plans on attending most games this season. So far, hes one-for-one. The start of the season is nice. You dont know how its going to turn out, Glenn added. You al ways hope for the best. Its just ex citing. Wednesday night was also Patty Schiefers rst Opening Day expe rience for the Lightning. Schiefer, of Ocala, is an area operations manager for CenturyLink, which sponsored the game. Its great to have the partnership with the community, Schiefer said. I think thats probably the biggest thing, just being part of a special event like Opening Day. Its the start of the season. Its the start of every body seeing baseball everything that you kind of grew up with and you look forward to in the summer. LIGHTNING FROM PAGE A1

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Thursday, June 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG Melon Patch raises funds for performers trip to New YorkNineteen-year-old JaQuan Floyd, who studies drama, music and stage presence with Kelly Manke of Carousel Theater in Leesburg, has been chosen by Disney to go to New York in June to perform in the musical production of The Lion King, and needs funds to make the trip. A Sunday performance of Willie Wonka Jr., taking place at the Melon Patch Theatre, 311 N. 13th St., will be a benet for Floyd. Performances of the play are at 7 / p.m. on Friday, 2 / p.m. on Saturday and the Sunday fundraiser perfor mance begins at 2 / p.m. For information, email Kelly Manke at JaQuansjourney@ gmail.com or call the theatre at 352-787-3013.LADY LAKE Coach Gene Stallings to speak at prayer breakfastCoach Gene Stallings is the guest speaker for this inspirational prayer breakfast from 7:30 to 9 / a.m. on June 12 at Harbor Hills Country Club, 6538 Lake Grifn Rd. Stallings is a graduate of Texas A&M University and was a member of Coach Paul Bear Bryants Junction Boys. He was the coach at the University of Alabama from 1990-96 and National Championship head coach in 1992; St. Louis/Phoenix Cardinals head coach 1986-89; Dallas Cowboys assistant coach 1972-85 and coached under Tom Landry in the Super Bowl XII victory; Head coach at Texas A&M University 1965-71 and Cotton Bowl Champions in 1967. Stallings has also been recognized with many humanitarian awards. An RSVP by Monday is needed to attend and can be done by calling Rebecca Ballash at Romac Lumber, at 352-314-3190 or via email to rebecca.ballash@romaclumber.com.MOUNT DORA Pat Burke to host basketball summer campBoys and girls, ages 7-13, can take part in a basketball camp hosted by six-time European champion and NBA player Pat Burke, June 9-13 at Mount Dora High School. Other dates for the camps are: July 7-11, also at Mount Dora High School; June 23-27 at Windy Hill Middle School in Clermont; and July 14-18 at Windy Hill Middle School. For details and registration, go to www.orlandobasketballtraining.com or call Pat Burkes Hoops Training Facility, 1178 Camp Ave., at 352-385-0131.EUSTIS Lake Tech to offer private investigator classRegistration is open for the rst Private Investigator Intern class to be held at the main campus at Lake Tech, 2001 Kurt St., June 16-27, Monday-Friday, from 6 to 10 / p.m. The cost is $199. Upon completion of the 40-hour class, graduates will be certied and eligible to participate in the required two-year, full-time internship under a licensed private investigator or company. Participants must be 18 years of age, have a high school diploma or its equivalent and possess no record of felony convictions. When the internship is completed graduates may sit for the state test that will give them the C license. For information, call 352-742-6463 or go to www.laketech.org.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 STEVE FUSSELLSpecial to The Daily CommercialThe owners of the former Silver Lake Golf Course and a handful of adjoining lake front parcels on Silver Lake Drive near Lake-Sumter State College are negotiating the potential sale of the 104acre site to developers. Patrick Whalen, an agent with Stirling Sothebys International Realty in Or lando, which is listing the property, said his clients are asking $4.5 million, or about $43,000 per acre, for the property. Silver Lake Drive is off U.S. Highway 441 and the parcel itself is north of Morningside Drive. The site, located just outside Leesburg city limits, is currently zoned to permit low-density residential development and Whalen said zon ing changes may be necessary.LEESBURGSilver Lake course back on the market PHOTO COURTESY OF PATRICK WHALEN / STIRLING SOTHEBYS INTERNATIONAL REALTY The former Silver Lake Golf Course and a handful of adjoining lakefront parcels on Silver Lake Drive are listed for sale at $4.5 million. ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comThe South Lake County Historical So ciety is preparing for a ceremony to honor veterans that were involved in the D-Day invasion of Normandy. Friday marks the 70th anniversary of D-Day, which occurred on June 6, 1944. The commemoration cer emony will take place at 11 / a.m. S aturday at the Historic Village at 490 West Ave., on the corner of West Avenue and Osceola Street, in downtown Clermont. I want all veterans to attend, as well as citizens. Let us honor our veterans, Clermont Councilman and for mer Historical Society President Ray Goodgame said in an email. The ceremony will include a rendition of the National Anthem by Pam Jones, assistant to U.S. Rep. Dan Webster. Also on the agen da are tours of the His toric Villages World War II Museum, featuring a display on loan from a local veterans collection of Nazi memorabilia, and an address from Dr. Thomas Spen cer, a member of Cler monts Planning and Zoning Board and a U.S. Army veteran. Dodie King, the His toric Villages manager, said veterans will also have the opportunity to share thoughts or stories with the crowd. We still have quite a few World War II veter ans left in this country and a handful of them here in town, so we try to use them and hear from them as much as possible before theyre all gone. We need all of their stories, we need all of their history, King said. One of those veterans is Charlie Konsler, 91, a retired ghter pilot who served in the U.S. Air Force in World War II and in the Korean War. He will be at the ceremony Saturday to talk with guests and guide tours through the mu seum, as he does every week on Fridays, Satur days and Sundays. Konsler, a ghter pi lot with 74 missions over Germany under his belt, said he feels honored when people gather to commemo rate the occasion. Its good for people to hear about and un derstand what trans pired to bring us to the current time and age of this country, Konsler said. I think Its good people under stand the sacrices that were made by ev ery veteran, because if they hadnt done it, this would not have CLERMONTNever to forget ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Gene Thomas, a local volunteer, helps maintain the Historic Villages World War II Museum.Historical Society honors veterans with D-Day ceremonyWe still have quite a few World War II veterans left in this country and a handful of them here in town, so we try to use them and hear from them as much as possible before theyre all gone. We need all of their stories, we need all of their history.Dodie King, Historic Village managerSEE PROPERTY | A4SEE D-DAY | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comA 76-year-old man was arrested Tuesday after he allegedly admitted to detectives that he watched vid eos of child pornography. Albert John Huber, of Westland Road in Mount Dora, was charged with three counts of possession of child pornography. He remained in the Lake County Jail Wednesday morning in lieu of $15,000 bail. According to Lt. John Herrell, sheriffs spokes man, an undercover investigation was initiated by Eustis police on May 20. Because of juris dictional issues, the case became a joint investigation with the sheriffs ofce, Herrells press release stated. Herrell said the sheriffs Cybercrime Unit used software that allowed investigators to identify Hubers MOUNT DORAMan charged with having child porn HUBER SEE VIDEOS | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | STAFF REPORTERmillard.ives@dailycommercial.comA Sumter County maintenance man was arrested Tuesday after DNA results released this week allegedly linked him to the rape of a 37-year-old woman earlier this year. Willie Fredrick Smith, 59, of Wildwood, was charged with sexual as sault with a weapon, and burglary with as sault and battery. He remained in the Sumter County Jail Wednesday morning in lieu of $75,000 bail. The alleged assault was reported on Feb. 25 at the womans home. According to an arrest afdavit, the woman told detectives she knew Smith as the maintenance man. The victim said she was inside her home BUSHNELLDNA results lead to sexual assault charge SMITH SEE DNA | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comA 19-year-old man is back in custody after he reportedly slipped out of his handcuffs and escaped from Groveland police only to be captured again after a several-hour manhunt involving various law enforcement agencies. Police said Mohamed Haniff, of Clermont, was arrested on accu sations of kidnap ping his former girl friend late Tuesday afternoon. He was brought to the po lice department building in the 400 block of West Orange Avenue and handcuffed to a bench at about 7:40 / p.m. Police said Haniff man aged to slip the handcuff over his left wrist and run out the back door. According to an arrest af davit, a police ofcer ran after Haniff as he ed on foot across East Orange Avenue, through the McDon alds parking lot, ran across State Road 50 and ducked to a heavily wooded area north of West Broad Street. Following a three-hour search that included the Lake County Sheriffs Of ce and Florida Highway Patrol, as well as helicop ters and bloodhounds, a K-9 tracked the suspect and Haniff was re-arrested. After being treated for a dog bite, he was taken back to the police department. Haniff was charged with GROVELANDMan recaptured after escape from police HANIFF SEE ESCAPE | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014 become a very good country. Im enjoying this countrys freedoms, too, and I feel like I fought for it. Konsler, who has been in Clermont since 1945, came to town after World War II and went into business with his older brother. The pair opened a welding shop near what is now downtown Clermont. Konsler has loaned the Histori cal Society some of his personal memorabilia to display at the museum. On Saturday, the museum will be open for tours until 4 / p.m. resisting arrest and es cape, as well as kidnapping, burglary, battery, assault, false imprisonment and grand theft, the latter six charges stemming from Tuesdays incident with his former girlfriend. Haniff, also facing probation violations, remained in the Lake County Jail Wednesday on no bail. According to the afdavit, a woman told police she and Haniff had broken up a few weeks ago. On Tuesday, he re portedly came to the home of a friend on Cheshire Street in Grov eland, grabbed her and dragged her outside. The woman said Haniff forced her into her car and drove to a secluded area on Villa City Road. Police were called and found the two at a park on Blue grass Drive, where Haniff was arrested. 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 IN MEMORY OBITUARIESHelen S. CofeCofe, Helen S., 83, Okahumpka, entered into eternal rest on Sat urday, May 31. Celebra tion of Life service to convene 10:45AM Saturday, June 7 at Mt. Ararat Metropolitan Baptist Church, 1108 E. Main St., Leesburg. Rev. Dennis Adams, Ofciating. Viewing and visitation will be from 4-6PM, Friday, June 6 at Mt. Olive Church 3720 N. Quar ters Rd., Okahumpka. Family and friends may sign the guestbook at www.hayesbrosfuner als.com. Professional services entrusted to the care of HAYES BROS. FUNERAL HOMES, EUSTIS CHAPEL. 352-5894666.Bessie B. Kizer-DawsonBessie B. Kizer-Dawson, 92, of Leesburg, FL died, Monday, May 26, 2014 in Leesburg. Visitation will be Friday, June 6, 2014, 6pm until 8pm @ Eastside Funer al Home Chapel. Funer al service will be held Saturday, June 7, 2014 @2:00pm. Christian Worship Center 929 CR 468, Elder John Christian, Pastor. Interment, Shady Oak Cemetery, Leesburg, FL. Arrangements entrusted to Eastside Funeral HomeJames E. MockMr. James E. Mock, 83 of Umatilla, Flori da passed away Tues day, June 3, 2014. Born in Sylvania, Georgia, he moved to Umatilla from Norfolk, VA in 1965. He worked as a chief elec tronics technician for the U.S. Navy, when he retired he was a Chief Petty Ofcer. He was a veteran of the Korean War, a protestant and a member of the Umatilla Lions Club. He is sur vived by his daughter: Lisa L. Martin, Franklin County, NC; son: James P. Mock; grandchildren: Courtney Martin; Chris topher Martin; James P. Mock, Jr; Buddy Mock. Memorial service with military honors will be held 10:00 / a.m. F ri day, June 6, 2014 at Bey ers Funeral Home in Umatilla with Reverend Brooks Braswell ofciating. In lieu of owers donations may be made to Umatilla Lions Club Scholarship Fund 22120 Live Oak Ranch Road Umatilla, FL 32784. On line condolences can be made at www.beyersfu neralhome.com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatil la.Edward Lee ScottEdward Lee Scott, (56) passed away on May 29, 2014. His memory is cherished by his siblings: Linda K. McCray, Melissa Scott, Ruby Smith, Vinda Scott, Cur tis Scott, and a host of other relatives and friends. Funeral ser vices will be held on Saturday, June 7, 2014 at 11:00am, at Hay wood Memorial Church Of God by Faith, 915 E. Hazzard Ave. Eustis, FL 32726, Rev. Perry, Pas tor. Visitation will be held Friday, June 6, 2014 6p-8p, at Hayward Me morial Church Of God By Faith. Services En trusted to Snows Funeral Ministry Providing A Memory That Will Never FadeEward Paul StucchiEdward Paul Stuc chi, 86, beloved husband, father, grandfa ther, great-grandfather passed away on Tues day, June 3, 2014 at Cornerstone Hospice House in Tavares, FL. He struggled for many years with Alzheimers disease and can cer. Born in Framing ham, MA, he was the son of Victoria (Piazza) Stucchi and Vincenzo Stucchi. Edward attended Framingham, MA high school Class of 1945 and Northeastern University. After com pleting his tour in the Marine Corps, he was called back to active duty at the outbreak of the Korean War. He retired from the service in 1966. In the following years he worked as a stock broker, established his own real estate company and in later years worked as a Housing Manager for the US Army Natick Labs in Natick, MA. He re tired in 1994. Mr. Stucchi loved dogs and horses. He was a mem ber of the Massachusetts Governors State Lancers and participated in many parades and special events. In 1998 he and his wife, Pauline moved to the Country Club of Mount Dora, in Mount Dora, FL. where he indulged his passion for golf all year long. He was also involved in communi ty activities, serving as Chairman of the Archi tecture Review Board, organizing and managing golf tournaments and helping out at Bay Hill Golf tournaments. For years, he enjoyed thrice weekly rounds of golf with his buddies, Joel, Jimmy, Ray and John and others in the Country Club. However he will not miss Hole #6 where he regular ly hooked his shot into the woods. In his memory, his son asks that his buddies pull one more shot left for Eddie. Mr. Stucchi is survived by his loving and devot ed wife of 63 years, Pau line (Hillman) Stucchi; his son, Timothy Stucchi and wife Deborah; daughter Teri MacMillan and husband, Richard; grandchildren, Adam MacMillan, Amy Candela and husband, Adam; Peter Stuc chi, Miele MacMillan; great-granddaughter Summer Louisa Cande la. He is also survived by brothers, James Stucchi and wife, Corrine of Lakeworth, FL; William Stucchi and wife Mary of Framingham, MA; sister-in-law, Lorraine Stucchi of Northboro, MA, and many nieces and nephews. In addi tion to his parents, he is predeceased by his sisters, Virginia Joslin, and Thelma Wood and his brothers Richard and Rudy. Mr. Stucchi felt that he had lived a good life. He was a kind and gentle soul, quiet and unassuming and a per fect gentleman in every way. He died peacefully and quietly in his sleep with his family by his side. May God bless him and keep him. A gather ing will be held from 11 am 1 pm on Satur day, June 7, 2014 at the Country Club of Mount Dora. In lieu of owers please consider donating to the Alzheimers Association or Hospice House, Tavares, FL. Ar rangements are by ALLEN J. HARDEN FUNERAL HOME, 1800 N. Donnelly Street, Mount Dora, FL 32757. Phone: 352-383-8178. www.allenjharden.comEdna CarverWalkerMrs. Edna Carver-Walker, Co-Owner/Director of Camp Junaluska For Girls, Lake Junaluska, NC and St. Johns Fishing Lodge in Fruitland, FL, and member of Emmanuel Episco pal Church-Welaka, FL, passed away in Deland, FL at the age of 92 on May 6, 2014 of natural causes at Good Samar itan, FL Lutheran Nursing Home with Hospice. She was born in Tavares, FL December 27, 1921. She was the daughter of the late Edgar Carv er and Clara Huffstetler Carver-Lauder of Eustis, Fl. She was the wife of the late Claude Warren Walker of Or lando and Fruitland, FL. Mrs. Walker is sur vived by three children; Claude Warren Walker Jr., Marion Walker both of Deland and Donna Walker-Carlson of Fort Worth, TX; three grand children Claude Warren Walker III, Crystal Walker and Heather Carlson-Payne ; one great grandchild Kaylee Walker; DaughterinLaw Denise LaHue and SoninLaw David Carl son. Mrs. Walkers only brother, Clarence Huffstetler was killed in Iwo Jima in WWII. Her only surviving sibling, Joyce Whitney, is a resident of Eustis, Fl. She was recognized by Whos Who for her work as a Camp Director as well as for devoting herself to working with youth as a Scout Leader and Sunday school teach er along with her many leadership positions in various community or ganizations. She was an avid Rose gardener and accomplished Artist and deeply in volved in animal wel fare. She was beloved by her family and commu nity and will be greatly missed. A memorial service will be held for her at 1 p m on June 26, 2014 at Plymouth Ave nue Christian Church, 1101 E Plymouth Ave nue, Deland ,FL, 32724. All are invited to attend. The family asked that anyone who would like to send owers, make a donation to the Alzheimers Association or to Plymouth Ave Christian Church instead.DEATH NOTICESDenise Elaine CruzDenise Elaine Cruz, 54, of Windermere, died Saturday, May 31, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations, Leesburg.LeRoy Edward MohrmanLeRoy Roy Edward Mohrman, 85, of The Villages, died Monday, June 2, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood.Russell D. SchafferRussell D. Russ Schaffer, 79, of Grand Island, died Monday, June 2, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Direc tors, Eustis.Dale SteffensDale Steffens, 80, of Leesburg, died Wednesday, June 4, 2014. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home. Eustis. COFFIE STUCCHI WALKER PROPERTYFROM PAGE A3 D-DAYFROM PAGE A3We are talking with county and city ofcials to deter mine the best future for the property, he said, adding Leesburg would provide water and sewer services. The site includes ap proximately 500 feet of frontage on Silver Lake. The property owners are currently drawing up plans for the acre age, which may include a water amenity such as a lakefront club house, marina, water park or boat docks. Up dated aerial photogra phy was scheduled to be taken Wednesday, Whalen said. Opened in 1926 at the height of another Florida land boom Silver Lake was home to one of Floridas oldest amateur golf tour naments by the mid1980s, with a waiting list of potential players. The popular golf and country club suffered declining revenues in the late 1990s. Pulte Homes negotiated to acquire the property in 2004 as the most recent real estate boom was peaking, but backed off. Leesburg ofcials proposed acquiring the property in 2005 for a municipal golf course but decided against it. The course closed in 2007 and declining real estate values put any potential sale on hold, Whalen said. Lake County proper ty records list the own er as James Hartman and Hartman Golf Management Inc. of Dana Point, Calif. Whalen added he plans to talk with area residents as well. Weve done sever al golf course redevel opment projects and we know, in this case, we will have to win the support of local home owners, Whalen said. VIDEOSFROM PAGE A3computer containing child pornography. The videos allegedly included sexual acts between children estimat ed at 10 and 12 years of age, as well as inter course between adults and young girls, which included one child who appeared to be as young as 8 to 9, according to an arrest afdavit. A search warrant was issued and Hubers home was raided on Tuesday. During the search, Huber allegedly admitted he has watched videos of child pornography on his computer. Huber reportedly told detectives there is a program on his computer that automatically downloads por nography, but when he views the videos and sees children involved, he closes them. But he also admitted to watching one of the videos three or four times and another one for about 20 seconds, according to police. Detectives seized four laptop computers, hard drives and other items. Herrell said additional charges may be pending. DNAFROM PAGE A3vacuuming, when she was suddenly grabbed from behind and taken to the ground. Smith got on top of her and began pulling her pants down, the woman said. And when the victim resist ed, Smith allegedly began striking her in the side of the head. The victim sustained a head contusion and was taken to Ocala Re gional Medical Center, where a sexual assault test was conducted. The afdavit states Smith told detectives he had sex with the wom an three times previously, but not on the day she accused him of rape. He also reportedly refused to voluntarily provide any DNA samples. The woman denied she ever had any relationship with him. A Sumter County judge signed a warrant that allowed ofcials to take swab tests of Smith in late April. On Monday, those swabs showed a DNA match with the sexual assault test and Smith was ar rested Tuesday. ESCAPEFROM PAGE A3 Youre reading the local paper

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Thursday, June 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 READY TO TRY A NEW BINGO PLACE??Open 7 Days a WeekWalk in bingo Noon-7pm daily, tons of pull tabs, food, beer and wine. We will have extended hours once we get enough people playing.A unique place that will be your new hangout! www.facebook.com/bjsbingoeustis Email: bjsbingoeustis@gmail.com BJs Phone: 352-431-4345Located in Eustis at 415 Plaza Drive in the Big Lots shopping center ERIC TALMADGEAssociated PressTOKYO Angry with the Wests response over Ukraine and eager to diversify its op tions, Russia is moving rap idly to bolster ties with North Korea in a diplomat ic nose-thumbing that could complicate the U.S.-led effort to squeeze Pyongyang into giving up its nuclear weapons program. Russias proactive strategy in Asia, which also involves cozy ing up to China and has been dubbed Putins Pivot, began years ago as Moscows answer to Washingtons much-touted alliance-building and rebalancing of its military forces in the Pacic. But it has gained a new sense of urgency since the unrest in Ukraine and Pyongyang is already getting a big windfall with high-level political exchanges and prom ises from Russia of trade and development projects. Moscows overtures to North Korea reect both a defensive distancing from the EU and Washington be cause of their sanctions over Ukraine and a broad er, long-term effort by Russia to strengthen its hand in Asia by building political alliances, expanding energy exports and developing Russian regions in Siberia and the Far East. For North Korea, the timing couldnt be better. Since the demise of the So viet Union and the largesse it banked on as a member of the communist bloc, the North has been struggling to keep its economy aoat and has depended heavily on trade and assistance from ally China. Sanctions over its nucle ar and missile programs have further isolated the coun try, and Pyongyang has long feared it could become too beholden to Beijing. Better ties with Russia could provide a much need ed economic boost, a coun terbalance against Chinese inuence and a potential ly useful wedge against the West in international forums and particularly in the U.S.-led effort to isolate Pyongyang over its develop ment of nuclear weapons. By strengthening its relationship with North Korea, Russia is trying to enhance its bargaining position vis--vis the United States and Japan, said Narushige Michishita, a North Korea and Asia security expert at Japans National Graduate Institute for Policy Studies. Michishita added that showing Washington he will not be cowed by the sanctions was one of the most important factors why Putin is wooing Pyongyang now. Moscow remains wary of having a nuclear-armed North Korea on its border. But over the past few months it has courted the North with various economic proj ects, political exchanges and a vote in the Duma, the top Russian legislative body, to write off nearly $10 billion in debt held over from the Soviet era. It has pledged to reinvest $1 billion that Pyongyang still owes into a trans-Siberi an railway through North Ko rea to South Korea a proj ect that is still in the very early stages. That, together with a pipeline, would allow Russia to export gas and electricity to South Korea. Michishita noted that the same day the United Nations General Assembly passed a resolution condemning Russias annexation of Crimea, Russia and North Korea were busy signing an economic trade cooperation pact. The warming began around July last year, but it has accelerated as Moscows antagonism with the West has grown. Moscow sent a relatively low-ranking representa tive to the 60th anniversa ry of the end of ghting in the Korean War that month. But since then, it has hosted North Koreas head of state at the opening of the Olympic Games in Sochi and, in March, sent its minister in charge of Far East development to Pyongyang. A three-day visit in April by Deputy Prime Minister Yuri Trutnev, who is also the pres idential envoy for Russias far eastern federal district, marked the culmination of a new phase in Russian-North Korean relations taking shape a sort of renaissance if you will, Alexander Vorontsov, a North Korea expert at the Russia Academy of Sciences, wrote recently on the inuential 38 North blog.Putin looks to shore up ties with North Korea AP FILE PHOTO Russian President Vladimir Putin heads to speak at a navy parade marking Victory Day in Sevastopol, Crimea. Associated PressIMPERIAL, Calif. A military jet crashed on a residential street in a Southern California des ert community Wednesday evening, setting two homes on re, but the pilot ejected and there was no immediate word of any injuries. Marine Corps Cpl. Melissa Lee says the pilot ejected safely and was taken to a hospital for evaluation. Witnesses said two houses caught re af ter the crash early Wednesday evening in Imperial, a city of about 15,000 people near the U.S.-Mexico border. Lance Cpl. Christo pher Johns, a Marines spokesman, says the jet was a Harrier from Marine Corps Air Station in Yuma, Arizona. Local police referred questions to the Marines, and re and federal avi ation ofcials did not immediately reply. SETH BORENSTEINAssociated PressWASHINGTON The United States is warming fastest at two of its corners, in the Northeast and the Southwest, an analysis of federal temperature records shows. Northeastern states led by Maine and Vermont have got ten the hottest in the last 30 years in annual temperature, gaining 2.5 degrees on average. But Southwestern states have heat ed up the most in the hottest months: The average New Mexico summer is 3.4 degrees warm er now than in 1984; in Texas, the dog days are 2.8 degrees hotter. The contiguous United States annual average temperature has warmed by 1.2 degrees since 1984, with summers getting 1.6 degrees hotter. But that doesnt really tell you how hot its gotten for most Americans. While manmade greenhouse gases warm the world as a whole, weather is supremely local. Some areas have gotten hotter than others because of atmospheric factors and randomness, climate scien tists say. In the United States, it isnt warming equally, said Kelly Redmond, climatologist at the Western Regional Climate Center in Reno, Nevada. Be careful about extrapolating from your own backyard to the globe. For example, while people in the East and Midwest were complaining about a cold winter this year, Redmonds Nevada and neighboring California were having some of their warmest winter months ever. To determine what parts of the country have warmed the most, The Associated Press analyzed National Climatic Data Center temperature trends in the lower 48 states, 192 cities and 344 smaller regions within the states. Climate scientists suggested 1984 as a starting date because 30 years is a commonly used time period and 1984, which had an average temperature, is not a cherry-picked year to skew a trend either way. The trend was calculated by the NCDC using the least squares regression method, which is a standard statistical tool. All but one of the lower 48 states have warmed since 1984. North Dakota is the lone outlier, and cooled slightly. Ten states Maine, Vermont, New Jer sey, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, Delaware, New Mexico, Connecticut and New York have gotten at least 2 degrees warmer in the past 30 years. Since 1984, 92 percent of the more than 500 cities and smaller regions within states have warmed and nearly two-thirds of them have warmed by at least a degree. The regions that have warmed the most have been New Yorks St. Lawrence Valley, northeastern Vermont, northern Maine, the northeastern plains of New Mexico and western Vermont, all of which have warmed by more than 2.5 degrees. Cities where data is a tad more suspect because they are based on a single weather station and readings can be affect ed by urban heating and de velopment see the greatest variation. Carson City, Nevada, and Boise, Idaho, are the cities that have seen the most warming both year-round and in summer since 1984. Both cit ies average annual temperatures have jumped more than 4 degrees in just 30 years, while Dickinson, North Dakota, has dropped the most, a bit more than 2 degrees.Warming trend hits corners hardest AP FILE PHOTO Ten-year-old Easton Martin, of Mesa, Ariz., stops to cool off in a misting fan while walking along The Strip with his family in Las Vegas. Military jet crash sets homes ablaze in California

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comBryan Rudolph, the owner of Video Doc Productions, said his rst Leesburg custom er brought in slides of pictures from the 1950s to be converted to dig ital and so they could watch them on a DVD slideshow. Basically its a digi tal scanning process to convert the picture and then from there I color correct it, take out dust and scratches, Rudolph said. Video Doc Productions opened Monday at 1314 W. North Blvd., in the Boulevard Plaza. It moved here after a 16-year run in Beth el Park outside Pittsburgh, according to Rudolph. Rudolph runs the business with his wife Pam Kiefer-Rudolph. Bryan said the business also converts vid eotapes and lm to DVD, and also converts LP Records, au dio cassettes, eight track tapes, and au dio reel-to-reel tapes to CDs. Other services the business offers in clude photo tributes for things like funerals, birthdays and anniver saries, preserving voice mails off cellphones to CDs and getting vid eos ready and uploaded to YouTube and oth er websites. Almost every person out there is a customer, because I really dont know of anyone that doesnt have a single videotape of some type of memory on it, some type of music that my generation and older has enjoyed, things like that. So, theres a lot of things out there, Bry an said. He said DVDs can last more than 100 years and videotapes were only anticipat ed to last 10. Thats because magnetic tape is made of magnetic par ticles stuck to plastic tape and, when a tape sits for a long time, heat and humidity cause it to stick togeth er. If someone played the tape, Bryan said, the magnetic particles would be stripped off the tape, causing silver streaks across the video. You need to get them off of your analog tape as soon as possible, be cause analog tape will fade; you can actual ly lose the signal, Bry an said. The business can also shoot video on lo cation, but that only makes up about 10 per cent of their business, Bryan said. Bryan said Pam had been living in Flori da since August. She was taking care of her mother, who died in October, and the cou ple moved down for the warmer weather and to be closer to her family. They said they chose Leesburg for their business because it ap peared to be a growing city. Orlando seemed more expensive and more competitive, they said. The couple said they are exible enough to customize every job. I think this com pany, from what Ive learned about them, are very versatile in all the different aspects that they can do, said Sandi Moore, the ex ecutive director of the Leesburg Area Chamber of Commerce. Its refreshing because I think they have set themselves up for success, because they have so many things that they are able to do. Bryan said he has worked in television after he graduated from college in 1987 un til 1998. He worked as a director at a NBC afliate in Steubenville, Ohio, started the rst public access channel in Bethel Park in Penn sylvania, and worked at the Pittsburgh NBC afliate station as a cam eraman and editor.Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,737.53 + 15.19 NASDAQ 4,251.64 + 17.56 S&P 500 1,927.88 + 3.64 GOLD 1,244.30 0.20 SILVER 18.79 + 0.029 CRUDE OIL 102.64 0.02T-NOTE 10-year2.61 + 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com BY DAVID MCHUGHAssociated PressFRANKFURT, Germany Theres little doubt among analysts: Follow ing heavy hints from its president, Mario Dra ghi, the European Central Bank will almost certainly take action on Thursday to help stoke inationary pressures across the 18 countries that use the euro. Annual ination in the eurozone is only 0.5 percent, a clear sign that the recovery remains wobbly. If it persists, low ination threatens to make it harder for companies and countries to work off excessive levels of debt left over from the eurozones debt crisis. Worse, subpar ina tion way below the ECBs target of just be low 2 percent has raised worries about an outright fall in prices, also known as dea tion. When prices fall, people hold off making purchases as they an ticipate cheaper bar gains down the line. Its an economy killer just look at the anemic growth experience of Ja pan for much of the past two decades. Waning energy prices and a strong euro thats reduced the price of im ports have been blamed for a large chunk of the fall in ination. In countries such as Greece, where the government has held back spending and state salaries in return for bailout loans from other countries, falling prices have been a consequence of policy. Most analysts think a cut in the banks inter est benchmark, the renancing rate, from its current record low of 0.25 percent is a near certainty. Thats the rate at which banks can borrow from the ECB. It heavily inuences mar ket rates at which banks lend to each other. If banks pass on those lower rates to custom ers, a cut in the renancing rate can mean lower borrowing costs across the economy. Perhaps the biggest help from rate cuts would be holding down the euros ex change rate against the dollar. Lower rates re duce investor returns, and thus can reduce demand for investments in a particular currency. A further, and more unusual step, would be a negative interest rate for excess funds that banks deposit at the ECB. Cur rently the rate is zero. The idea is, a negative rate of, say, 0.1 percent, could push banks to lend that money instead of stashing it away. Yet the consequences are unpredictable. It could burden bank nances at a time when banks are being pushed to shed bad assets and strength en their nances. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.71 102.52 Euro $1.3600 $1.3623 Pound $1.6744 $1.6747 Swiss franc 0.8971 0.8967 Canadian dollar 1.0938 1.0911 Mexican peso 12.9446 12.9453 Europes central bank weighs next stepsPhoto scanning, video service opens in Leesburg AUSTIN FULLER / DAILY COMMERCIAL Bryan Rudolph and his wife Pam Kiefer-Rudolph at Video Doc Productions in Leesburg.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e23.41-.07 ABM.6226.51-.38 ACE Ltd2.54eu104.16+1.31 ADT Corp.8032.51+.08 AES Corp.2013.97-.22 AFLAC1.4861.93+.52 AGCO.4454.39-.07 AGL Res1.9652.88-.04 AK Steel...6.26+.19 AOL...36.50+.57 AU Optron...3.92+.05 Aarons.0833.77+.34 AbbottLab.8839.75-.07 AbbVie1.68f54.58+.21 AberFitc.8038.83+.33 AbdAsPac.426.22-.01 Accenture1.86e83.45+1.58 AccessMid2.30fu63.38+.43 AccoBrds...5.91+.05 Accuride...5.23+.14 Actavis...211.00-4.29 Adecaogro...u9.64+.11 AMD...4.04+.10 AdvSemi.18e6.28-.04 AdvOil&Gs...6.38+.09 AdvPerHY3.97e52.80-.03 AecomTch...32.16+.14 Aegon.30e8.89+.14 AerCap...47.32+.20 Aeropostl...3.44-.03 Aetna.90u79.39+.89 AffilMgrs...193.75+3.05 Agilent.5357.45+.23 Agnico g.3230.37-.11 Agrium g3.0090.32+.37 AirLease.1241.20-.32 AirProd3.08120.45-1.09 Aircastle.8016.71+.15 AlaskaAir1.0099.23-.66 Albemarle1.10u70.85+.83 AlcatelLuc.18e3.84+.02 Alcoa.1213.82+.17 Alere...36.52+.10 AllegTch.7240.10+.40 Allegion n.3253.15+.74 Allergan.20165.60-4.01 Allete1.9648.89-.05 AlliData...257.69+.22 AlliBGlbHi.97a14.28-.05 AlliantTch1.28131.70+2.04 AlldNevG...d2.67-.01 AllisonTrn.4830.41-.21 Allstate1.1258.62+.04 Allstat pfC1.6926.39-.13 AllyFin n...23.51+.05 AlonUSA.2414.23-.02 AlphaNRs...3.21+.01 AlpToDv rs.68u8.85+.06 AlpAlerMLP1.09e18.38+.07 AltisResid1.20e27.57-.27 Altria1.9241.23-.01 Ambev n.22e7.02-.11 Ameren1.6039.18-.13 AMovilL.34e19.44-.28 AmApparel....64+.03 AmAxle...18.86+.16 AmCampus1.52f39.02+.15 AEagleOut.5010.77+.06 AEP2.0053.99+.05 AEqInvLf.18f23.66+.48 AHm4Rnt n.20u17.83+.09 AmIntlGrp.50u54.87+.28 AmTower1.36f89.01+.29 AmWtrWks1.24f47.94-.11 Ameriprise2.32f115.11+.39 AmeriBrgn.9473.66+.57 Ametek.36f52.85-.11 AmpioPhm...6.95-.18 Anadarko1.08f102.04+.20 AnglogldA...15.42-.34 ABInBev2.82e110.15+.24 Ann Inc...38.87+1.02 Annaly1.35e11.50-.14 Annies...30.07-2.53 AnteroRs n...64.06+1.01 Anworth.49e5.26-.02 Aon plc1.00f89.76+.23 Apache1.0092.50+.50 AptInv1.0431.60+.07 ApolloGM4.25e25.34+.59 AquaAm s.6124.94-.10 Aramark n.3026.62-.01 ArcelorMit.2015.01-.07 ArchCoal.04md3.30+.07 ArchDan.9644.31-.04 ArmcoMetl....23+.04 ArmourRsd.604.36+.02 ArmstrWld...53.96+.47 ArrowEl...58.68+.38 AshfordHT.4810.76+.04 Ashland1.36u105.01+.81 AspenIns.80f46.25+.27 AsdEstat.7618.16-.14 Assurant1.08fu69.21+.80 AssuredG.4425.08+.31 AstraZen2.80e72.65-.11 AthlonEn n...44.16+.76 AtlPwr g.403.23-.06 AtlasPpln2.4832.50-.14 AtlasRes2.3219.57+.28 ATMOS1.4851.34+.24 AtwoodOcn...49.65-.01 AuRico g.08m3.48+.01 Autohme n...33.01-.87 AvalonBay4.64u142.64+.27 AveryD1.40f49.50+.07 Avista1.2731.26+.16 AvivREIT1.44u28.80+.46 Avnet.6043.39-.40 Avon.2414.19-.06 Axiall.6446.20-.47 AXIS Cap1.0846.44+.32 B2gold g...2.32-.02 BB&T Cp.96f38.15-.01 BCE g2.47u46.60+.30 BHP BillLt2.36e67.14-.38 BHPBil plc2.36e62.82+.09 BP PLC2.2850.07-.45 BP Pru9.84e93.45+1.09 BPZ Res...3.00-.01 BRF SA.37e22.08-.12 BabckWil.4031.90+.04 Bacterin....70+.04 BakrHu.68f70.28-.23 BallCorp.5260.52-.51 BallyTech...56.94-.07 BalticTrdg.07e6.40+.17 BcBilVArg.50e12.79-.02 BcoBrad pf.45e13.61-.22 BcoSantSA.82e10.16-.07 BcoSBrasil.93e6.68-.10 BcpSouth.2023.71-.21 BkofAm.0415.21... BkIreland...15.13-.18 BkMont g3.12f70.35+.13 BkNYMel.68f34.62+.04 Bankrate...14.94+.21 BankUtd.8432.76+.13 BarcGSOil...24.58-.12 Barclay.41e16.23-.13 BarVixMdT...13.79-.18 B iPVix rs...d33.15-.35 Bard.84147.38+1.44 BarnesNob...18.90+.28 Barnes.4436.86-.06 BarrickG.2015.92-.05 BasicEnSv...26.29+.18 Baxter2.08f73.00-.48 BeazerHm...18.87-.38 BectDck2.18u119.22+.95 Bellatrix g...8.83+.10 Bemis1.0840.68-.08 BerkH B...127.23+.30 BerryPlas...23.85+.37 BestBuy.6828.55+.49 BigLots...u43.89+.62 BBarrett...25.44+.47 BioMedR1.00u22.04+.02 BitautoH...37.31-.08 BlackRock7.72310.75+2.14 BlkCpHiY.97a12.24-.02 BlkDebtStr.30a4.07-.01 BlkEEqDv.56u8.37+.04 BlkIntlG&I.678.18... Blackstone1.39e31.97+.75 BlockHR.8029.84+.58 BdwlkPpl.4017.39-.20 Boeing2.92135.33-.55 BonanzaCE...54.68-.28 BoozAllnH.44f22.24+.20 BorgWrn s.50u64.39+.59 BostProp2.60a120.31+.32 BostonSci...13.05+.08 BoydGm...10.97+.22 Brandyw.6015.41-.06 Brinker.9651.21+.56 BrMySq1.4447.52-1.46 Brixmor n.8022.01-.07 BroadrdgF.84u42.13+.90 Brookdale...33.71-.04 BrkfldAs g.64m43.60-.07 BrkfldPrp1.0020.19+.03 BrownFB1.1693.15+.25 Brunswick.4042.09-.30 Buenavent.02e10.27-.14 BungeLt1.36f75.37-1.31 BurlStrs n...28.01+.26 C&J Engy...30.35-.03 CBIZ Inc...8.48+.21 CBL Asc.9818.78-.15 CBRE Grp...u30.58+.44 CBS A.4860.10+.35 CBS B.4859.84+.22 CBS Outd n1.4831.88-.40 CF Inds4.00244.93+.49 CIT Grp.4044.96+.54 CMS Eng1.0829.78... CNO Fincl.2416.85+.35 CST Brnds.2533.98+.35 CSX.64f29.12+.06 CVR Engy3.00a46.24-.49 CVS Care1.1078.16+.45 CYS Invest1.289.05-.05 Cabelas...61.81-.14 CblvsnNY.6017.50+.09 CabotOG s.0835.99-.18 CalDive...1.37+.09 CallGolf.047.87+.06 CallonPet...10.33-.22 Calpine...u23.73+.15 Cameco g.4019.62+.09 Cameron...64.28+.44 CampSp1.2545.72+.32 CdnNR gs1.0060.72-.17 CdnNRs gs.9041.61+.23 CP Rwy g1.40u174.28+2.82 CapOne1.20u79.18+.40 CapsteadM1.27e13.15+.03 CardnlHlth1.37f71.05-.05 CareFusion...u43.67+.60 CarMax...46.01+.50 Carnival1.0040.09-.07 Carters.7671.76-.25 CastleAM...d11.70-.01 Castlight n...13.32-.48 Caterpillar2.40104.31-.18 CedarF2.80u54.69+1.80 Celanese1.00f63.10-.08 Cemex.52t12.83-.06 Cemig pf s.58e7.12-.05 CenovusE1.06f29.75-.04 Centene...73.13+.74 CenterPnt.9523.94-.08 CFCda g.0113.24+.03 CntryLink2.1638.03... ChambStPr.507.95+.03 ChannAdv...19.51-.23 Cheetah n...15.50+.96 Chegg n...5.89+.08 Chemtura...24.78-.08 CheniereEn...66.64-1.31 ChenEnLP1.7032.75+.25 ChesEng.3529.29+.04 Chevron4.28f122.35-.20 ChicB&I.2880.75+.24 Chicos.3015.31-.01 Chimera.36a3.16+.02 ChinaDigtl.50e3.12-.21 ChiMYWnd...3.51-.06 ChinaMble2.14e49.08-.41 Chipotle...558.84+8.25 Chubb2.00f93.58+1.54 ChurchDwt1.2469.27+.64 CienaCorp...18.99+.17 Cigna.04u90.41+.01 Cimarex.64132.52+1.43 CinciBell...3.83+.10 Citigroup.0447.88-.31 Civeo n...22.84-.26 CliffsNRs.60d14.60-.34 Cliffs pfA1.75d15.01-.86 Clorox2.96f88.97+.47 CloudPeak...18.59+.32 Coach1.35d38.99-1.03 CobaltIEn...18.52-.17 CocaCE1.0045.95+.53 Coeur...6.69-.04 ColgPalm1.44f67.71+.47 ColonyFncl1.44f22.16+.21 ColumPT n1.2026.84+.52 Comerica.80f48.53+.07 CmclMtls.4817.57+.07 CmwREIT1.0027.07+.22 CmtyBkSy1.1235.55+.28 CmtyHlt...42.13+.47 CBD-Pao.44e44.26-.67 CompSci.92f63.08+.33 ComstkRs.5025.94+.25 ConAgra1.0032.37+.18 ConchoRes...133.77+1.38 ConocoPhil2.7679.80-.02 ConsolEngy.25u45.76+1.31 ConEd2.5255.22+.22 ConstellA...83.99... ConsEP...2.42+.01 ContlRes...u142.87+1.32 Cnvrgys.28f21.52+.06 CooperTire.4228.39+.40 CoreLogic...28.91-.02 CornstProg.934.69-.04 Corning.4021.36-.05 CorpOffP1.1027.74+.05 CorrectnCp2.0433.00+.46 Cosan Ltd.30e13.04+.45 Coty n.2016.92+.01 Coupons n...27.90-1.58 CousPrp.3012.09+.05 CovantaH.72f19.12+.04 Covidien1.2873.48+.40 CSVInvNG...2.85-.07 CredSuiss.79e29.89+.53 CrestwdEq.5514.09-.06 CrstwdMid1.6421.84-.05 CrwnCstle1.4075.47-.14 CrownHold...48.85-.15 CubeSmart.5218.27+.05 Cummins2.50153.78+.25 CurEuro...134.23-.23 Cvent n...23.90-.71 D-E-FdbXEafeEq.41e28.04... DCT Indl.287.87-.07 DDR Corp.6217.47-.03 DNP Selct.7810.11... DR Horton.1523.69-.05 DSW Inc s.7525.86+.06 DTE2.6276.22... DanaHldg.2022.18+.29 Danaher.4078.43-.36 DarlingIng...19.30+.11 DaVitaH s...u71.71+.24 DeVryEd.3441.89+.67 DeanFds rs.2816.87-.11 DeckrsOut...79.87+.21 Deere2.40f90.84... DejourE g....20-.01 Delek.60a30.71+.05 DelphiAuto1.0070.02+.33 DeltaAir.36fu42.17+1.02 DemndMda...4.43-.05 Demandw...58.22-.52 DenburyR.2516.80+.15 DenisnM g...1.18... DeutschBk1.02e40.53+.20 DevonE.96u74.87+.17 Diageo3.09e128.26-.55 DiaOffs.50a47.73-1.83 DiamRk.4112.47-.01 DianaShip...11.32+.45 DicksSptg.5044.51+.27 Diebold1.1537.09-.39 DigitalRlt3.3258.38+.31 Dillards.24u115.54+4.25 DirSPBr rs...d27.48-.17 DxGldBll rs...28.30-.38 DrxFnBear...18.71-.20 DxEMBear...34.28+.53 DrxSCBear...16.63-.18 DirGMnBull...14.59-.21 DrxEMBull...29.12-.47 DrxFnBull...95.47+1.01 DirDGdBr s...29.04+.26 DrxSCBull1.19e69.14+.82 DrxSPBull...u72.12+.34 Discover.96f59.81+.29 DollarGen...56.62+.21 DomRescs2.4070.05+.18 Donaldson.66f41.28+.33 DoralFn rs...3.16+.21 DoubIncSol1.8022.02-.14 Dover1.5086.81... DowChm1.4852.48-.13 DrPepSnap1.6458.06+1.20 DuPont1.80u69.32+.45 DuPFabros1.4026.44+.28 DukeEngy3.1271.01+.31 DukeRlty.6817.75+.06 Dynegy...u34.38+.48 E-CDang...10.27+.55 E-House.20e8.83-.21 EMC Cp.46f26.33-.08 EOG Res s.50u106.37-.29 EP Engy n...20.34+.51 EQT Corp.12106.48+.28 EagleMat.4088.49+1.12 EastChem1.40u90.20+.61 Eaton1.9673.38-.16 EatnVan.8837.76+.62 EV LtdDur1.2215.45-.02 EV TxDiver1.0111.63-.01 EVTxMGlo.9810.39-.07 Ecolab1.10109.98+.85 EdisonInt1.4256.02-.19 EducRlty.4410.49... EdwLfSci...80.48-.10 ElPasoPpl2.6034.52+.28 EldorGld g.06e5.76-.03 Embraer.50e36.64+.04 EmeraldO...6.14-.04 EmergeES4.32fu109.02+3.96 EmersonEl1.7266.74-.20 EmpStR n.3416.76-.09 Emulex...5.30-.05 EnbrdgEPt2.1731.62+.13 Enbridge1.4047.33-.24 EnCana g.2823.52+.04 EndvrIntl...d1.65-.09 EndvSilv g...4.01+.11 Energen.6087.25+1.03 EngyTEq s1.44fu52.22+.93 EngyTsfr3.74f56.65+.46 Enerpls g1.08u23.44+.16 Enersis.46e16.27-.03 EnerSys.70f69.03+.14 ENSCO3.0053.06-.35 Entergy3.32u76.61+.39 EntPrPt2.84f75.46-.04 EnvisnH n...34.45+.09 EqtyOne.8823.40+.27 EqtyRsd2.0062.13-.07 EssexPT4.84u182.00+1.01 EsteeLdr.8076.46-.23 Etrac2xMtg4.43e22.29-.03 EverestRe3.00161.84+2.25 Evertec.4024.09+.29 ExamWks...29.22+.46 ExcoRes.205.06... Exelis.4117.57+.18 Exelon1.24u37.27+.08 Express...13.50-.01 ExtStay n.6022.48-.08 ExterranH.6042.70-.19 ExtraSpce1.88f52.68+.31 ExxonMbl2.76f100.04-.35 FMC Corp.6077.10+.78 FMC Tech...59.01+.71 FNBCp PA.4812.32-.02 FS Invest n.89au10.56+.08 Fabrinet...18.87+.01 FamilyDlr1.2460.01+.46 FedExCp.60143.00+.05 FedInvst1.0029.31+.55 FelCor.089.85+.09 Ferrellgs2.0026.80-.35 Ferro...12.99-.17 FibriaCelu...9.70-.07 Fibrocell...3.01+.06 FidlNFin.7233.40+.93 FidNatInfo.9654.19+.19 58.com n...40.11+.83 FstAFin n.96f27.63+.37 FstBcpPR...5.21-.01 FstHorizon.2011.72+.03 FMajSilv g...8.40-.04 FstRepBk.56f53.07+.76 FT NAEngy.83e25.79+.06 FirstEngy1.4434.30-.21 Fleetcor...127.14+.54 Flotek...29.23+.51 FlowrsFd s.48f20.58+.05 Flowserv s.6474.24+.48 Fluor.8475.04+.14 FootLockr.8849.20+.35 FordM.5016.79+.24 ForestCA...19.18+.09 ForestLab...94.77-1.46 ForestOil...2.32-.05 Fortress.327.46+.16 FBHmSec.4839.67-.30 ForumEn...u33.59+.05 FrankRes s.4855.71+.49 FMCG1.25a34.51+.44 Freescale...22.99+.47 Frontline...2.38+.07 Fusion-io...7.92-.09 G-H-IGATX1.3263.44-.97 GNC.6437.48+.76 GabelliET.64e7.57-.04 Gafisa SA.07e2.84-.04 Gallaghr1.4446.22+.54 GamGldNR1.0810.23+.01 GameStop1.3237.26+.69 Gannett.8029.00+.12 Gap.8841.15+.43 Gartner...72.46+1.18 GasLog.4824.13+.15 GastarExp...7.15-.13 Generac5.00e48.26-.45 GnCable.7224.95-.14 GenDynam2.48118.36... GenGrPrp.6023.88+.05 GenMotors1.2036.52+1.26 Genpact...16.92-.02 GenuPrt2.3085.50+.47 Genworth...17.58+.25 GeoGrp2.2834.34+.25 Gerdau.15e6.00-.06 GiantInter.65e11.76... GlaxoSKln2.56e53.09-.13 GlimchRt.4011.10... GlobalCash...9.04+.16 GbXGreece.03e23.30+.30 Globalstar...3.61+.13 GlobusMed...23.38-.06 GolLinhas...5.48-.09 GoldFLtd.02e3.47-.01 Goldcrp g.6022.98+.16 GoldStr g....47-.01 GoldmanS2.20162.39+.59 GoldS pfK1.5925.73-.03 GoodrPet...28.39+.19 vjGrace...91.79+.98 GrafTech...10.28-.05 GramrcyP.14f6.11+.12 GranTrra g...6.99-.20 GraphPkg...11.24-.13 GrayTelev...11.89+.06 GtPlainEn.9225.49+.01 GreenbCos...55.20+.47 GpFnSnMx.96e13.21-.34 GpTelevisa.14e33.90+.12 Guess.9025.63+.01 GugSPEW.99eu75.19+.23 GugSolar1.45e40.13+.20 GugB15HY1.23e26.86-.04 GugEShDur.48e50.26+.02 Guidewire...36.54-.53 HCA Hldg...u54.77+.27 HCC Ins.90u47.28+.11 HCP Inc2.1841.83-.34 HDFC Bk.35e47.00-.19 HSBC2.45e52.21-.13 HalconRes...6.05... Hallibrtn.6065.39-.18 Hanesbrds1.20u85.10+.41 Harbinger...11.65-.02 HarleyD1.1071.33+.35 Harman1.20105.24+.81 HarmonyG...2.62-.02 HartfdFn.6035.69+.30 HatterasF2.25e20.13... HawaiiEl1.2423.86+.17 HltCrREIT3.1863.51-.19 HlthcrRlty1.2025.49... HlthcreTr.5712.39+.07 HealthNet...40.05+.08 HrtldPay.3441.36+.23 HeclaM.01e2.78-.01 HelmPayne2.75f110.24+1.17 Hemisphrx....33-.01 Herbalife...64.79+.12 HercTGC1.2415.30... Hersha.246.35... 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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 Job market spotlightThe Labor Department reports today its latest data on applications for jobless benefits. Weekly applications for unemployment aid dropped two weeks ago to a seasonally adjusted 300,000. Thats just above a seven-year low. The drop suggests companies are cutting fewer jobs. When employers are confident enough to keep staff, they may also step up hiring.Spread thin?Lower prices for peanut butter, coffee and other products have dampened J.M. Smuckers recent quarterly results. The company, which in addition to peanut butter also makes products such as ice cream toppings, fruit spreads and beverages, is due to report financial results for its fourth fiscal quarter today. Wall Street anticipates J.M. Smuckers earnings and revenue declined versus the same period a year ago.Spring rebound?Wall Street predicts Vail Resorts latest quarterly results improved from last year. The nations top mountain resort operator is coming off a tough quarter, when a lack of snow in the Sierra Nevada region led the company to report earnings that were well below market forecasts. Investors will be listening today for an update on how skier visits fared in the companys third fiscal quarter. Source: FactSet 60 70 $80 MTN $71.19 $64.09 Price-earnings ratio: lost moneybased on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $1.66 Div. yield: 2.3% 3Q Operating EPS3Q $2.66 est. $2.93Source: FactSetInitial jobless claimsseasonally adjusted, in thousands 250 300 350 5/305/235/165/95/24/25 321 298 327 300 est. 312 week ending 345 Today 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 DJFMAM 1,840 1,900 1,960 S&P 500Close: 1,927.88 Change: 3.64 (0.2%) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 DJFMAM 16,360 16,560 16,760 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,737.53 Change: 15.19 (0.1%) 10 DAYS Advanced1614 Declined1492 New Highs182 New Lows23 Vol. (in mil.)2,724 Pvs. Volume2,773 1,581 1,654 1446 1159 71 68NYSE NASDDOW16742.9116673.6516737.53+15.19+0.09%+0.97% DOW Trans.8091.728057.088078.82-1.48-0.02%+9.16% DOW Util.547.69544.01547.45+0.26+0.05%+11.59% NYSE Comp.10779.4810733.0310776.71+6.38+0.06%+3.62% NASDAQ4256.194216.234251.64+17.56+0.41%+1.80% S&P 5001928.631918.601927.88+3.64+0.19%+4.30% S&P 4001388.391377.641387.91+6.40+0.46%+3.38% Wilshire 500020407.3520282.2020399.69+52.14+0.26%+3.52% Russell 20001131.751119.861131.22+5.07+0.45%-2.79%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74736.86 35.05-.15 -0.4ttt-0.3+5.6101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910129.99 126.46+1.23 +1.0ssr+14.3+52.0200.24 Amer Express AXP71.47994.35 91.81+.08 +0.1sss+1.2+21.2181.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89057.93 57.45-.25 -0.4sss+15.6+24.819... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.35+.24 +0.8sst-3.3-4.5210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83941.73 40.79-.09 -0.2tts-1.3+3.0221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75955.28 52.29-.03 -0.1sss+0.6+31.3190.90 Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 50.09-.15 -0.3tst-7.9-0.2202.20 Disney DIS60.41084.42 84.24+.36 +0.4sss+10.3+32.8220.86f Gen Electric GE22.76828.09 26.55-.24 -0.9tss-5.3+16.8200.88 General Mills GIS46.18055.07 55.56+.51 +0.9sss+11.3+19.2201.64f Harris Corp HRS47.69979.32 75.73+.17 +0.2tss+8.5+53.1181.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.54-.13 -0.2sss-2.2+4.7211.88 IBM IBM172.194210.05 184.51+.14 +0.1stt-1.6-9.9124.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87752.08 47.17-.05 -0.1sst-4.8+13.2210.92f NY Times NYT10.00717.37 14.83+.02 +0.1ttt-6.6+44.1370.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.789101.50 97.32+.16 +0.2rts+13.7+31.0212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01088.48 87.43-.13 -0.1tss+5.4+11.2202.62f Suntrust Bks STI30.17841.26 38.83-.16 -0.4sst+5.5+22.5140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12518.45 17.22+.03 +0.2tts-0.1+3.3180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 77.13+.42 +0.5sts-2.0+3.9161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.66012.65 12.50+.04 +0.3sss+2.7+42.6130.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, June 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. 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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 67.62+.28+19.2BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.77-.01+9.8 SmallCap d 33.33+.11+10.6CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.39+.06+23.8 LgCapVal 13.01+.03+18.6CGMFocus 39.51+.09+13.6CRMMdCpVlIns 35.64+.13+20.1CalamosGrIncA m 34.26+.08+14.1 GrowA m 47.30+.13+25.6 MktNeuI 12.96...+5.2 MktNuInA m 13.09+.01+4.9CalvertEquityA m 49.00...+19.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.54-.01+18.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.66-.02+7.4 Realty 72.78+.17+12.3 RealtyIns 47.20+.11+12.6ColumbiaAcornA x 34.43-.64+15.0 AcornIntZ x 47.89-.50+16.5 AcornZ x 35.99-.63+15.3 CAModA m 12.51+.01+10.3 CAModAgrA m 13.60+.02+12.4 CntrnCoreA m 21.31+.06+20.7 CntrnCoreZ 21.44+.06+20.9 ComInfoA m 54.90+.22+24.3 DivIncA m 19.07+.04+15.2 DivIncZ 19.08+.03+15.5 DivOppA m 10.66...+16.8 DivrEqInA m 14.34+.04+18.1 IncOppA m 10.24...+7.1 IntmBdA m 9.18...+1.7 IntmMuniBdZ 10.75-.01+2.7 LgCpGrowA m 34.24+.10+20.5 LgCrQuantA m 8.90+.02+21.5 MdCapIdxZ 15.63+.08+19.9 MdCpValZ 19.38+.05+26.9 SIIncZ 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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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Thursday, June 5, 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 D id Pope Francis take sides when he visited the conten tious heart of the Middle East a few days ago? You might think so if you saw the one photograph from the trip that went viral. It showed the pope standing at the barrier that separates the West Bank from the rest of Israel, with his head bent against the concrete in prayer. The grafti framing the pontiff as photographers snapped pictures shouted anti-Israel, pro-Palestinian slogans. To Palestinians it was a sign that Francis is on their side. They reportedly plan to issue a stamp commemorating the moment. The pope did not speak, but he appeared to be siding with those who say the wall must go. As it happens, nobody is crazy about the structure. Israelis, ir ritated with what looked like a propaganda victory for the other side, mused about what the pope might have been praying about. Perhaps, they commented, he was praying for an end to the ter rorist attacks that made the wall necessary. Pope Francis naturally understood the symbolism of his much-photographed stop. But he would say more, much of it without words. Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu asked Francis to visit another wall that was not on his original itinerary, the memorial to civilian victims of terrorism at Mount Herzl, the national ceme tery in Jerusalem, and the pontiff agreed. The pope solemnly rested his hand on one of the 78 black marble plaques listing the names of Jewish and non-Jewish civil ians who have been killed by ter rorist attacks against Israel. Netanyahu also showed him a panel with the names of those killed in two massive attacks against the Israeli embassy and a Jewish community center in his native Argentina. At Mount Herzl, the pope made another enormously powerful gesture. He laid a wreath on the tomb of Theodor Her zl, the founder of modern Zionism. That was quiet but irrefutable endorsement of Israels right to exist as the homeland of the Jewish people, a right that is vehemently rejected by groups such as Hamas, now joining with the Palestinian Authority, which have sent scores of suicide bombers into Israel and succeeded in killing indiscriminately until the ugly wall went up. The pope understands its not as simple as that viral picture might imply. And there was yet another wall. Pope Francis visited the Western Wall, commonly known as the Wailing Wall, the holiest site in Judaism, the last standing retaining wall of the ancient Jewish temple, destroyed by the Romans two thousand years ago. It is a visible link to Jewish history on that land; a history that some are actively seeking to deny. With that, the pope, a master of symbolism, combined three walls into one powerful message. One wall spoke of his support for a Palestinian state. Another wall showed his understanding of Israels legitimate security concerns. The oldest wall, along with the wreath, demonstrated his support for Israels right to exist. The pope called on the two sides to coexist, to work out their differences and move to a twostate solution. He invited the Israelis president and the head of the Palestinian Authority to meet at the Vatican. There were other important stops during the whirlwind trip of the Holy Land. A barefoot Francis walked into the iconic gold en Dome of the Rock, just on the other side of the Western Wall. Muslims believe that is where the Prophet Mohammed set off on his Night Journey, riding to heaven. It is one of the holiest places in Islam. It is also the place where archeological evidence shows the Jewish Temple stood and where Jewish tradition says Abraham prepared to sacrice his son. It is the beating heart of the emotional conict and a place where violence frequently erupts. At that place, holy to so many, the pope addressed Muslim leaders as Dear brothers, and said, May no one abuse the name of God through violence. May we learn to understand the suffering of others. It was then that he went below to the Wailing Wall and placed a small piece of paper with a prayer into the cracks between the gi ant rocks. He put his arms around two of his traveling companions from Argentina, Rabbi Abraham Skorka and Omar Abboud, a Mus lim leader. The three, a Catholic, a Muslim, and a Jew, held each other and prayed. Yes, the pope took sides. He stood for peace and reconciliation.Frida Ghitis writes about global affairs for The Miami Herald. Readers may email her at fjghitis@gmail.com.OTHERVOICES Frida GhitisMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Pope Francis journey for peace Wednesday will mark the 25th anniver sary of the brutal assault in which sol diers of the Peoples Liberation Army expelled students from the public square and crushed a national protest movement. The protests began as a spontaneous public show of mourning and respect for Hu Yaobang, a pro-reform leader who had died. They morphed into a movement that targeted cor ruption, expressed frustration with economic conditions and pushed for democracy, threatening the governments iron rule. Hundreds, perhaps thousands of people were killed in Beijing when the protests were crushed. Student leaders were arrested or went underground. Lofty ideals and aspirations for democracy and accountable government were driven underground, too. Chinas government is noting this anniversary in time-honored fashion: by rounding up dissi dents and other citizens deemed not trustworthy, by banning public references to June 4, and by otherwise ignoring the signicance of the date. Such tactics have worked over the years. Those Chinese citizens who are too young to have lived through the remarkable spring of 1989 have very little notion of what happened. Tiananmen is not taught in high schools or ofcially commemorated. The sanctioned description of the crackdown long ago was downgraded from counterrevolutionary riot to political storm to incident and even to fuss. A few people want to keep the legacy of Tiananmen alive, but the governments clampdown has been unrelenting, with reports in recent weeks of numerous arrests. Those dramatic days produced one of the most iconic photos of the freedom movement of the late 20th century. The photo is of a lone person standing, at grave risk of being crushed, in the path of a tank that was leading a military phalanx on Changan Avenue on June 5, 1989. When journalist Louisa Lim recently showed that photo to 100 students on the campuses of four Beijing universities, only 15 recognized the image. An astronomy major thought it was from Kosovo. A doctoral student guessed it was from South Korea. In many countries that have a history of repression, economic development leads to political liberalization. Thats been especially true in Asia. But China has been an exception. The Communist leadership brooks no dissent, whitewashes history, censors the Internet, all to protect its control of the nation. While peoples lives at a personal level are very much freer, these extra efforts to clamp down on anything connected to Tiananmen show us there are still really distinct limits to the freedom Chinese people enjoy, said Lim, a correspondent for NPR. She has written an aptly titled book, The Peoples Republic of Amnesia: Tiananmen Revisited. For those who remember, Tiananmen is an open wound. But few in China remember. That task falls to everyone else.Distributed by MCT Information Services.AVOICEChina tries to bury memories of a massacre The pope did not speak, but he appeared to be siding with those who say the wall must go. As it happens, nobody is crazy about the structure. Israelis, irritated with what looked like a propaganda victory for the other side, mused about what the pope might have been praying about. Perhaps, they commented, he was praying for an end to the terrorist attacks that made the wall necessary.

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014www.dailycommercial.comSOCCER: Pro level not glamorous in Brazil / B3 FRANK JOLLEYSPORTS EDITOR BELMONT ODDS1. MEDAL COUNT 20-1 2. CALIFORNIA CHROME 3-5 3. MATTERHORN 30-1 4. COMMANDING CURVE 15-1 5. RIDE ON CURLIN 12-1 6. MATUSZAK 30-1 7. SAMRAAT 20-1 8. COMMISSIONER 20-1 9. WICKED STRONG 6-1 10. GENERAL A ROD 20-1 11. TONALIST 8-1 BETH HARRISAssociated PressN EW YORK Cal ifornia Chrome became the early 3-5 fa vorite on Wednesday to win the Belmont Stakes and become horse racings 12th Triple Crown champion and rst in 36 years. The Kentucky Derby and Preakness winner will face 10 rivals old and new on Saturday at Belmont Park. Since Af rmed became the last Triple Crown winner in 1978, three Belmont elds with the same history on the line also drew 11 horses in 1981, 1988 and 2002. They better wor ry about me, Califor nia Chrome trainer Art California Chrome favored at Belmont LEESBURG BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALLeesburg pitcher David Wood (26) throws a pitch during Wednesdays opening-day game between the Lightning and DeLand at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field in Leesburg. Wood left the game in the middle innings when he suffered an apparent arm injury. ZACHARY HANKLESpecial to the Daily CommercialThe Leesburg Light ning opened their eighth season on Wednesday with a 1-0 win against DeLand at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. Starting pitchers David Wood for the Light ing and Walker Sheller for the Suns faced off against each other af ter spending the college season as teammates at Lake-Sumter State College. The classic pitchers duel was broken up in the fourth inning when Wood suffered an appar ent arm injury and was removed from the game. He eventually was taken to Leesburg Regional Medical Center for fur ther evaluation. Wood nished the game with no earned runs and four strikeouts. Sheller kept the Lightning hitless through four innings. But in the bot tom of the fth inning the Lightning bats came out, starting with Joe Sabatinis leadoff double. Brad Antchak then hit a single through the ineld scoring Sabatini with what turned out to be the game-winning run. Sheller pitched 5 2/3 innings, giving up one run on two hits. The Lightning bull pen was just as stingy as Wood, with three re lievers nishing up after Woods injury without al lowing a run. BRIAN MAHONEYAssociated PressSAN ANTONIO LeBron James and Dwyane Wade can point to statistics showing just how close the 2013 NBA Finals were. Tim Duncan doesnt need them. He cant forget the way his San Antonio Spurs lost, especial ly since every replay brings another painful reminder. The Spurs were on the verge of celebrating a fth title in Game 6, and just two nights later were congratulating the Miami Heat on their second straight crown. The Spurs wanted a rematch, and so did basketball fans. It begins today in San Anto nio. I think its great that these two franchises have this opportunity in back-to-back years to compete for a cham pionship, Wade said Wednesday. Last year was an unbelievable series and ... it went down to the very end. We won the series by a total of ve points, you know? Thats how close it was. But it was a very even series. I think this year it could be another great series. From Tony Parkers circus shot that stole Game 1 for the Spurs, to Ray Allens 3-pointer that saved Game 6 for the Heat, to James jumper that put away Game 7, almost ev ery contest provided a new highlight. It de served an encore, just like when the Boston Celtics and Los Angeles Lakers seemed to pick up right where they left off in the 1980s. The NBA hasnt had a nals rematch since 1998, when Michael Jordans Chicago Bulls beat Utah for the second straight season. San Antonio is con sidered a slight favor ite this time, perhaps a little deeper, healthier and better than it was last year, and owning the home-court advan tage this time. The Spurs dont need to change much to change the result. They outscored the Heat 684679 over seven games, and there were 47 ties and 42 lead changes, according to STATS. If you look at the numbers, the lead changes, the ties and the points in that se ries, its almost even, James said. So we did our part, they did their part. Both teams put themselves in a position to win an NBA championship, and we just happened to make one or two more plays to win it. Duncan, a threetime NBA Finals MVP who had been 4 for 4 at NBA FINALS, GAME 1, MIAMI AT SAN ANTONIO, 9 P.M., ABCHeat, Spurs get ready for rematch TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Miami guard Dwyane Wade, left, and forward LeBron James, right, share a laugh during practice on Wednesday in San Antonio. They play Game 1 of the NBA Finals today against the San Antonio Spurs. DARKO VOJINOVIC / AP Andy Murray returns the ball during the quarternal match of the French Open on Wednesday against Gael Monls at the Roland Garros stadium, in Paris. HOWARD FENDRICHAssociated PressPARIS Briey, and only briey, Rafa el Nadal was in a dif cult spot in the French Open quarternals. For the rst time in this years tournament, the eight-time champi on dropped a set. And this had to be on Nadals mind: His opponent, David Fer rer, could present real problems. Not only is Ferrer ranked No. 5, and not only was he the runner-up at Roland Garros a year ago to Nadal, of course but he also beat Na dal on red clay the last time they played each other. So how did Nadal handle this test? Per fectly. From late in the second set, he won 10 games in a row, and 13 of 14 the rest of the way, to come back and beat Ferrer 4-6, 6-4, 6-0, 6-1, setting up a seminal Friday against Wimbledon champion Andy Murray. At the beginning, Nadal acknowledged, David was playing with a higher intensity than me. But once Nadal made a key adjustment deciding to dispense with his surprisingly off-target backhand as much as possible and instead do whatever he could to use his top spin-heavy forehand he took over. After committing 28 unforced errors across the windy rst two sets, Nadal had zero in the third, and only three in the last. When I was able to hit with my forehand, Nadal said, I felt that I was in control. Ferrer, for his part, said that in the latter stages, I lost my Nadal, Murray set to square off in French Open semifinal SEE FRENCH | B2Opening Day is un like any other day on the calendar. Perhaps better known by sports fans as para dise, the rst day of any given season often elicits applause, cheers and other outward signs of glee. Every team has a chance to win a championship on Opening Day. Each player on a roster even the last one on the bench is a superstar. Fans talk about their team as if everything is perfect, which they are because no one has lost prior to Opening Day. The sting of past seasons is forgotten temporarily, at least until the end of that special rst game. Leesburg Lightning fans have turned Opening Day into a true cele bration. Theyve cheered as the Florida Collegiate Opening Day special at ballpark SEE OPENING | B2SEE HEAT | B2SEE BELMONT | B2Lightning blank Suns in opener

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014 SUN mon tues wed thurs fri SatLeesburg LightningJune 1-7Deland Suns7pmSanford River Rats7pm@ Sanford River Rats7pm@ Deland Suns7pm 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, late 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. TENNIS French Open Wednesday At Stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $34.12 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men Quarternals Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. David Ferrer (5), Spain, 4-6, 6-4, 6-0, 6-1. Andy Murray (7), Britain, def. Gael Monls (23), France, 6-4, 6-1, 4-6, 1-6, 6-0. Women Quarternals Andrea Petkovic (28), Germany, def. Sara Errani (10), Italy, 6-2, 6-2. Simona Halep (4), Romania, def. Svetlana Kuznetsova (27), Russia, 6-2, 6-2. Doubles Women Quarternals Lucie Hradecka, Czech Republic, and Michaella Krajicek, Netherlands, def. Marina Erakovic, New Zealand, and Arantxa Parra Santonja (16), Spain, 7-5, 6-3. Garbine Muguruza and Carla Suarez Navarro, Spain, def. Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, and Katarina Srebotnik (4), Slovenia, 6-4, 6-4. Mixed Seminals Julia Goerges, Germany, and Nenad Zimonjic (8), Serbia, def. Timea Babos, Hungary, and Eric Butorac, United States, 6-2, 6-2. Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany, and Jean-Julien Rojer, Netherlands, def. Yaroslava Shvedova, Kazakh stan, and Bruno Soares (3), Brazil, 3-6, 7-6 (4), 10-5. Legends Doubles Round Robin Men Over 45 John and Patrick McEnroe, United States, def. Guy Forget and Henri Leconte, France, 7-6 (3), 6-3. Women Kim Clijsters, Belgium, and Martina Navratilova, United States, def. Conchita Martinez, Spain, and Nathalie Tauziat, France, 3-6, 6-1, 10-2. Nathalie Dechy and Sandrine Testud, France, def. Lindsay Davenport and Mary Joe Fernandez, United States, 6-2, 6-1. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES Sent OF Francisco Peguero to Norfolk (IL) for a rehab assignment. CLEVELAND INDIANS Sent RHP Zach McAllister to Lake County (MWL) for a rehab assignment. DETROIT TIGERS Designated INF Danny Worth for assignment. Recalled SS Eugenio Suarez from Toledo (IL). HOUSTON ASTROS Optioned 1B Marc Krauss to Oklahoma City (PCL). Recalled 1B Jon Singleton from Oklahoma City. NEW YORK YANKEES Optioned RHP Preston Claiborne to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). Recalled RHP Jose Ramirez from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre. Designated RHP Alfredo Aceves for assignment. TEXAS RANGERS Placed RHP Alexi Ogando on the 15-day DL. Recalled LHP Aaron Poreda from Round Rock (PCL). National League COLORADO ROCKIES Placed OF Carlos Gonzalez on the 15-day DL. Designated C Jordan Pacheco for assignment. Recalled INF Ryan Wheeler and C Michael McKenry from Colorado Springs (PCL). MIAMI MARLINS Optioned 2B Derek Dietrich to New Orleans (PCL). Selected the contract of INF Justin Bour from New Orleans. Transferred RHP Carter Capps to the 60-day DL. Sent LHP Brad Hand to Jupi ter (FSL) for a rehab assignment. MILWAUKEE BREWERS Optioned UT Elian Herrera to Nashville (PCL). Reinstated 3B Aramis Ramirez from the 15-day DL. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES Assigned LHP Jeremy Horst outright to Lehigh Valley (IL). Agreed to terms with 1B Rusty Ryal on a minor league contract. SAN DIEGO PADRES Optioned RHP Jesse Hahn to San Antonio (TL). Recalled INF Jace Peterson from El Paso (PCL). American Association AMARILLO SOX Signed OF Manny Osborne. GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS Released INF Miles Walding. Signed LHP James Giulietti. GRAND PRAIRIE AIRHOGS Signed LHP Luis Nunez. Can-Am League QUEBEC CAPITALES Released RHP Cameron Bayne. Frontier League LAKE ERIE CRUSHERS Signed LHP Brett Zambron. WINDY CITY THUNDERBOLTS Signed RHP Eli Anderson. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL Suspended N.Y. Giants CB Jayron Hosley four games for violating the NFL Policy and Program for Substances of Abuse. ARIZONA CARDINALS Signed RB Damien Thigpen. Released WR Kevin Smith. CAROLINA PANTHERS Signed WR Kelvin Benjamin and G Trai Turner. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS Signed CB Johnny Adams and C FN Lutz. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS Signed LB James Anderson. Released WR Mark Harrison. PHILADELPHIA EAGLES Promoted Dom DiSandro to vice president of team security, Rick Mueller to di rector of pro personnel, Mike Bradway to assistant di rector of college scouting, Jake Rosenberg to director of football administration, Brad Obee to southwest regional scout and Ryan Myers northeast regional scout and Matt Lindsey to college scouting coordina tor. Named Joe Hastings pro personnel assistant. PITTSBURGH STEELERS Signed WR C.J. Goodwin. Released WR Jasper Collins. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS Signed QB Colin Kaepernick to a six-year contract extension. TENNESSEE TITANS Agreed to terms with CB Marc Anthony. Placed WR Josh Stewart on the waived/ injured list. Canadian Football League SASKATCHEWAN ROUGHRIDERS Announced the retirement of SB Geroy Simon. HOCKEY National Hockey League DETROIT RED WINGS Agreed to terms with Grand Rapids (AHL) coach Jeff Blashill on a three-year contract. PHILADELPHIA FLYERS Entered into an afliation agreement with Reading (ECHL). COLLEGE NCAA Appointed BYU director of athletics Tom Holmoe to the mens Division I basketball com mittee. BIG EAST CONFERENCE Named Tania Kennedy director of championships. ALBANY (N.Y.) Named Keyana Williams director of womens basketball operations. NORTHLAND Named Seamus Gregory mens ice hockey coach. SYRACUSE Named Matt Verni mens assistant soccer coach. UCONN Announced RB Lyle McCombs is no longer on the football team. VANDERBILT Announced QB Stephen Rivers is transferring from LSU.TV2DAY EXTREME SPORTS 9 p.m.ESPN X Games, at Austin, TexasGOLF NoonTGC LPGA, Manulife Financial Classic, rst round, at Waterloo, Ontario3 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, St. Jude Classic, rst round, at Memphis, Tenn.6:30 p.m.TGC Web.com Tour, Cleveland Open, rst round, at Westlake, OhioMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m.MLB Oakland at N.Y. Yankees4 p.m.SUN, FS-Florida Miami at Tampa BayNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 9 p.m.ABC Playoffs, nals, game 1, Miami at San AntonioTENNIS 9 a.m.ESPN2 French Open, womens seminals, at Paris11 a.m.NBC French Open, womens seminals, 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 concentration, my focus. It was Nadals 33rd consecutive win at the French Open and improved his record in the event to 641. His only loss at the tournament came to Robin Soderling in the fourth round in 2009. The Spaniard, who turned 28 on Tuesday, is not used to facing much in the way of hardship at Roland Garros. So Nadal took what he was able to do against Ferrer as a good sign. At the end of the day, I am rather happy to have been able to turn the situation around, said Nad al, who wasnt thrilled to be put on Court Suzanne Lenglen, the second-largest arena, for the second time this year. I managed to pull through, even though it was complicated. The route Murray took during his 6-4, 6-1, 4-6, 1-6, 6-0 victory over No. 23 Gael Monls of France was far more circuitous, nishing right on the cusp of dusk after 9:30 / p .m. In front of a crowd loudly pulling for Monls at Court Philippe Cha trier, Murray was terric at the outset, mediocre in the middle, then closed on a high. After a brief discussion with a tournament ofcial over whether there was enough sun to play the fth set the Roland Garros courts have no arti cial lights Murray made the whole thing moot. He raced through that set in 21 minutes, winning 24 of 31 points, as Monls appeared to stop trying. Everything happened very fast, Monls said. FRENCH FROM PAGE B1 Summer League championship trophy now known as the Whit ing Cup was paraded around Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. They also use the occasion to pay homage to the team for ve championship game appearances in seven years. In many ways, one of the rites of passage for being a Leesburg Lightning fan is the opportunity to cheer for a championship or a championship-caliber team. That was the case Wednesday when Opening Day and the Leesburg Lightning joined forces to kick off another season of seam-bursting crowds at the ballpark and the unique bond that makes the Lightning the showcase franchise of the FCSL. Fans walked with a little extra pep in their step and they climbed the ramps into the main grandstands at Pat Thomas Stadium-Bud dy Lowe Field. The hot dogs and burgers sold in the concession stand had a little extra avor, and the peanut shells were crunchier when they were cracked open. The throws made by Lightning players during pregame war mups had a little extra mustard on them and had more pop on them when they landed in teammates gloves. Paradise. Many fans settled into their seats a little earlier, while others used the time to renew friend ships that had been put on hold with the nal game of last season. There was a buzz in the ballpark, an anticipation of what the 2014 campaign was about to bring. Noise makers got an unofcial sound check before the game, al though the bass-lled voice of Lightning public address announc er Chuck Johnson often drowned out ev erything, even the most obnoxious-sounding vuvuzela. An evening at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field is always special, but Wednesday was even better. It was Opening Day! This was the eighth Opening Day in Light ning history and the sixth time Leesburg has started the season at home instead of on the road. The Lightning entered the game with a 3-2 record in home openers and overall record of 4-3 on Opening Day. Current Manager David Therneau was 3-0 in Opening Day games heading into Wednesday. Frank Viola, who directed the Lightning from 2008 to 2010, was 1-2 and Josh Holt, who managed the Lightning in 2007 and led them to one of the franchises two FCSL champion ships, was 0-1. (BTW Viola, who underwent open-heart surgery in April, will an nounce the New York Mets rst-round draft pick in todays June Amateur Draft. The rstround will be televised on MLB Network.) Even the playing eld looks different on Opening Day. The grass is a little greener and the ineld dirt is a nearly perfect shade of brown. As the season wears on and the grass be gins to show the wear and tear that goes along countless games and practices, and the dirt begins to slowly change colors as drying com pounds are poured on it during rain delays to try and make it playable. But on Opening Day, everything seems different. Close to perfect. Paradise. At the end of the evening, when the nal pitch was thrown and last out recorded, an other wonderful night ballpark had found its way into the history book. The crowd was large and loud, and the players many of whom had never played in front of a crowd that totaled 1,000-plus fans had gotten that rst game under their belts. Fans led out of the ballpark and discussed the ebb and ow of the game with anyone with in earshot. They were smiling. It was Opening Day and the Leesburg Light ning had become, as they do every summer, the areas marquee attraction.Frank Jolley wants to hear from you. Write to him at frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com. OPENING FROM PAGE B1 this stage, wasnt on the oor when the Spurs couldnt come up with a rebound just before Allens shot. He then missed a shot and fol low attempt from right in front of the basket in the nal minute of Game 7 with San Antonio trailing by two. Not even getting back to the nals again with the leagues best record can make him forget. It lasts. I have a very good memory, espe cially for my misses and losses. You keep those, you learn from them and you hope to change them next time, Dun can said. That stuck with me and obviously its always in the back of my mind, and every time I see anything to do with that, it pops right back in. James had similar re grets in his rst nals with Miami in 2011, but its been all smiles since. The Heat are the rst team to play in four straight nals since Boston from 1984-87, and can become the rst three-time champion since the Lakers more than a decade ago. But their focus is only on winning the next ti tle, not reminiscing about the last couple. Both teams have reason to think they will win it. Wade is much healthier than last year, when he needed exten sive treatment before Game 7, and the Heat have been able to get him extra rest by losing just three games in the rst three rounds. The Spurs Manu Gi nobili is also in much better shape this year and Patty Mills has emerged as an effec tive point guard off the bench, giving San Antonio options if Parker is slowed by the sore left ankle that knocked him out of Game 6 of the Western Conference nals. Its the sixth nals for the Spurs since 1999 and Miamis fth in nine years, but both face uncertain futures. Duncan, Parker, Gino bili and coach Gregg Popovich could be near the end of their run to gether. James, Wade and Bosh can all be come free agents this summer. HEAT FROM PAGE B1 Sherman said. California Chrome will break from the No. 2 post under Victor Espi noza, putting nine hors es to his outside and giv ing Espinoza a good look at the early speed. Eleven Belmont winners have come out of that spot in the starting gate, the last being Tabasco Cat in 1994. I like number two, Espinoza said. Hopefully, its my lucky number. Racing fans looking for an omen will see Califor nia Chrome listed No. 2 in the betting program, the same number as 1973 Triple Crown win ner Secretariat, who won the Belmont by a record 31 lengths while setting a track record that stands for the 1 -mile race. California Chrome went for his usual gallop earlier Wednesday, and Sherman was pleased. I feel better about this race than I have any other race, to be hon est with you, just looking at the horse and saying, Wow, he said. I see how far hes advanced. I know itll be tougher going a mile and a half, but this horse is a good horse. I think hes the real McCoy. Of California Chromes 10 rivals, four come into the Belmont off a veweek break. Command ing Curve hasnt run since nishing second in the Kentucky Der by on May 3; Wicked Strong has been off since stumbling and nishing fourth in the Derby. BELMONT FROM PAGE B1

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Thursday, June 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents SUMMER TUNE UP & PLAY SPECIALCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesTaught by PGA ProfessionalStephen Wresh(reg. $180)$150orSeries of (4) 40-Minute Private Lessons (3) 40-Minute Private LessonsPLUS (1) 90-Minute Playing Lesson(reg. $250)$199 Prices good through June 30, 2014. JIM LITKEAssociated PressFormer Pro Bowl de fender Marcellus Wiley added his name to a lawsuit accusing NFL teams of illegally dispensing powerful nar cotics and other drugs to keep players on the eld without regard for their long-term health. The rst thing people ask is, knowing what happened, would you do it again? said Wiley, currently an ESPN ana lyst. No. No I wouldnt. The lawsuit was orig inally led May 20 in U.S. District Court in northern California and amended Wednesday to add 250 more play ers, bringing the total to 750 plaintiffs. Wiley, who played in Buffalo, San Diego, Dallas and Jacksonville from 19972006, is the ninth play er identied by name, joining former Chicago Bears Jim McMahon, Richard Dent and Keith Van Horne, Jere my Newberry and others. The lawsuit, which is seeking class certication, covers the years 1968-2008. It contends team physicians and trainers across the NFL routinely and often illegally provided powerful narcotics and other controlled sub stances on game days to mask the pain. Among them were the painkillers Per codan, Percocet and Vicodin, anti-inammatories such as Toradol, and sleep aids such as Ambien. Lead attorney Steven Silver man said some teams lled out prescriptions in players names without their knowledge or consent. He said those drugs were then handed out like candy at Hal loween and often combined in cocktails. NFL spokesman Brian McCarthy said the league had no com ment. The former players have reported a range of debilitating effects, from chronic muscle and bone ailments to permanent nerve and organ damage to addic tion. The players contend those health prob lems came from drug use but many of the conditions arent tied to the use of painkillers. Six of the plaintiffs in the lawsuit, including McMahon and Van Horne, were also parties to the concussion-re lated class-action lawsuit led against the NFL less than a year ago. The NFL agreed to pay $765 million to set tle that case without acknowledging it concealed the risks of concussions from former players. A federal judge has yet to approve the settlement, expressing concern the amount is too small. Wiley, 39, was not part of the concussion lawsuit, but decided to join former players in this one after suffering par tial renal failure in April, despite no history of kidney problems. Wiley said he took multiple injections of painkill ers over the course of a season to cope with an injury that then-San Di ego team physician Dr. Steven Chao diagnosed as severe groin sprain. After the season, an in dependent doctor diagnosed a torn abdominal wall that required sur gery. You cant walk into a doctors ofce and say, Give me this, give me that, just to get through the day. Somebody would shut the place down, Wiley said in a telephone interview. But thats what was going on in the NFL. Its easy to get mes merized. I wont deny that; theres this play through-the-pain, fallon-the-sword culture, and somebody in line ready to step up and take your place... And the next ques tion when people hear about this stuff is wheres the personal responsibility? Well, Im not a medical doc tor he added, but I did take the word of a medical doctor who took an oath to get me through not just one game, or one season, but a lifetime. Meanwhile, hes getting paid by how many bodies he gets out on the eld. Chao stepped down as San Diegos team physician last June, after the NFL Players As sociation called for him to be replaced and led a complaint. An inde pendent panel cleared Chao. In April, as part of a stipulated settlement, Chao was placed on probation by the Medical Board of California. His license was also revoked, but that ac tion was stayed while he remains on proba tion. He was accused of committing gross negligence, repeated negligent acts and acts of dishonesty or corruption. Chao was also found liable of mal practice in 2012 in a case involving a regular patient, not a Chargers player, with a judgment of nearly $5.2 million. Records also show he has been publicly reprimanded by the board and pleaded guilty to driving under the inu ence. The lawsuits main burden is proving cause and effect that use of painkillers in the past caused the chron ic problems the play ers face now. The play ers also would have to show that they are suf fering those problems at a greater rate than other people their age, and that its not due to other risk factors such as obesity, smoking and family history.Second wave of former players add names to lawsuit WORLD CUP SOCCER TALES AZZONIAssociated PressPRESIDENTE PRUDENTE, Brazil The talented midelder at small Brazilian club Presidente Prudente rushes to n ish his rounds delivering food for a local restau rant so he can make it to practice in time. His teammate has to leave training quickly so he can get to his parents diner in time to prepare pizzas. Dont be fooled by Peles fortunes, Neymars massive contract or Bra zils powerful national team. Professional soccer in the World Cup host nation is struggling, with lower-division teams unable to play enough games, players forced to take multiple jobs a nd even top-tier teams competing in mostly empty stadiums. The best players leave quickly for offers to play in other nations. More than 70 percent of Brazils nearly 700 profes sional teams play only about three months a year, meaning nearly 12,000 players are out of a job for most of the sea son. Meanwhile, the best teams are forced to play up to 85 games a year, more than any other league in the world. Presidente Prudentes season started in April and will end in midJune. The team did not advance past the group stage of the fourth division in Sao Paulo and will play about 10 matches the entire year. It played only eight matches last season. Its hard to nd opponents and difcult to pay for travel. The calendar is the biggest problem, Presidente Prudente president Mateus Grosso told The Associated Press at the clubs headquar ters. Teams have to hire players for at least three months, but many times they may not get play for that long the entire year. The debts of Brazilian clubs increased by near ly 75 percent in the last ve years, and they owe more than $1 billion to the government alone, according to numbers from a players movement created last year. Of the nearly 20,000 professional players in Brazil, about 16,000 earn less than $650 a month. Clubs are run by un qualied directors and federations are inu enced by politics, lead ing to bad decisions and poor planning affecting everyone involved in the sport. Theres fan violence, stadiums are empty and some of the countrys most traditional tour naments have lost their air. Brazils most popular club, Flamengo, played in front of 375 fans in a Rio de Janei ro state championship match earlier this year. Professional football in Brazil is a world where only 30 percent of the teams are at a high level and can enjoy the glam our of the sport. The re ality is a lot different than what its seen on televi sion, said Arthur Vinicius Marcelo, the football coordinator at Presiden te Prudente and also the clubs physical trainer. Not everybody knows what most of the players have to go through. Its a daily struggle for most of them. Many players need second jobs. I wouldnt be able to provide for my family only by playing football, said 24-year-old Presidente Prudente midelder Rogerio Salvato Jr. ... I make more mon ey by delivering takeout than I do by playing foot ball.PRESIDENT PRUDENTEPresident Prudente, based in a city by the same name about 560 kilometers (350 miles) from Sao Paulo, receives $6,200 annually from the Sao Paulo state feder ation for playing in the fourth division. The teams monthly payroll is about $9,000 and the funds to keep the club running come from sponsorships from a local supermarket and a local tool store. Gros so said there are also in vestments made from his own family, which founded the club in 1989. We contribute with whatever we can, he said. The lack of funds is a big problem because we cant dream big if we cant have a decent in frastructure for the play ers. Presidente Prudente plays in front of fewer than 400 fans in most of its matches at the citys 45,000-capacity stadium. Players go to prac tice on a Volkswagen Kombi van which has one of its doors broken. But its not just the small teams that are struggling. Rio de Janeiro powerhouses Botafogo and Flamengo both had problems paying salaries this year. Palmeiras, the team with the most na tional titles, recently de cided to use a salary cap and is only hiring play ers on production-based contracts, an unprecedented move for top Bra zilian teams. Instead of playing too little, top teams play too much. On average, the nations top clubs play 40 percent more than Premier League teams. The packed calendar forces teams to use sec ond-stringers in many matches. Its one of the reasons the once glamorous regional tourna ments have lost their im portance. At the seminals of the Rio de Janeiro state championship earlier this year at the Maracana, the stadium which will host near ly 80,000 people in the World Cup nal, fewer than 4,000 people were in hand to see Flamengo beat Cabofriense. In a Brazilian Cup match between Nautico and America, fewer than 400 fans showed up. The average attendance in Brazil is about 12,900, less than in leagues in Australia and the United States.COMMON SENSEThe Common Sense movement has includ ed minor player protests and a threat to strike. We want to try to help the thousands of play ers who are facing dif culties in football, said former Brazil world champion goalkeeper Dida. We are in the elite of football but we know what most of the other players are going through. Among the movements goals is to devel op nancial fair play, which would be a series of measures aimed at ob ligating clubs to pay sala ries on time and abide to local labor laws. But the groups biggest complaint is about the local football calendar, which is too long for the top clubs and too short for the smaller teams. The Brazilian calendar is opposite to the Eu ropean. The rst three months of the year are reserved for champion ships within the states, and the Brazilian league is played from April through December. Only about 60 teams are guar anteed to play match es the entire year, while nearly 600 clubs spend most of the season without playing ofcial com petitions. After the threats from the Common Sense, the Brazilian football federation announced that it would start mak ing changes to the calen dar next year. The movement also suggested the creation of a fth division in the Brazilian league, which would allow smaller teams across the coun try to play more match es against other small clubs. If we dont play the entire year we cant get ourselves organized, we cant have a business plan, said Juninho, the former Brazil midelder who is the general man ager of Ituano, a team that stunned some of Sao Paulos top clubs by winning the state cham pionship this year. Ituano played from January until April in the state tournament, but now it will only play again in the end of July in the countrys fourth division.Professional soccer in Brazil not glamorous ANDRE PENNER / AP Players from the Presidente Prudente soccer club train in Presidente Prudente, Brazil on May 28. The teams monthly payroll is about $9,000 and the funds to keep the club running come from sponsorships from a local supermarket and a local tool store. The president of the club, Mateus Grosso, said there are also investments made from his own family, which founded the club in 1989.

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014EnjoyLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REVIEW: Jolie entertains in Malecent / C6 www.dailycommercial.com CHRIS LEEMCTIn the phantasma gorial sciepic Edge of Tomor row, Tom Cruise nds himself encased in an 85-pound metal exo skeleton bristling with futuristic weaponry and confronted with a singularly intractable situation: a kill-andbe-killed conict that repeats on indenite loop. Over and over he wages the same battle against marauding space invaders only to perish and discover himself mysteriously reincarnated, blessed with terrible new knowledge of his enemy as well as his own limitations as a hero. Live, die, repeat, as the movies tag line goes. Cruises predicament in the lm, which hits theaters Friday, provides a nifty parallel for the career of Doug Liman, Edge of Tomor rows trailblazing yet bedeviling director. Over the last two decades, the lmmaker has condemned himself to a cycle of creative conict he readily acknowledges follows a certain pattern, in the process alienating friends and creating powerful Holly wood enemies. On his most notorious movie productions, the directors M.O. dubbed Limania by some for mer collaborators has stretched producers and studio heads to their breaking points and imperiled his ability to get work directing movies. Its no secret that my process is a little bit loose and can be a little bit infuriating to a studio if they dont know what theyre signing up for, Liman says, letting his understatement hang in the air of his West Los Angeles production ofce. All the while, however, the Manhattan-born Liman has continued to burnish a lmography distinguished by features Liman hopes his wild loop is a hit with Edge of Tomorrow MCT PHOTOS ABOVE: Emily Blunt, left, stars as Rita alongside Tom Cruise as Cage in Warner Bros. Pictures and Village Roadshow Pictures scithriller Edge of Tomorrow. BELOW: Cruises character nds himself in an indenite kill-and-be-killed loop. CHRIS TALBOTTAP Music WriterNASHVILLE, Tenn. Miranda Lambert has learned something about human nature since becoming one of country musics most identiable stars. People are very, very mean, she says of the tabloids that have made sport of her life, her looks and her marriage since her husband, Blake Shelton, joined NBCs musical compe tition The Voice as a celebrity coach. Lamberts wild ride over the last two years is all over her ambi tious, sprawling new al bum, Platinum. The 30-year-old lays bare her life in many ways on songs that examine the darker aspects of celeb rity, and she shows the tabloids have been getting everything wrong. There are people who literally, their only job is to make other people miserable, and thats a terrible way to live your life, said Lam bert, the top nominee at Wednesdays CMT Mu sic Awards (8 / p .m. EDT). She also has a starring spot at the CMA Mu sic Festival in Nashville, which begins Thursday. Lamberts multifaceted musical reaction to the gossip press helps make Platinum, out this week, her most diverse album yet. It heads in many directions musically, from the rock n roll of Priscilla, Girls and Little Red Wagon to the singer-songwriter self-reection of Bathroom Sink and Hard Staying Sober. Priscilla takes on the tabloids directly. Miranda Lambert examines life at 30 on new album AP FILE PHOTOIn this May 18 photo, Miranda Lambert performs on stage at the Billboard Music Awards at the MGM Grand Garden Arena, in Las Vegas. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comAn a cappella quartet is coming from Illinois to Bay Street Players home theater this weekend to entertain audiences with songs from yesteryear and bits of com edy thrown in the mix. BLEND will perform its family-friendly show at 8 / p .m. Friday and 2 / p .m. Saturday at the Historic State Theatre, 109 Bay St., Eustis, and fea ture Johnathan Estes, singer and lead doo-wopper, along with Adrian Fox, Aaron Chamness and Nik Berry. Eustis is a new town for us, and at the same time its kind of like in the center of other places that we have been, Estes said in a phone interview. Weve done shows the last few years in Ocala, DeLand, Port Orange, Daytona. Formed more than ve years ago at John A. Logan College in Carterville, Ill., BLEND began after the singers won a talent contest.EUSTISQuartet to perform at Historic State Theatre PHOTO COURTESY OF JOHNATHAN ESTES BLEND members are, left to right:, Nik Berry, Aaron Chamness, Johnathan Estes and Adrian Fox.SEE QUARTET | C3SEE EDGE | C2SEE LAMBERT | C3We started off doing a lot of music from the 1950s, and we still do, but we also do country, gospel and contemporary, just a little bit of everything. There is something for everybody in our shows.Johnathan Estes

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Edge of Tomorrow appears set to follow in that line, boasting an impressive 92 per cent freshness rating on the movie review aggregator RottenTomatoes.com and showing strong pre-release awareness across the globe for showcasing action veteran Cruise in a totally new light. Its fun coming up with new ways to kill yourself, Cruise says with a laugh. I told the stunt guys, Watch Wile E. Coyote cartoons. Its not violent enough! Moreover, Limans eclectic oeuvre goes some way to explaining why he chooses to view his latest effort a $178-million popcorn movie that makes extensive use of greenscreen technology and stars the most enduring action hero in moviedom as an independent lm. Even if that process of maintaining creative autonomy results in rufing Holly woods feathers again and again. I never want to repeat myself, Liman, 48, says of his body of work. I cant imagine any thing else as upsetting as realizing Im redoing something I did before. For some reason, when it comes to lm, Im very good at not repeating myself. Even though in the rest of my life, Im constantly repeating my mistakes. Developed into a screenplay by the Hollywood production company 3 Arts Enter tainment, Liman joined the project in 2010, with Cruise signing on a year later (the young recruit character now re-imagined as a cowardly middle-aged lieutenant colonel who has never experienced battle). About six months before cameras rolled in 2012, the Limania began in earnest. With the movies coveted June release date staked out by its distributor Warner Bros. and a hefty nine-gure budget on the line, Liman says he discarded more than two-thirds of Dante Harpers original script to rebuild the movie from scratch. A mere eight weeks before physical production began on Edge of Tomorrow, with screenwriter Christopher McQuarrie taking over from X-Men: Days of Future Past scribe Simon Kinberg, who had in turn taken over from sibling writers Jez and John-Henry Butterworth, the lm was still without a nal act that Liman found satisfactory. As producers and studio bosses gnashed their teeth, the situation resulted in a testy exchange among Liman, Cruise and Emily Blunt (The Five-Year Engagement, The Devil Wears Prada), who costars as legendary commando Rita Vrataski a character known as full-metal bitch for having killed 1,000 mimics in a single battle who mentors Cruises reluctant hero. I was a little under pressure and I snapped, Liman recalls. And Emily said, Easy, Ive never made a movie like this before! I red back, Well, neither have I! Favreau, writer-star of Limans low-budget indie breakthrough Swingers with whom the director forged a sibling-like bond during production actively shunned Liman for years after he negotiated a $5.5-million distribution deal that enriched himself while effectively excluding Favreau from the profit sharing. Akiva Goldsman, a producer on Mr. & Mrs. Smith, described Liman lanky and intense, possessed of cornower blue eyes and what has been described as a thousand-yard stare as a madman to the Los Angeles Times in 2005. Exhibit A: When Fox attempted to rein in the directors spiraling Smith budget (originally set at just over $100 million but which ballooned to $126 million), Liman used his own money to build a set inside his mothers garage in upstate New York and destroyed it with a hand grenade. Exhibit B: Liman commissioned screenwriter Kinberg to draft 40 or 50 different endings for the Mr. & Mrs. Smith script only to end up lming the original ver sion. Cruise, for his part, was aware of the directors reputation, but insists he was in no way thrown by Limans y ing-by-the-seat-of-hispants admission. It didnt faze me at all, Cruise says. Good. Whatever. Theres no doubt about this guys talent, no doubt about his taste and his commitment. And one of the ways Doug works, youre developing the tone as youre working. The star says he grew to respect the directors process and supported him throughout the production including Edge of Tomor rows less than auspicious start. The movie began lming without a nished script, an alarming but hardly unprecedented plight in Hollywood. And on the second day of principal photography, Liman demanded a total reshoot of every thing lmed on Day 1, a move the director acknowledges had producers reaching for the Maalox Plus. Having produced so many lms and worked with so many people, I admire and appreciate that Doug is that honest, Cruise continues. You can actually have real conversations. What I love about Doug is his relentless pur suit of making the best movie he can make. EDGE FROM PAGE C1 MCT PHOTO Brendan Gleeson as General Brigham and Emily Blunt (on monitor) as Rita in Edge of Tomorrow. ALAN BEHRMCTHONG KONG The rain started on Sunday afternoon, just as the conference got underway. A translucent sheet of water soaked the view of the skyscrapers and harbor from midafternoon through the night, shining in street lights like a swarm of locusts. Those of us familiar to the rains of South Florida have seen water fall like this before for 20 minutes each after noon in July and August but almost no one at the in ternational legal conference that had taken me back to Hong Kong was prepared for this preview of its rainy sea son. You could do nothing but watch the rain fall, glad to be indoors if you were, coping with being appallingly wet if you were not, and all the while feeling as if you were in a movie about the Vietnam War, minus the Viet Cong. It rained on and off for the next few days, but the city seemed not to care. At least as it displays itself to visi tors, Hong Kong appears to be built and run for one thing only: commerce. And it was not about to let record-break ing rains get in the way of the business week. The infrastructure somehow sent all that water to run off somewhere, leaving the streets passable, as if noth ing unusual had happened. That made riding in taxi cabs between appointments on Kowloon Peninsula and Hong Kong Island theoretically easy to do, but trafc remained a continual problem in a city that, with more than 7 mil lion inhabitants, is one of the worlds largest by popu lation. Those taxis, although cheap, come with drivers who by and large do not speak En glish. (As a wise lawyer from Switzerland observed, if they could speak English, they would not be cabbies.) One driver even threw me out af ter giving up trying to de code where it was I wanted to go. The solution adopted by many of us was to ride the subway (called the MTR) or to take the Star Ferry across Vic toria Harbour which it has been doing since the reign of the harbors namesake. On the walls of the spiral staircase above the entrance to the Hong Kong Club, you still nd whimsical portraits of British men of power and inuence. Back in the day (from 1848 until the 1970s), membership was restricted to white male Britons. You hear now how, beyond such for tresses of exclusivity, much of Hong Kong during British rule was tawdry and picturesquely run down, its alleys catering to goings-on you would just as soon not know about, or at least not while in the company of spouse and children. Throughout history, European colonialists have preferred that their dominions not populated by their own nationals be exotic and a trie rough. Why go so far away, to be in such a strange place, only to nd yourself with all the un manly benets of home (at least when not at the ofce, in your own dwelling or at the club)? Since the Chinese got their harbor back in 1997, Hong Kong has spruced up, built up and grown quite rich. New skyscrapers seem to pile atop each other along the harbor shore of the island, and from the high bridge to the airport, you can see the procession of container ships carrying to American ports all those things that Americans want and that their own inefcient, unionized factories had made for them before losing out and shutting down. Not surprisingly, each year, Hong Kong sheds more of the remaining rustic dilapidation that Westerners still nd al luring. It is the West, after all, that is still a touch romantic about the mysterious East, even as East Asias practicali ty and business-rst attitude make the West look dreamy and romantic in comparison. Hong Kong is greater proof of that than can be found just about anywhere on the Pacific Rim, which is why seeing it on a business trip is the right way to do it. That is also about the only logical way to do it, because about all that Hong Kong has to offer the short-term visi tor are clean ofces, perfect luxury shops and restaurants with Michelin stars. There is a Hong Kong Disneyland, and at night, the islands ofce towers and convention center, having little else to do after hours, put on a sound and light show that spans the harbor. The citys highest mountain, Victoria Peak (known as The Peak), offers a delightful view of the city. This being Hong Kong, it also houses a shopping mall. There is also Victoria Park, which offers shaded walk ways and sports courts. Just before the rains came, and as on all Sundays, open spac es in the park were lled with many clusters of the Filipino and Indonesian servant wom en on whom the locals depend to keep their lives tidy. Sun day, universally in town, is the maids day off, and they cele brate that communally.Hong Kong for the pleasure of business IF YOU GOGETTING THERE AND GETTING AROUND: Cathay Pacic did a ne job carting me halfway around the globe in premium economy class as I did some work, slept and watched German and American movies. Flight attendants were memorably attentive. www.cathaypacic.com. STAYING THERE: Our annual international conference was spread among hotels on either side of the harbor, and (in contrast to other years in other venues), everyone I spoke to this time reported a good experience. Feel free to make your choice among familiar hotel brands. DINING THERE: %  en Chinese. Casual: Sang Kee (www.sangkee.com.hk). Gourmet: Tang Court (www. hongkong.langhamhotels. com. %  en European. Casual: The Press Room (www.thepressroom.com.hk). Gourmet: The Principal (www.theprincipal.com.hk); Spoon by Alain Ducasse (www.hongkong-ic. intercontinental.com); Whisk (www.themirahotel.com). MCT PHOTO Travel to Hong Kong for the pleasure of business. Here, Victoria Harbour and Hong Kong Island are shown.

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Thursday, June 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Lake Ridge VillageIndependent Retirement Living rf352-589-2353|lakeridgevillage@holidaytouch.comntbttbtr You can save up to $3,000 with an all-inclusive monthly rent that includes In the song, Lambert identies with Priscilla Presley and the trou bles she must have ex perienced in her life with Elvis. The song re sulted from a catch-up session between Lam bert and songwriter Natalie Hemby as Lambert gathered material for Platinum. When I get to write with her I think she just lets her hair down, Hemby said. She doesnt have to be Miranda. Ive known her before she was big and famous ... and I asked how she was doing. She said, Accord ing to the press Im preg nant or Im fat or Im getting divorced. It just went on and on and I just kind of laughed and said, Well, then you must be really successful. Lambert says shes learning to live with all the attention. Her new trim look is a result of getting control of her emotions, she says, and not some darker reason. She simply no longer turns to corn dogs for solace when she reads an upsetting headline. Tabloids arent the only topic on Plati num. There is plenty of joy and sass, just as there is in her life. She shows a beau the door in traditional country style on All Thats Left, featuring The Time Jumpers; examines her love of ea markets and her hatred of getting older on songs with ti tles that cant be re printed; and teams up with Carrie Underwood for the powerhouse anthem Somethin Bad. In the end, the album is as overstuffed as her life. Loretta Lynn said youve got to live a life in order to sing about it, Lambert said. Thats what Im doing. The good, the bad and the ugly is on this record. Its who I am. LAMBERT FROM PAGE C1 AP FILE PHOTO Miranda Lambert released her fth album, Platinum, on June 3.We never would have imagined stepping on stage for a talent show that it would evolve into us being able to travel around the country doing this, Estes said of BLEND performing 150 shows a year. We started off doing a lot of mu sic from the 1950s, and we still do, but we also do country, gospel and con temporary, just a little bit of everything. There is something for everybody in our shows. The group often is praised for its unique sound. We always hear that the songs bring back a lot of memories and that its hard to believe that there is not even a band behind you guys, Estes said. We even do stuff like beat boxing and making the drum sound with our mouths. BLEND is a fun gig and a second job for each group member, in cluding Estes, a fourthgrade teacher. The thing that we love the most, other than the fact that we get to hang out with each other and have a great time on the road mak ing memories, would be the fact that we are making somebody elses day a little bit brighter when they come to our show and they see us, he said. Its our job as per formers and enter tainers to take peoples minds off (daily stress) and to give them a good time. Estes said the highlight of each show is seeing reactions from the crowd. We see people smiling, clapping and singing, and some even come up to us crying, telling us that we took them to a happy spot, he said. And that is priceless. Through the years, BLEND has entertained at churches, fairs, festi vals and performing art centers, and the group also has performed as an opening act for The Plat ters, Bill Haleys Comets, The Drifters, The VanDells and other bands. This is the rst time that we have had BLEND and we are very excited, said Margo Slaby, theater opera tions manager for Bay Street Players, who believes audiences will enjoy the groups differ ent genres of music. They do 1950s, s, s, gospel and a bit of country, and they have some really funny skits, said Slaby. They are very energetic and we just invite everybody to come on down. Tickets are $15. For information, go to Bay StreetPlayers.org or call 352-357-7777. QUARTET FROM PAGE C1 JAKE COYLEAP Film WriterIn Kelly Reichardts spare, eco-terrorist thriller, the two spurts of violence that disturb the placid pine forests of the Pa cic Northwest are each hazy with fog. One is a misty night time bombing of a hydroelectric dam, the other a fatal encounter in a sauna. A thick moral cloudiness hangs over Night Moves, Reichardts fth lm. Three dis illusioned environmentalist radicals conspire to send a mes sage by blowing up a dam that has upset the local ecosystem. Clad in wet wool hats, theyre far from romantic terrorists like Carlos the Jackal. One, after all, is played by Jesse Eisenberg. They can hardly articulate their extremism. Josh (Eisen berg), a taciturn organic farm worker in Oregon, mumbles something about a local dam killing all the salmon just so you can run your (expletive) iPod every second of your life. Hes joined by a reckless for mer Marine named Harmon (Peter Sarsgaard), knowing in matters of destruction, and Dena (Dakota Fanning), an ear nest college dropout rebelling against her familys wealth. What Reichardt captures in Night Moves is the bitter de spair of those ghting the hy dra-headed forces of rampant consumerism and environmen tal destruction. They may be tragically misguided in turning to violence, but theyre spoiling for any kind of tangible action. Their urgency warps their logic to the point of violence, with unforeseen consequences. Dena, though young and breezy, is almost nihilistic: Itll all go fast in the end, she says, predicting the end of days with a shrug. A manic, stuttering awkwardness has long been Eisenbergs stock in trade. But hes been ex panding (he also stars in the re cently released doppelganger thriller The Double), and in Night Moves, he has an atyp ically quiet intensity. Reichardts sparsely naturalistic dramas with Michelle Williams the drifter tale Wendy and Lucy and the Western Meeks Cut off were more bare, but Night Moves still gets much of its drama from the currents of para noia and uncertainty that icker across Eisenbergs face. Night Moves has a sure-handedness that shows Re ichardt is still growing as a lm maker. The scene at the dam, in particular, is suspenseful, and the rugged Oregon land scapes are vivid. But the mov ie also sticks mainly to familiar rhythms of such thrillers the conspiratorial build up and the fractious fallout. Reichardt, lming the action objectively, doesnt judge the actions of the three. But the al ternative in the lm living peacefully in yurts removed from the rest of the world also doesnt feel like a satisfac tory answer for Reichardt. If pressed, Id still take 1975s pulpy Night Moves, with Gene Hackman as a private eye, over Reichardts lm. But Night Moves has its own mournful moodiness, heavy with a bleak helplessness about how to de fend a Mother Nature beset on all sides.Eco-terrorism grips in Night Moves CINEDIGM / AP Jesse Eisenberg is shown in a scene from Night Moves. CHRIS TALBOTTAP Music WriterLed Zeppelin, Led Zeppelin, Led Zeppelin II and Led Zeppe lin III (Atlantic) Perhaps we should admit the truth about Led Zeppelin: Its time to move on. Yes, even you super fans. If the unreleased material included on reissues of landmark albums Led Zeppelin, Led Zeppelin II and Led Zeppelin III is any indication of whats to come, theres little hope of hearing anything truly new let alone interesting over the rest of the bands ambitious plan to rerelease all nine of its studio albums. Truth be told, Zep pelin probably should have let the 2012 Celebration Day box set stand as its nal mes sage. The 2012 release capturing the bands brief 2007 reunion for a live stadium show in London had a fresh feel despite its age upon re lease. It was meant to salve the feelings of fans hoping Zeppelins living members Jimmy Page, John Paul Jones and Robert Plant would reunite for one last run. It was something, at least. The reissue project seems intent on sooth ing fans whod forgo the tour if they could just get another song, some thing fresh and new. TThe best thing here is the live concert included with Led Zeppelin. The set, recorded in Paris in 1969, is energetic and on the verge of falling to pieces. Its a pretty fascinat ing glimpse of the band pre-fame, but the group hadnt quite pulled it all together and there are other live sets that are more fullling. Like Celebration Day.Led Zeppelin reissues offer meager fare AP FILE PHOTO This March 21, 2013 photo shows Jimmy Page, of Led Zeppelin, during the German Echo music award ceremony in Berlin, Germany.

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Thursday, June 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 A BINGDON A UCTIONS LLC (AB-2985)(Next to Pats Pawn & Gun)(GPS ADDRESS 2301 EAST MAIN ST.) IN LEESBURG 1/2 mi WEST of the AIRPORT ON 441Next AuctionTHURSDAY, JUNE 5th @ 6PM& NEW SUMMER AUCTIONS EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT @ 6PMHUGE TOOL AUCTIONSATURDAY JUNE 7th @10AM Plus ANTIQUE, VINTAGE & FURNITURE AUCTION TBD THERE IS STILL TIME TO GET YOUR UNWANTED TOOLS & OTHER ITEMS HERE IN TIME FOR OUR NEXT AUCTION! CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required 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 Thursday, June 5, the 156th day of 2014. There are 209 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History: On June 5, 2004, Ronald Wilson Reagan, the 40th president of the United States, died in Los Angeles at age 93 after a long struggle with Alzheimers disease. On this date: In 1794, Congress passed the Neutrality Act, which prohibited Americans from taking part in any military action against a country that was at peace with the United States. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, June 5, 2014: This year you might not be aware of the mixed messages you send. Dont be surprised if you get some strange looks or reactions. If you are single, you will have many choices of poten tial suitors. As a result, a commitment from you could be hard to get; you might be having too much fun. If you are attached, the two of you often seem to be working from different points of view. Somehow you will manage to have a meeting of the minds. Others sense your enjoyment of life, and friends frequently invite the two of you out. VIRGO tends to over think like you do. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Make time to reach out to someone you deal with on a regular basis. Tension might build around a money matter. Optimism seems to surround a roommate or family member. Though you enjoy this perspective, you might wish it were more realistic. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Your imagination could go haywire, visiting nearly every topic except the one that is pertinent to the moment. Attempts to discipline your mind might fail. If you can, take a personal day, or take off half the day. You will feel refreshed soon enough. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Pressure builds on the home-front. A partner, family member or roommate could become demanding, or a problem involving your home might become more obvious. Dont expect to accomplish a lot with this issue looming over you. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Listen to news more openly. Your perspective could change, and you also might have a more active interaction as a result. The experience might make you feel more sure of yourself as well. A discussion in private will give you more information. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Sometimes you underestimate the effect you have on others. Therefore, youll make a point of being very dramatic. Trust that you dont need to present an exaggerated form of yourself. Refuse to become critical of someone. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might wonder what is needed to follow through on a long-term commitment. You could be even more detail-oriented than usual, but in this case, youll be helping others involved see the big picture. Confusion seems to surround a partner. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) How you deal with a loved one could change radically because of the confusion that surrounds this person. You might want to be very clear in your communication, as he or she will be difcult to get through to. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) A boss or higher-up could be cheering you on, despite what you might think. Give up a newfound level of fussiness, and open up to a loved one. Consider the possibility of a long-term trip with a fun orientation. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might nd that taking the lead could entail far more responsibility than you had originally thought. Loosen up, and stay on top of a project. Others might be withholding what they know. Make it a point to open up when others reveal some information. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You could have difculty letting go of a problem. You might feel as if you have to shake a friend or loved one just to get him or her to listen to you. It is possible that this person is not as relaxed as you originally believed. Remain sensitive. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to move forward. Get someones support by sharing your thoughts and by incorporating some of his or her feedback. Optimism seems to surround a personal issue. As a result, you will be able to infuse those around you with energy and conviction. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You might want to open up a discussion about a key decision. The more feedback you get, the stronger you will become. You also will make a better decision. Someone you keep reaching out to seems to be unavailable. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORYDEAR ABBY: I just found out my husband was ar rested for being with a hooker. My in-laws (whom I love and adore) bailed him out of jail. No one said a word about it to me. I dont know how to confront all of them with the fact that I know about this dirty little secret. What should I do? BETRAYED WIFE DEAR BETRAYED: First, visit your gynecologist and ask to be treated for every STD known to man. Then invite your in-laws to a family dinner, tell them the cat is out of the bag and ask why this was kept from you. And while youre at it, ask your mother-inlaw (whom you love and adore) how SHE would feel if your father-in-law had possibly exposed her to an STD and it had been kept from her. The apple doesnt fall far from the tree. DEAR ABBY: Ill bet this is an issue in many homes. When my son Chet graduated from high school, we gave him a very nice graduation party, which included his friends and family. He received many gifts. I gave my son thankyou cards, stamps, and a detailed list of whom to send the cards to. So far, he has refused. Chet is normally thoughtful and considerate. I dont know what to do. Im embarrassed by his lack of gratitude. I have told him we have received thank-yous from his friends and that the cards can be brief. Should I send the thankyou notes myself, or just let it go? EMBARRASSED MOM IN CALIFORNIA DEAR MOM: If the amount of mail I receive from readers complaining that their gifts are not acknowledged is an accurate barometer, your problem is very common. Without being confrontational, ask your son why he refuses to thank the people who gave him gifts. If the answer is he doesnt know what to say and hes embarrassed that he has procrastinated, offer to help him by making suggestions. Youre right; the thank-yous dont have to be lengthy. But DO NOT write them for him. Chet is a big boy and the responsibility is his. DEAR ABBY: I am a divorced, single woman in my 50s. I love my grandchildren dearly but am faced with a dilemma. I work full-time and take my grandchildren some nights and on the one day I have off usually on weekends. I cant plan things on a weekend without feeling I have made it difcult for my son and his wife to nd someone to watch their children. Her mom, a stayat-home wife, watches them several days a week. I want to continue spending time with my grandkids, but I also want the freedom to be there when I choose to be. I realize nding a sitter you can afford and trust to watch your children is a challenge. I have tried talking to my son, but it doesnt seem to get through to him. I know I need to do something, but what? Im afraid I wont see the kids at all if I take a stand. LADY ON THE LAKE IN MICHIGAN DEAR LADY: Check your calendar and plan some time for yourself one or two weekends a month. Then tell your son and his wife which ones you will be AVAILABLE. Free baby-sitting services are hard to come by, and you are not giving yourself enough credit. If the unspoken threat is that its all or nothing, then, frankly, you should step back further and let your son and daughter-in-law shoulder even more responsibility for the children they brought into this world.Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.Husbands betrayal puts his wifes health at risk JEANNE PHILLIPSDEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGARBIGARS STARS

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014 JOCELYN NOVECKAP National WriterMaybe its too soon to say the tide has shifted denitively. But its cer tainly been a unique time for fairy-tale vil lains. After hundreds of years of moral clarity, suddenly were getting a new look at these evil creatures, who are ac tually turning out to be complex beings, and not that bad at all. Real ly, theyve just been mis understood. (And, by the way, those charm ing princes? Highly overrated.) The most obvious re cent example is Fro zen, the animated Dis ney blockbuster that showed us how the Snow Queen, long por trayed as an icy-hearted villain, was actually a tragic victim of circum stance, with a pure and loving heart. And now we have Malecent, which tells us that one of the most evil char acters in all of pop culture is equally vulnera ble and misunderstood. Plus, shes gorgeous. Duh. Shes Angelina Jolie. All this is a rather seis mic development in fairytale-dom. There are numerous versions of Sleeping Beauty, stemming back even before Charles Per raults from 1697, but the fairy who casts an angry spell on the baby princess, dooming her to prick her nger, has always been, well, just nasty. But now, 55 years after Disney introduced the character named Malecent in its 1959 classic lm and colored her skin an eerie green the studio is back with a live-action (not to mention 3D) Malecent whos more superheroine than evil fairy. Think Malecent by way of Lara Croft. And though Male cent is no longer greenskinned, its hard not to think of another greenskinned villainess whos also been rehabilitated, by means of the durable Broadway hit Wicked: the witch Elphaba from The Wizard of Oz, who, it turns out, we just didnt know enough about. And so it is in Ma lecent, in which director Robert Strom berg and screenwriter Linda Woolverton take us back to the fairys youth to better under stand her. Shes a plucky young thing with love ly wings and bright pink lipstick, which will turn blood-red when she becomes an adult (the fairy world clearly isnt lacking for cosmetics.) One day she meets a young man from that other, darker world, where humans live. The two form a strong bond. But the ugliest human emotions jealousy and ambition will in tervene. Young Stefan will grow into the pow er-hungry older Stefan (the wild-eyed South African actor Sharlto Copley.) And his stun ning betrayal of Male cent will instantly hard en her, turning her into the villainess we recog nize. Alas, the storys still all about a guy, in the end. But we digress. Malecent is surely targeted to the same au dience young and fe male which has so lov ingly embraced Frozen and its appealing mes sage of female solidar ity and empowerment. But Frozen felt clever, charming, and fresh. Malecent, less so. Part of this is due, par adoxically, to Jolies star wattage. Dont get us wrong: shes the best thing about the movie, and always worth watching. But it blunts the effectiveness of the narrative if we can nev er quite believe Maleficent is bad. Thats because we know shes essentially good, and she seems to know that we know it; You can see it in the upturned wrinkle of her mouth. And frankly, the oth er characters are simply not that interesting Stefan, but also Elle Fannings Aurora, or Sleeping Beauty. The best scenes Auro ra has, in fact, are when shes a gurgling baby and then, adorably, a toddler, played by none other than 5-year-old Vivienne Jolie-Pitt. (In the movies one laughout-loud moment, Malecent tells Aurora: I dont like children.) But Fanning as Au rora is too boring ly sweet especially compared to the fabulous-in-every-way Malecent, with her blaz ing lips, fashionable black headgear and exaggerated cheekbones, not to mention her way around a quip. In the end, Malecent is fun for its ap pealing visuals especially in the forest and for watching Jolie. But thats not enough to make the whole lm in teresting. As the minutes tick by, you might even start feeling a bit like Sleeping Beauty herself comes to feel: Drowsy. Malecent, a Walt Disney Studios release, is rated PG by the Motion Picture Association of America for sequences of fantasy action and violence, in cluding frightening images. Running time: 97 minutes. Two and a half stars out of four. MPAA rating denition for PG: Parental guidance suggested. Some material may not be suitable for children.Review: Jolies a fun hero-villain in Maleficent FRANK CONNOR / AP Angelina Jolie as Malecent, left, is shown with her daughter Vivienne Jolie-Pitt, portraying Young Aurora, in a scene from the lm, Malecent.Maleficent is surely targeted to the same audience young and female which has so lovingly embraced Frozen and its appealing message of female solidarity and empowerment. But Frozen felt clever, charming, and fresh. Maleficent, less so.



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CALIFORNIA CHROME FAVORED AT BELMONT, SPORTS B1 PUTINS PIVOT: Angered with the West, Russia looks to shore up ties with NKorea A5 RAPE: DNA match leads to sexual assault charge A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, June 5, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 156 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B5 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B5 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS B5 BUSINESS A6 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10. 93 / 74 Partly sunny 50 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com R unning on the theme, Lets Keep Working, Gov. Rick Scott contin ued to hit the campaign trail Wednesday, making a stop at Mathias Foodservice Equip ment Co. in Leesburg. Scott highlighted the impor tance of small businesses to the economy, calling them the backbone of jobs. He spoke of ways he has been able to make the state a more business-friendly environment by cutting taxes 40 times, eliminating 3,000 regulations, streamlining the permitting process and paying down more than $7 million worth of debt. The economy has rebound ed, he said, emphasizing in creased home sales and tour ism, as well as funding for education. The governor said he is con tinuing to support small busi nesses, saying his policies have created 600,000 jobs. All businesses start as small businesses, he said. Some body is willing to put up their money, take a risk with a bank and mortgage their house. They are willing to put their money up and see if they can make something happen. The endeavor is tough, Scott added. Weve got to make sure this is the best place for small busi nesses if we want it to be the best place for jobs, he said. Lake County Commission Chairman Jimmy Conner, state representatives Marlene OToole, R-The Villages, Larry Metz, R-Yalaha and Sen. Alan Hays, R-Umatilla, all endorsed the governor at the event. Conner spoke about the im portance of jobs, emphasizing that kids suffer the most when RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVAR Associated Press WASHINGTON A huge new paperwork headache for the government could also be jeopardizing coverage for some of the millions of peo ple who just got health insur ance under President Barack Obamas law. A government document provided to The Associated Press indicates that at least 2 million people enrolled for taxpayer-subsidized private health insurance have data discrepancies in their applica tions that, if unresolved, could affect what they pay for cover age, or even their legal right to benets. The nal number affected could well be higher. Accord ing to the administration the 2 million gure reects only consumers who signed up through the federally admin istered HealthCare.gov web site and call centers. The gov ernment signed up about 5.4 million people, while staterun websites signed up anoth er 2.6 million. For consumers, a discrep ancy means that the informa tion they supplied, subject to perjury laws, does not match what the government has on record. For example, someone who underestimated his income, and got too generous a sub sidy as a result, could owe the Internal Revenue Service money next year. The seven-page slide presentation from the Health and Human Services Department was provided to AP as several congressional committees investigate the discrepancies. Most of the data conicts involve important details on income, citizenship and immigration status which affect eligibility and subsidies. Ensuring that health care benets are delivered accu rately is a priority for HHS nominee Sylvia Mathews Bur well, whose conrmation as department secretary is be fore the Senate this week. RAHIM FAIEZ and KEN DILANIAN Associated Press KABUL, Afghanistan As a thin, tense-look ing Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl was handed over to U.S. forces, one of his Taliban captors leaned in and warned him: Dont come back to Afghanistan. You wont make it out alive next time. Then, the American soldier, wearing tradi tional loose-tting Af ghan trousers and a long tunic, was led away to a U.S. military helicop ter, where he was pat ted down for explosives or other weapons before climbing aboard. The weekend handover in the dusty desert was documented in a 17-min ute video emailed to news organizations Wednes day by the Taliban, which touted the exchange of Bergdahl for ve Guan tanamo detainees as a PAUL BARNEY | Staff Writer paul.barney@dailycommercial.com When asked what he enjoys most about com ing to Lightning home games, Victor Crosby didnt say a thing. Instead, he showed it. Crosby, who has been cooking for the fans at Pat Thomas StadiumBuddy Lowe Field since 2007, took a piece of chicken he had just nished grilling and put it in his mouth. Eating, Crosby said after he took a bite. Besides eating, the main reason Crosby is out at every home game is to support the kids. All the proceeds from the concession stand go to the booster club at Leesburg High School. Crosby and his crew were busy well be fore the Lightning took the eld for their sea son opener against the DeLand Suns on Wednesday night. Its the start of a long season, Crosby said. Were just glad we can put on a show for the fans so they can see some baseball. The fans are what make it a great atmo sphere, too. After all, Application inconsistencies vex health officials Bergdahls release taped by Taliban AP PHOTO In this image taken from video obtained from the Voice Of Jihad website, Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl, right, stands with a Taliban ghter in eastern Afghanistan. GOV. SCOTT COMES TO LEESBURG BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Gov. Rick Scott speaks at the Mathias Foodservice and Equipment Company in Leesburg on Wednesday. Scott stopped at the local company as part of his Lets Keep Small Businesses Working tour. Campaign train makes local stop SEE SCOTT | A2 SEE HEALTH LAW | A2 SEE VIDEO | A2 Opening Day: Fans come out to support Lightning LEESBURG SEE LIGHTNING | A2 How did the Lightning play? Read Page B1. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Fans arrive at Wednesdays opening-day game between the Leesburg Lightning and the DeLand Suns at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field in Leesburg on Wednesday.

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014 HOW TO REACH US WEDNESDAY CASH 3 ............................................... 5-6-6 Afternoon .......................................... 6-1-3 PLAY 4 ............................................. 3-0-8-1 Afternoon ....................................... 6-5-3-8 FLORIDA LOTTERY TUESDAY FANTASY 5 ............................. 4-5-11-20-29 MEGA MONEY ...................... 9-26-33-4418 MEGA MILLIONS .............. 19-28-62-66-746 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. their parents dont have jobs. Highlighting the 2014 Legislative session during the governors stop, Metz lauded several local projects funded in the $77 billion budget, including $3 million for construc tion of a new science lab at the south Lake campus of Lake-Sum ter State College to jump start a magnet school and $500,000 for the Center for Advanced Manu facturing at Lake Technical Col lege, which is a partnership be tween the county and tech school to train workers in manufacturing, machining and welding. Metz said after the event that the magnet school is an important ed ucational program that will help students get industry certicates or associate degrees. It is a very important priority for the whole educational system, he said. In an interview after his speech, the governor cited how Mathi as Foodservice, which designs kitchens for the hospitality in dustry worldwide, is an example of a small business, and the state has to continue to help in making their job easier. Asked about his approval of $300,000 to fund the South Lake Regional Water Initiatives study of alternative water supplies for south Lake County, Scott said it was a priority because water is the biggest issue in the state right now. He added he has put forward other measures such as funding for the cleanup of the springs. There will be a demand for an additional 300 million gallons of water a day in 2035, but the Flori dan Aquifer, the current traditional source, will be able to provide only about 50 million gallons, according to water experts. Metz said it is important the leg islative delegation continue to fol low up on the project. I view the job of the legisla tive delegation as not being com pletely over yet, he said. After the money is appropriated and put into use through the contract ing of the study that is required we want to see that it is done ef ciently and effectively and done correctly. SCOTT FROM PAGE A1 Responding to the docu ment, administration of cials expressed condence that most of the discrepan cies can be resolved over the summer. Nonetheless, the department has set up a system to turn off ben ets for anyone who is found to be ineligible. Julie Bataille, communications coordinator for the health care rollout, said many of the discrepancies appear to be due to outdated information in government les and the vast majority of cases are being resolved in favor of consumers. The government is making an all-out effort to reach those with various discrepancies, which ofcials have termed inconsistencies. The fact that a consum er has an inconsistency on their application does not mean there is a problem on their enrollment, said Bataille. Most of the time what that means is that there is more up-to-date information that they need to provide to us. For exam ple, for people applying for coverage this year, the lat est income information on record with the IRS dates to 2012, in most cases. The May 8 document provided to the AP said that 2.1 million people en rolled through the new health insurance exchang es were affected by one or more inconsistency as of the end of April. The exchanges offer subsidized private cov erage to lower-income and to middle-class peo ple who have no health care on the job. The slid ing-scale subsidies are based on income and family size, and are also affected by where a per son lives. Under the law, only citizens and legal im migrants are entitled to subsidized coverage. Because the subsidies are tax credits, the IRS can deduct any overpayments to a consumer from that taxpayers refund the fol lowing year. Conversely, if the consumer got too small a credit, that person would be due a bigger refund. HEALTH LAW FROM PAGE A1 victory, while debate raged in the U.S. over the deal and wheth er the 28-year-old from Hailey, Idaho, should be punished as a deserter. Bergdahls hometown on Wednesday can celed plans for a wel come-home celebration later this month, citing concerns over its abil ity to handle the large crowds both for and against the soldier that were expected. The town of 8,000 has been swamped with critical emails and phone calls over Bergdahl. Some Americans have questioned whether he deserves a heros welcome, since he was captured after walking away from his unit, unarmed, in 2009. U.S. lawmakers and others have also complained that Congress should have been consulted about the prisoner exchange, that the deal will embolden the Taliban to snatch more American soldiers, and that the released Afghans will lter back to the battleeld. In Washington, Rob Williams, the U.S. na tional intelligence ofcer for South Asia, told the Senate intelligence com mittee Tuesday that four of the men are expected to resume activities with the Taliban, according to two senior congressional ofcials who spoke on condition of anonymity because the session was classied. Under the terms of the exchange, the ve Tali ban detainees will have to stay for a year in Qa tar. There, they will be free to communicate with their comrades in Afghanistan by courier, one of the congressional ofcials said. The ve include the former Taliban interior minister, who was de scribed in a U.S. case le leaked by WikiLeaks as having had close ties to Osama bin Laden; the Talibans former depu ty chief of intelligence; and a former member of a joint Taliban-al-Qa ida cell. The video of Bergdahl after ve years in cap tivity shows a well-cho reographed release, with the American sit ting in a silver pickup truck while more than a dozen Taliban ghters with machine guns and faces largely covered by scarves stand guard nearby and on a rocky hill overlooking the site. Bergdahl, his head shaved, blinks frequent ly and looks tense as he peers out of the truck. At one point, he wipes his eye as if to get rid of some dust. A Black Hawk helicop ter lands, kicking up a cloud of dust. Two Tali ban ghters, one carry ing a white ag of truce tied to a long, crook ed stick, lead Bergdahl, now wearing a gray shawl and carrying a plastic bag, halfway to ward the chopper. Three apparent mem bers of U.S. special opera tions forces approach the group, shake hands with the two Taliban ghters and take Bergdahl toward the helicopter. One of the three men pats down Bergdahl, while another takes the plastic bag from him and drops it on the ground. Then they all climb into the helicopter. As the helicopter ap proaches, one of the Tal iban men is heard warn ing Bergdahl not to come back. You wont make it out alive next time, the man says in Pashto as some of the other ght ers are heard laughing. As if to underscore the point, similar words ap pear on the video in bro ken English: Don come back to afghanistan. Back in the U.S., Sue Martin, a friend of the Bergdahl family and owner of Zaneys Cof fee Shop in Hailey, said Bergdahls appearance in the video shocked her. She said he looked frail, tired and damaged. Thats not the Bowe who left here and lived here, Martin said. Bergdahl was reported to be in stable condition at a military hospital in Germany. VIDEO FROM PAGE A1 AP PHOTO In this image taken from video obtained from the Voice Of Jihad website, a Taliban ghter looks at the helicopter carrying Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl taking off. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Gov. Rick Scott shakes hands with Jim Conner, father of Lake County Commissioner Jimmy Conner, at the Mathias Foodservice and Equipment Company in Leesburg. Leesburg has led the league in at tendance every year since the team joined the Florida Collegiate Sum mer League in 2007. Ed Carr has contributed to that. Carr, who is originally from Phila delphia but resides in The Villag es, has been a Lightning fan since the beginning. Carr attends many of the teams games including road games but especially likes Opening Day. Its the start of a new season, Carr said. I enjoy watching the boys play and I like to see what their abilities are. Even though hes been to many Opening Days at the major league level, Carr still enjoys coming to those at the college level. Baseball is baseball, Carr said. Im one of these people that dont care for the money part of the major leagues. When I was in Philadelphia, I started growing up a Reading (Phillies) fan and seeing the minor league team. Those guys were trying harder. It wasnt that they had a million dollar contract, they were trying to get to the league. Much like Carr, Nancy Robin son, of Leesburg, attends most of the Lightnings games. Robinson and her husband, John, have been supporters of the team for six years and have come to every Opening Day since then. Youre not going to nd a better group of people than you nd here in this facility tonight, Nancy said. Theyre all here because they love the team and the sport. People get to know the kids and we still com municate through Facebook with a lot of them. John echoed his wife. Theyre ne college boys and young gentleman, he said. Second-year fan, Bob Glenn, of Wildwood, is new to the experi ence. Glenn decided to become a Lightning fan after his friends in vited him to a game last season. I thought it was really interest ing, very nice, Glenn said. I just thought the whole thing the way they did it was good. Glenn said he plans on attending most games this season. So far, hes one-for-one. The start of the season is nice. You dont know how its going to turn out, Glenn added. You al ways hope for the best. Its just ex citing. Wednesday night was also Patty Schiefers rst Opening Day expe rience for the Lightning. Schiefer, of Ocala, is an area op erations manager for CenturyLink, which sponsored the game. Its great to have the partnership with the community, Schiefer said. I think thats probably the biggest thing, just being part of a special event like Opening Day. Its the start of the season. Its the start of every body seeing baseball everything that you kind of grew up with and you look forward to in the summer. LIGHTNING FROM PAGE A1

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Thursday, June 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG Melon Patch raises funds for performers trip to New York Nineteen-year-old JaQuan Floyd, who studies drama, music and stage presence with Kelly Manke of Carousel Theater in Leesburg, has been chosen by Disney to go to New York in June to perform in the mu sical production of The Lion King, and needs funds to make the trip. A Sunday performance of Willie Wonka Jr., taking place at the Melon Patch Theatre, 311 N. 13th St., will be a benet for Floyd. Performances of the play are at 7 p.m. on Friday, 2 p.m. on Saturday and the Sunday fundraiser perfor mance begins at 2 p.m. For information, email Kelly Manke at JaQuansjourney@ gmail.com or call the theatre at 352-787-3013. LADY LAKE Coach Gene Stallings to speak at prayer breakfast Coach Gene Stallings is the guest speaker for this inspirational prayer breakfast from 7:30 to 9 a.m. on June 12 at Harbor Hills Country Club, 6538 Lake Grifn Rd. Stallings is a graduate of Texas A&M University and was a mem ber of Coach Paul Bear Bryants Junction Boys. He was the coach at the University of Alabama from 1990-96 and National Championship head coach in 1992; St. Louis/Phoenix Cardinals head coach 1986-89; Dallas Cowboys as sistant coach 1972-85 and coached under Tom Landry in the Super Bowl XII victory; Head coach at Texas A&M University 1965-71 and Cotton Bowl Champions in 1967. Stallings has also been recognized with many humanitarian awards. An RSVP by Monday is needed to attend and can be done by calling Rebecca Ballash at Romac Lumber, at 352-314-3190 or via email to re becca.ballash@romaclumber.com. MOUNT DORA Pat Burke to host basketball summer camp Boys and girls, ages 7-13, can take part in a basketball camp hosted by six-time European champion and NBA player Pat Burke, June 9-13 at Mount Dora High School. Other dates for the camps are: July 7-11, also at Mount Dora High School; June 23-27 at Windy Hill Middle School in Clermont; and July 14-18 at Windy Hill Middle School. For details and registration, go to www.orlandobasketballtrain ing.com or call Pat Burkes Hoops Training Facility, 1178 Camp Ave., at 352-385-0131. EUSTIS Lake Tech to offer private investigator class Registration is open for the rst Private Investigator Intern class to be held at the main campus at Lake Tech, 2001 Kurt St., June 16-27, Monday-Friday, from 6 to 10 p.m. The cost is $199. Upon completion of the 40-hour class, graduates will be certied and eligible to participate in the re quired two-year, full-time intern ship under a licensed private inves tigator or company. Participants must be 18 years of age, have a high school diploma or its equivalent and possess no re cord of felony convictions. When the internship is completed graduates may sit for the state test that will give them the C license. For information, call 352-742-6463 or go to www.laketech.org. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 STEVE FUSSELL Special to The Daily Commercial The owners of the former Silver Lake Golf Course and a handful of adjoining lake front parcels on Silver Lake Drive near Lake-Sumter State College are negotiating the potential sale of the 104acre site to developers. Patrick Whalen, an agent with Stirling Sothebys In ternational Realty in Or lando, which is listing the property, said his clients are asking $4.5 million, or about $43,000 per acre, for the property. Silver Lake Drive is off U.S. Highway 441 and the parcel itself is north of Morningside Drive. The site, located just outside Leesburg city limits, is currently zoned to permit low-density residential devel opment and Whalen said zon ing changes may be necessary. LEESBURG Silver Lake course back on the market PHOTO COURTESY OF PATRICK WHALEN / STIRLING SOTHEBYS INTERNATIONAL REALTY The former Silver Lake Golf Course and a handful of adjoining lakefront parcels on Silver Lake Drive are listed for sale at $4.5 million. ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com The South Lake County Historical So ciety is preparing for a ceremony to honor veterans that were in volved in the D-Day invasion of Normandy. Friday marks the 70th anniversary of D-Day, which occurred on June 6, 1944. The commemoration cer emony will take place at 11 a.m. Saturday at the Historic Village at 490 West Ave., on the corner of West Avenue and Osceola Street, in downtown Clermont. I want all veterans to attend, as well as cit izens. Let us honor our veterans, Clermont Councilman and for mer Historical Society President Ray Good game said in an email. The ceremony will include a rendition of the National Anthem by Pam Jones, assistant to U.S. Rep. Dan Web ster. Also on the agen da are tours of the His toric Villages World War II Museum, featuring a display on loan from a local veterans collec tion of Nazi memora bilia, and an address from Dr. Thomas Spen cer, a member of Cler monts Planning and Zoning Board and a U.S. Army veteran. Dodie King, the His toric Villages manager, said veterans will also have the opportuni ty to share thoughts or stories with the crowd. We still have quite a few World War II veter ans left in this country and a handful of them here in town, so we try to use them and hear from them as much as possible before theyre all gone. We need all of their stories, we need all of their history, King said. One of those veterans is Charlie Konsler, 91, a retired ghter pilot who served in the U.S. Air Force in World War II and in the Korean War. He will be at the cere mony Saturday to talk with guests and guide tours through the mu seum, as he does every week on Fridays, Satur days and Sundays. Konsler, a ghter pi lot with 74 missions over Germany under his belt, said he feels honored when people gather to commemo rate the occasion. Its good for people to hear about and un derstand what trans pired to bring us to the current time and age of this country, Kon sler said. I think Its good people under stand the sacrices that were made by ev ery veteran, because if they hadnt done it, this would not have CLERMONT Never to forget ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Gene Thomas, a local volunteer, helps maintain the Historic Villages World War II Museum. Historical Society honors veterans with D-Day ceremony We still have quite a few World War II veterans left in this country and a handful of them here in town, so we try to use them and hear from them as much as possible before theyre all gone. We need all of their stories, we need all of their history. Dodie King, Historic Village manager SEE PROPERTY | A4 SEE D-DAY | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com A 76-year-old man was arrested Tuesday after he allegedly admitted to detectives that he watched vid eos of child pornography. Albert John Huber, of Westland Road in Mount Dora, was charged with three counts of possession of child pornography. He remained in the Lake County Jail Wednes day morning in lieu of $15,000 bail. According to Lt. John Herrell, sheriffs spokes man, an undercover in vestigation was initiated by Eustis police on May 20. Because of juris dictional issues, the case became a joint investigation with the sheriffs ofce, Herrells press release stated. Herrell said the sheriffs Cybercrime Unit used software that allowed investigators to identify Hubers MOUNT DORA Man charged with having child porn HUBER SEE VIDEOS | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | STAFF REPORTER millard.ives@dailycommercial.com A Sumter County maintenance man was arrested Tuesday after DNA results released this week allegedly linked him to the rape of a 37-year-old woman earlier this year. Willie Fredrick Smith, 59, of Wildwood, was charged with sexual as sault with a weapon, and burglary with as sault and battery. He remained in the Sumter County Jail Wednesday morning in lieu of $75,000 bail. The alleged assault was reported on Feb. 25 at the womans home. According to an arrest afdavit, the woman told detectives she knew Smith as the maintenance man. The victim said she was inside her home BUSHNELL DNA results lead to sexual assault charge SMITH SEE DNA | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com A 19-year-old man is back in custody after he reportedly slipped out of his handcuffs and escaped from Groveland police only to be captured again after a several-hour man hunt involving various law enforcement agencies. Police said Mohamed Haniff, of Clermont, was arrested on accu sations of kidnap ping his former girl friend late Tuesday afternoon. He was brought to the po lice department building in the 400 block of West Orange Av enue and handcuffed to a bench at about 7:40 p.m. Police said Haniff man aged to slip the handcuff over his left wrist and run out the back door. Accord ing to an arrest af davit, a police ofcer ran after Haniff as he ed on foot across East Orange Ave nue, through the McDon alds parking lot, ran across State Road 50 and ducked to a heavily wooded area north of West Broad Street. Following a three-hour search that included the Lake County Sheriffs Of ce and Florida Highway Patrol, as well as helicop ters and bloodhounds, a K-9 tracked the suspect and Haniff was re-arrested. Af ter being treated for a dog bite, he was taken back to the police department. Haniff was charged with GROVELAND Man recaptured after escape from police HANIFF SEE ESCAPE | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014 become a very good country. Im enjoying this countrys freedoms, too, and I feel like I fought for it. Konsler, who has been in Clermont since 1945, came to town after World War II and went into business with his older brother. The pair opened a welding shop near what is now down town Clermont. Konsler has loaned the Histori cal Society some of his personal memorabilia to display at the museum. On Saturday, the museum will be open for tours until 4 p.m. resisting arrest and es cape, as well as kidnap ping, burglary, battery, assault, false imprison ment and grand theft, the latter six charges stemming from Tues days incident with his former girlfriend. Haniff, also facing probation violations, remained in the Lake County Jail Wednesday on no bail. According to the af davit, a woman told po lice she and Haniff had broken up a few weeks ago. On Tuesday, he re portedly came to the home of a friend on Cheshire Street in Grov eland, grabbed her and dragged her outside. The woman said Haniff forced her into her car and drove to a secluded area on Villa City Road. Police were called and found the two at a park on Blue grass Drive, where Haniff was arrested. 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 IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Helen S. Cofe Cofe, Helen S., 83, Okahumpka, entered into eternal rest on Sat urday, May 31. Celebra tion of Life service to convene 10:45AM Saturday, June 7 at Mt. Ara rat Metro politan Baptist Church, 1108 E. Main St., Lees burg. Rev. Dennis Ad ams, Ofciating. View ing and visitation will be from 4-6PM, Fri day, June 6 at Mt. Olive Church 3720 N. Quar ters Rd., Okahumpka. Family and friends may sign the guestbook at www.hayesbrosfuner als.com. Profession al services entrusted to the care of HAYES BROS. FUNERAL HOMES, EU STIS CHAPEL. 352-5894666. Bessie B. Kizer-Dawson Bessie B. Kizer-Daw son, 92, of Leesburg, FL died, Monday, May 26, 2014 in Leesburg. Vis itation will be Friday, June 6, 2014, 6pm until 8pm @ Eastside Funer al Home Chapel. Funer al service will be held Saturday, June 7, 2014 @2:00pm. Christian Worship Center 929 CR 468, Elder John Chris tian, Pastor. Interment, Shady Oak Cemetery, Leesburg, FL. Arrange ments entrusted to Eastside Funeral Home James E. Mock Mr. James E. Mock, 83 of Umatilla, Flori da passed away Tues day, June 3, 2014. Born in Sylvania, Georgia, he moved to Umatilla from Norfolk, VA in 1965. He worked as a chief elec tronics technician for the U.S. Navy, when he retired he was a Chief Petty Ofcer. He was a veteran of the Korean War, a protestant and a member of the Umatil la Lions Club. He is sur vived by his daughter: Lisa L. Martin, Franklin County, NC; son: James P. Mock; grandchildren: Courtney Martin; Chris topher Martin; James P. Mock, Jr; Buddy Mock. Memorial service with military honors will be held 10:00 a.m. Fri day, June 6, 2014 at Bey ers Funeral Home in Umatilla with Reverend Brooks Braswell ofci ating. In lieu of owers donations may be made to Umatilla Lions Club Scholarship Fund 22120 Live Oak Ranch Road Umatilla, FL 32784. On line condolences can be made at www.beyersfu neralhome.com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatil la. Edward Lee Scott Edward Lee Scott, (56) passed away on May 29, 2014. His memory is cherished by his sib lings: Linda K. McCray, Melissa Scott, Ruby Smith, Vinda Scott, Cur tis Scott, and a host of other relatives and friends. Funeral ser vices will be held on Saturday, June 7, 2014 at 11:00am, at Hay wood Memorial Church Of God by Faith, 915 E. Hazzard Ave. Eustis, FL 32726, Rev. Perry, Pas tor. Visitation will be held Friday, June 6, 2014 6p-8p, at Hayward Me morial Church Of God By Faith. Services En trusted to Snows Fu neral Ministry Provid ing A Memory That Will Never Fade Eward Paul Stucchi Edward Paul Stuc chi, 86, beloved hus band, father, grandfa ther, great-grandfather passed away on Tues day, June 3, 2014 at Cornerstone Hospice House in Tavares, FL. He struggled for many years with Alzhei mers disease and can cer. Born in Framing ham, MA, he was the son of Victoria (Piaz za) Stucchi and Vincen zo Stucchi. Edward at tended Framingham, MA high school Class of 1945 and Northeastern University. After com pleting his tour in the Marine Corps, he was called back to active duty at the outbreak of the Korean War. He re tired from the service in 1966. In the follow ing years he worked as a stock broker, es tablished his own real estate compa ny and in later years worked as a Hous ing Man ager for the US Army Natick Labs in Natick, MA. He re tired in 1994. Mr. Stuc chi loved dogs and horses. He was a mem ber of the Massachu setts Governors State Lancers and partici pated in many parades and special events. In 1998 he and his wife, Pauline moved to the Country Club of Mount Dora, in Mount Dora, FL. where he indulged his passion for golf all year long. He was also involved in communi ty activities, serving as Chairman of the Archi tecture Review Board, organizing and manag ing golf tournaments and helping out at Bay Hill Golf tournaments. For years, he enjoyed thrice weekly rounds of golf with his buddies, Joel, Jimmy, Ray and John and others in the Country Club. Howev er he will not miss Hole #6 where he regular ly hooked his shot into the woods. In his mem ory, his son asks that his buddies pull one more shot left for Eddie. Mr. Stucchi is survived by his loving and devot ed wife of 63 years, Pau line (Hillman) Stuc chi; his son, Timothy Stucchi and wife Debo rah; daughter Teri Mac Millan and husband, Richard; grandchil dren, Adam MacMillan, Amy Candela and hus band, Adam; Peter Stuc chi, Miele MacMillan; great-granddaughter Summer Louisa Cande la. He is also survived by brothers, James Stuc chi and wife, Corrine of Lakeworth, FL; William Stucchi and wife Mary of Framingham, MA; sister-in-law, Lorraine Stucchi of Northboro, MA, and many nieces and nephews. In addi tion to his parents, he is predeceased by his sis ters, Virginia Joslin, and Thelma Wood and his brothers Richard and Rudy. Mr. Stucchi felt that he had lived a good life. He was a kind and gentle soul, quiet and unassuming and a per fect gentleman in every way. He died peacefully and quietly in his sleep with his family by his side. May God bless him and keep him. A gather ing will be held from 11 am 1 pm on Satur day, June 7, 2014 at the Country Club of Mount Dora. In lieu of owers please consider donat ing to the Alzheimers Association or Hospice House, Tavares, FL. Ar rangements are by AL LEN J. HARDEN FU NERAL HOME, 1800 N. Donnelly Street, Mount Dora, FL 32757. Phone: 352-383-8178. www.al lenjharden.com Edna CarverWalker Mrs. Edna Carv er-Walker, Co-Own er/Director of Camp Junaluska For Girls, Lake Ju nalus ka, NC and St. Johns Fishing Lodge in Fruit land, FL, and member of Emmanuel Episco pal Church-Welaka, FL, passed away in Deland, FL at the age of 92 on May 6, 2014 of natural causes at Good Samar itan, FL Lutheran Nurs ing Home with Hospice. She was born in Tavares, FL December 27, 1921. She was the daughter of the late Edgar Carv er and Clara Huffstetler Carver-Lauder of Eu stis, Fl. She was the wife of the late Claude Warren Walker of Or lando and Fruitland, FL. Mrs. Walker is sur vived by three children; Claude Warren Walker Jr., Marion Walker both of Deland and Donna Walker-Carlson of Fort Worth, TX; three grand children Claude Warren Walker III, Crystal Walk er and Heather Carl son-Payne ; one great grandchild Kaylee Walk er; DaughterinLaw Denise LaHue and SoninLaw David Carl son. Mrs. Walkers only brother, Clarence Huff stetler was killed in Iwo Jima in WWII. Her only surviving sibling, Joyce Whitney, is a resident of Eustis, Fl. She was recognized by Whos Who for her work as a Camp Director as well as for devoting herself to working with youth as a Scout Leader and Sunday school teach er along with her many leadership positions in various community or ganizations. She was an avid Rose garden er and accomplished Artist and deeply in volved in animal wel fare. She was beloved by her family and commu nity and will be great ly missed. A memorial service will be held for her at 1 p m on June 26, 2014 at Plymouth Ave nue Christian Church, 1101 E Plymouth Ave nue, Deland ,FL, 32724. All are invited to attend. The family asked that anyone who would like to send owers, make a donation to the Alzhei mers Association or to Plymouth Ave Christian Church instead. DEATH NOTICES Denise Elaine Cruz Denise Elaine Cruz, 54, of Windermere, died Saturday, May 31, 2014. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations, Leesburg. LeRoy Edward Mohrman LeRoy Roy Edward Mohrman, 85, of The Villages, died Monday, June 2, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Wild wood. Russell D. Schaffer Russell D. Russ Schaffer, 79, of Grand Island, died Monday, June 2, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Direc tors, Eustis. Dale Steffens Dale Steffens, 80, of Leesburg, died Wednes day, June 4, 2014. Hard en/Pauli Funeral Home. Eustis. COFFIE STUCCHI WALKER PROPERTY FROM PAGE A3 D-DAY FROM PAGE A3 We are talking with county and city ofcials to deter mine the best future for the property, he said, adding Leesburg would provide water and sewer services. The site includes ap proximately 500 feet of frontage on Silver Lake. The property owners are currently drawing up plans for the acre age, which may include a water amenity such as a lakefront club house, marina, water park or boat docks. Up dated aerial photogra phy was scheduled to be taken Wednesday, Whalen said. Opened in 1926 at the height of another Florida land boom Silver Lake was home to one of Floridas old est amateur golf tour naments by the mid1980s, with a waiting list of potential players. The popular golf and country club suffered declining revenues in the late 1990s. Pulte Homes negotiated to acquire the property in 2004 as the most recent real estate boom was peaking, but backed off. Leesburg ofcials proposed acquiring the property in 2005 for a municipal golf course but decided against it. The course closed in 2007 and declining real estate values put any potential sale on hold, Whalen said. Lake County proper ty records list the own er as James Hartman and Hartman Golf Management Inc. of Dana Point, Calif. Whalen added he plans to talk with area residents as well. Weve done sever al golf course redevel opment projects and we know, in this case, we will have to win the support of local home owners, Whalen said. VIDEOS FROM PAGE A3 computer containing child pornography. The videos allegedly included sexual acts be tween children estimat ed at 10 and 12 years of age, as well as inter course between adults and young girls, which included one child who appeared to be as young as 8 to 9, according to an arrest afdavit. A search warrant was issued and Hu bers home was raid ed on Tuesday. During the search, Huber al legedly admitted he has watched videos of child pornography on his computer. Huber reportedly told detectives there is a program on his com puter that automati cally downloads por nography, but when he views the videos and sees children involved, he closes them. But he also admitted to watching one of the videos three or four times and another one for about 20 seconds, according to police. Detectives seized four laptop computers, hard drives and other items. Herrell said ad ditional charges may be pending. DNA FROM PAGE A3 vacuuming, when she was suddenly grabbed from behind and taken to the ground. Smith got on top of her and began pull ing her pants down, the woman said. And when the victim resist ed, Smith allegedly be gan striking her in the side of the head. The victim sustained a head contusion and was taken to Ocala Re gional Medical Center, where a sexual assault test was conducted. The afdavit states Smith told detectives he had sex with the wom an three times previous ly, but not on the day she accused him of rape. He also reportedly refused to voluntarily provide any DNA samples. The woman denied she ever had any rela tionship with him. A Sumter County judge signed a warrant that allowed ofcials to take swab tests of Smith in late April. On Monday, those swabs showed a DNA match with the sexual assault test and Smith was ar rested Tuesday. ESCAPE FROM PAGE A3 Youre reading the local paper

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Thursday, June 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 READY TO TRY A NEW BINGO PLACE??Open 7 Days a WeekWalk in bingo Noon-7pm daily, tons of pull tabs, food, beer and wine. We will have extended hours once we get enough people playing.A unique place that will be your new hangout! www.facebook.com/bjsbingoeustis Email: bjsbingoeustis@gmail.com BJs Phone: 352-431-4345Located in Eustis at 415 Plaza Drive in the Big Lots shopping center ERIC TALMADGE Associated Press TOKYO Angry with the Wests response over Ukraine and eager to diversify its op tions, Russia is moving rap idly to bolster ties with North Korea in a diplomat ic nose-thumbing that could complicate the U.S.-led ef fort to squeeze Pyongyang into giving up its nuclear weapons program. Russias proactive strategy in Asia, which also involves cozy ing up to China and has been dubbed Putins Pivot, began years ago as Moscows answer to Washingtons much-touted alliance-building and rebal ancing of its military forces in the Pacic. But it has gained a new sense of urgency since the unrest in Ukraine and Pyongyang is already getting a big windfall with high-level political exchanges and prom ises from Russia of trade and development projects. Moscows overtures to North Korea reect both a defensive distancing from the EU and Washington be cause of their sanctions over Ukraine and a broad er, long-term effort by Russia to strengthen its hand in Asia by building political allianc es, expanding energy exports and developing Russian re gions in Siberia and the Far East. For North Korea, the timing couldnt be better. Since the demise of the So viet Union and the largesse it banked on as a member of the communist bloc, the North has been struggling to keep its economy aoat and has depended heavily on trade and assistance from ally Chi na. Sanctions over its nucle ar and missile programs have further isolated the coun try, and Pyongyang has long feared it could become too beholden to Beijing. Better ties with Russia could provide a much need ed economic boost, a coun terbalance against Chinese inuence and a potential ly useful wedge against the West in international fo rums and particularly in the U.S.-led effort to isolate Pyongyang over its develop ment of nuclear weapons. By strengthening its relationship with North Korea, Russia is trying to enhance its bargaining position vis--vis the United States and Japan, said Narushige Michishita, a North Korea and Asia security expert at Japans National Graduate Institute for Policy Studies. Michishita added that showing Washington he will not be cowed by the sanctions was one of the most important factors why Putin is wooing Pyongyang now. Moscow remains wary of having a nuclear-armed North Korea on its border. But over the past few months it has courted the North with various economic proj ects, political exchanges and a vote in the Duma, the top Russian legislative body, to write off nearly $10 billion in debt held over from the Sovi et era. It has pledged to reinvest $1 billion that Pyongyang still owes into a trans-Siberi an railway through North Ko rea to South Korea a proj ect that is still in the very early stages. That, together with a pipeline, would allow Russia to export gas and elec tricity to South Korea. Michishita noted that the same day the United Nations General Assembly passed a resolution condemning Rus sias annexation of Crimea, Russia and North Korea were busy signing an economic trade cooperation pact. The warming began around July last year, but it has accelerated as Moscows antagonism with the West has grown. Moscow sent a relative ly low-ranking representa tive to the 60th anniversa ry of the end of ghting in the Korean War that month. But since then, it has hosted North Koreas head of state at the opening of the Olym pic Games in Sochi and, in March, sent its minister in charge of Far East develop ment to Pyongyang. A three-day visit in April by Deputy Prime Minister Yuri Trutnev, who is also the pres idential envoy for Russias far eastern federal district, marked the culmination of a new phase in Russian-North Korean relations taking shape a sort of renaissance if you will, Alexander Vorontsov, a North Korea expert at the Russia Academy of Sciences, wrote recently on the inuen tial 38 North blog. Putin looks to shore up ties with North Korea AP FILE PHOTO Russian President Vladimir Putin heads to speak at a navy parade marking Victory Day in Sevastopol, Crimea. Associated Press IMPERIAL, Calif. A military jet crashed on a residential street in a Southern California des ert community Wednes day evening, setting two homes on re, but the pilot ejected and there was no immediate word of any injuries. Marine Corps Cpl. Melissa Lee says the pilot ejected safely and was taken to a hospital for evaluation. Witnesses said two houses caught re af ter the crash early Wednesday evening in Imperial, a city of about 15,000 people near the U.S.-Mexico border. Lance Cpl. Christo pher Johns, a Marines spokesman, says the jet was a Harrier from Ma rine Corps Air Station in Yuma, Arizona. Lo cal police referred ques tions to the Marines, and re and federal avi ation ofcials did not immediately reply. SETH BORENSTEIN Associated Press WASHINGTON The United States is warming fastest at two of its corners, in the Northeast and the Southwest, an analysis of federal temperature records shows. Northeastern states led by Maine and Vermont have got ten the hottest in the last 30 years in annual temperature, gain ing 2.5 degrees on average. But Southwestern states have heat ed up the most in the hottest months: The average New Mex ico summer is 3.4 degrees warm er now than in 1984; in Texas, the dog days are 2.8 degrees hotter. The contiguous United States annual average temperature has warmed by 1.2 degrees since 1984, with summers getting 1.6 degrees hotter. But that doesnt really tell you how hot its gotten for most Americans. While manmade greenhouse gases warm the world as a whole, weather is supremely local. Some areas have gotten hotter than others because of atmospheric factors and randomness, climate scien tists say. In the United States, it isnt warming equally, said Kelly Redmond, climatologist at the Western Regional Climate Cen ter in Reno, Nevada. Be careful about extrapolating from your own backyard to the globe. For example, while people in the East and Midwest were complaining about a cold win ter this year, Redmonds Nevada and neighboring California were having some of their warmest winter months ever. To determine what parts of the country have warmed the most, The Associated Press analyzed National Climatic Data Center temperature trends in the lower 48 states, 192 cities and 344 smaller regions within the states. Climate scientists suggested 1984 as a starting date because 30 years is a commonly used time period and 1984, which had an average temperature, is not a cherry-picked year to skew a trend either way. The trend was calculated by the NCDC using the least squares regression method, which is a standard statistical tool. All but one of the lower 48 states have warmed since 1984. North Dakota is the lone outli er, and cooled slightly. Ten states Maine, Vermont, New Jer sey, Massachusetts, New Hamp shire, Rhode Island, Delaware, New Mexico, Connecticut and New York have gotten at least 2 degrees warmer in the past 30 years. Since 1984, 92 percent of the more than 500 cities and smaller regions within states have warmed and nearly two-thirds of them have warmed by at least a degree. The regions that have warmed the most have been New Yorks St. Lawrence Valley, northeastern Vermont, northern Maine, the northeastern plains of New Mexico and western Vermont, all of which have warmed by more than 2.5 degrees. Cities where data is a tad more suspect because they are based on a single weather sta tion and readings can be affect ed by urban heating and de velopment see the greatest variation. Carson City, Nevada, and Boise, Idaho, are the cities that have seen the most warm ing both year-round and in summer since 1984. Both cit ies average annual tempera tures have jumped more than 4 degrees in just 30 years, while Dickinson, North Dakota, has dropped the most, a bit more than 2 degrees. Warming trend hits corners hardest AP FILE PHOTO Ten-year-old Easton Martin, of Mesa, Ariz., stops to cool off in a misting fan while walking along The Strip with his family in Las Vegas. Military jet crash sets homes ablaze in California

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014 AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Bryan Rudolph, the owner of Video Doc Productions, said his rst Leesburg custom er brought in slides of pictures from the 1950s to be converted to dig ital and so they could watch them on a DVD slideshow. Basically its a digi tal scanning process to convert the picture and then from there I color correct it, take out dust and scratches, Ru dolph said. Video Doc Produc tions opened Monday at 1314 W. North Blvd., in the Boulevard Pla za. It moved here after a 16-year run in Beth el Park outside Pitts burgh, according to Rudolph. Rudolph runs the business with his wife Pam Kiefer-Ru dolph. Bryan said the busi ness also converts vid eotapes and lm to DVD, and also con verts LP Records, au dio cassettes, eight track tapes, and au dio reel-to-reel tapes to CDs. Other services the business offers in clude photo tributes for things like funerals, birthdays and anniver saries, preserving voice mails off cellphones to CDs and getting vid eos ready and upload ed to YouTube and oth er websites. Almost every person out there is a customer, because I really dont know of anyone that doesnt have a single videotape of some type of memory on it, some type of music that my generation and older has enjoyed, things like that. So, theres a lot of things out there, Bry an said. He said DVDs can last more than 100 years and videotapes were only anticipat ed to last 10. Thats be cause magnetic tape is made of magnetic par ticles stuck to plastic tape and, when a tape sits for a long time, heat and humidity cause it to stick togeth er. If someone played the tape, Bryan said, the magnetic particles would be stripped off the tape, causing silver streaks across the vid eo. You need to get them off of your analog tape as soon as possible, be cause analog tape will fade; you can actual ly lose the signal, Bry an said. The business can also shoot video on lo cation, but that only makes up about 10 per cent of their business, Bryan said. Bryan said Pam had been living in Flori da since August. She was taking care of her mother, who died in October, and the cou ple moved down for the warmer weather and to be closer to her family. They said they chose Leesburg for their busi ness because it ap peared to be a growing city. Orlando seemed more expensive and more competitive, they said. The couple said they are exible enough to customize every job. I think this com pany, from what Ive learned about them, are very versatile in all the different aspects that they can do, said Sandi Moore, the ex ecutive director of the Leesburg Area Cham ber of Commerce. Its refreshing because I think they have set themselves up for suc cess, because they have so many things that they are able to do. Bryan said he has worked in television af ter he graduated from college in 1987 un til 1998. He worked as a director at a NBC af liate in Steubenville, Ohio, started the rst public access channel in Bethel Park in Penn sylvania, and worked at the Pittsburgh NBC af liate station as a cam eraman and editor. Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,737.53 + 15.19 NASDAQ 4,251.64 + 17.56 S&P 500 1,927.88 + 3.64 GOLD 1,244.30 0.20 SILVER 18.79 + 0.029 CRUDE OIL 102.64 0.02 T-NOTE 10-year 2.61 + 0.02 www.dailycommercial.com BY DAVID MCHUGH Associated Press FRANKFURT, Germa ny Theres little doubt among analysts: Follow ing heavy hints from its president, Mario Dra ghi, the European Cen tral Bank will almost certainly take action on Thursday to help stoke inationary pressures across the 18 countries that use the euro. Annual ination in the eurozone is only 0.5 percent, a clear sign that the recovery remains wobbly. If it persists, low ination threatens to make it harder for companies and countries to work off excessive levels of debt left over from the eurozones debt crisis. Worse, subpar ina tion way below the ECBs target of just be low 2 percent has raised worries about an outright fall in pric es, also known as dea tion. When prices fall, people hold off making purchases as they an ticipate cheaper bar gains down the line. Its an economy killer just look at the anemic growth experience of Ja pan for much of the past two decades. Waning energy prices and a strong euro thats reduced the price of im ports have been blamed for a large chunk of the fall in ination. In coun tries such as Greece, where the government has held back spend ing and state salaries in return for bailout loans from other countries, falling prices have been a consequence of policy. Most analysts think a cut in the banks inter est benchmark, the re nancing rate, from its current record low of 0.25 percent is a near certainty. Thats the rate at which banks can borrow from the ECB. It heavily inuences mar ket rates at which banks lend to each other. If banks pass on those lower rates to custom ers, a cut in the re nancing rate can mean lower borrowing costs across the economy. Perhaps the big gest help from rate cuts would be hold ing down the euros ex change rate against the dollar. Lower rates re duce investor returns, and thus can reduce demand for invest ments in a particular currency. A further, and more unusual step, would be a negative interest rate for excess funds that banks deposit at the ECB. Cur rently the rate is zero. The idea is, a negative rate of, say, 0.1 percent, could push banks to lend that money instead of stashing it away. Yet the consequences are unpredictable. It could burden bank nances at a time when banks are being pushed to shed bad assets and strength en their nances. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.71 102.52 Euro $1.3600 $1.3623 Pound $1.6744 $1.6747 Swiss franc 0.8971 0.8967 Canadian dollar 1.0938 1.0911 Mexican peso 12.9446 12.9453 Europes central bank weighs next steps Photo scanning, video service opens in Leesburg AUSTIN FULLER / DAILY COMMERCIAL Bryan Rudolph and his wife Pam Kiefer-Rudolph at Video Doc Productions in Leesburg.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e23.41-.07 ABM.6226.51-.38 ACE Ltd2.54eu104.16+1.31 ADT Corp.8032.51+.08 AES Corp.2013.97-.22 AFLAC1.4861.93+.52 AGCO.4454.39-.07 AGL Res1.9652.88-.04 AK Steel...6.26+.19 AOL...36.50+.57 AU Optron...3.92+.05 Aarons.0833.77+.34 AbbottLab.8839.75-.07 AbbVie1.68f54.58+.21 AberFitc.8038.83+.33 AbdAsPac.426.22-.01 Accenture1.86e83.45+1.58 AccessMid2.30fu63.38+.43 AccoBrds...5.91+.05 Accuride...5.23+.14 Actavis...211.00-4.29 Adecaogro...u9.64+.11 AMD...4.04+.10 AdvSemi.18e6.28-.04 AdvOil&Gs...6.38+.09 AdvPerHY3.97e52.80-.03 AecomTch...32.16+.14 Aegon.30e8.89+.14 AerCap...47.32+.20 Aeropostl...3.44-.03 Aetna.90u79.39+.89 AffilMgrs...193.75+3.05 Agilent.5357.45+.23 Agnico g.3230.37-.11 Agrium g3.0090.32+.37 AirLease.1241.20-.32 AirProd3.08120.45-1.09 Aircastle.8016.71+.15 AlaskaAir1.0099.23-.66 Albemarle1.10u70.85+.83 AlcatelLuc.18e3.84+.02 Alcoa.1213.82+.17 Alere...36.52+.10 AllegTch.7240.10+.40 Allegion n.3253.15+.74 Allergan.20165.60-4.01 Allete1.9648.89-.05 AlliData...257.69+.22 AlliBGlbHi.97a14.28-.05 AlliantTch1.28131.70+2.04 AlldNevG...d2.67-.01 AllisonTrn.4830.41-.21 Allstate1.1258.62+.04 Allstat pfC1.6926.39-.13 AllyFin n...23.51+.05 AlonUSA.2414.23-.02 AlphaNRs...3.21+.01 AlpToDv rs.68u8.85+.06 AlpAlerMLP1.09e18.38+.07 AltisResid1.20e27.57-.27 Altria1.9241.23-.01 Ambev n.22e7.02-.11 Ameren1.6039.18-.13 AMovilL.34e19.44-.28 AmApparel....64+.03 AmAxle...18.86+.16 AmCampus1.52f39.02+.15 AEagleOut.5010.77+.06 AEP2.0053.99+.05 AEqInvLf.18f23.66+.48 AHm4Rnt n.20u17.83+.09 AmIntlGrp.50u54.87+.28 AmTower1.36f89.01+.29 AmWtrWks1.24f47.94-.11 Ameriprise2.32f115.11+.39 AmeriBrgn.9473.66+.57 Ametek.36f52.85-.11 AmpioPhm...6.95-.18 Anadarko1.08f102.04+.20 AnglogldA...15.42-.34 ABInBev2.82e110.15+.24 Ann Inc...38.87+1.02 Annaly1.35e11.50-.14 Annies...30.07-2.53 AnteroRs n...64.06+1.01 Anworth.49e5.26-.02 Aon plc1.00f89.76+.23 Apache1.0092.50+.50 AptInv1.0431.60+.07 ApolloGM4.25e25.34+.59 AquaAm s.6124.94-.10 Aramark n.3026.62-.01 ArcelorMit.2015.01-.07 ArchCoal.04md3.30+.07 ArchDan.9644.31-.04 ArmcoMetl....23+.04 ArmourRsd.604.36+.02 ArmstrWld...53.96+.47 ArrowEl...58.68+.38 AshfordHT.4810.76+.04 Ashland1.36u105.01+.81 AspenIns.80f46.25+.27 AsdEstat.7618.16-.14 Assurant1.08fu69.21+.80 AssuredG.4425.08+.31 AstraZen2.80e72.65-.11 AthlonEn n...44.16+.76 AtlPwr g.403.23-.06 AtlasPpln2.4832.50-.14 AtlasRes2.3219.57+.28 ATMOS1.4851.34+.24 AtwoodOcn...49.65-.01 AuRico g.08m3.48+.01 Autohme n...33.01-.87 AvalonBay4.64u142.64+.27 AveryD1.40f49.50+.07 Avista1.2731.26+.16 AvivREIT1.44u28.80+.46 Avnet.6043.39-.40 Avon.2414.19-.06 Axiall.6446.20-.47 AXIS Cap1.0846.44+.32 B2gold g...2.32-.02 BB&T Cp.96f38.15-.01 BCE g2.47u46.60+.30 BHP BillLt2.36e67.14-.38 BHPBil plc2.36e62.82+.09 BP PLC2.2850.07-.45 BP Pru9.84e93.45+1.09 BPZ Res...3.00-.01 BRF SA.37e22.08-.12 BabckWil.4031.90+.04 Bacterin....70+.04 BakrHu.68f70.28-.23 BallCorp.5260.52-.51 BallyTech...56.94-.07 BalticTrdg.07e6.40+.17 BcBilVArg.50e12.79-.02 BcoBrad pf.45e13.61-.22 BcoSantSA.82e10.16-.07 BcoSBrasil.93e6.68-.10 BcpSouth.2023.71-.21 BkofAm.0415.21... BkIreland...15.13-.18 BkMont g3.12f70.35+.13 BkNYMel.68f34.62+.04 Bankrate...14.94+.21 BankUtd.8432.76+.13 BarcGSOil...24.58-.12 Barclay.41e16.23-.13 BarVixMdT...13.79-.18 B iPVix rs...d33.15-.35 Bard.84147.38+1.44 BarnesNob...18.90+.28 Barnes.4436.86-.06 BarrickG.2015.92-.05 BasicEnSv...26.29+.18 Baxter2.08f73.00-.48 BeazerHm...18.87-.38 BectDck2.18u119.22+.95 Bellatrix g...8.83+.10 Bemis1.0840.68-.08 BerkH B...127.23+.30 BerryPlas...23.85+.37 BestBuy.6828.55+.49 BigLots...u43.89+.62 BBarrett...25.44+.47 BioMedR1.00u22.04+.02 BitautoH...37.31-.08 BlackRock7.72310.75+2.14 BlkCpHiY.97a12.24-.02 BlkDebtStr.30a4.07-.01 BlkEEqDv.56u8.37+.04 BlkIntlG&I.678.18... Blackstone1.39e31.97+.75 BlockHR.8029.84+.58 BdwlkPpl.4017.39-.20 Boeing2.92135.33-.55 BonanzaCE...54.68-.28 BoozAllnH.44f22.24+.20 BorgWrn s.50u64.39+.59 BostProp2.60a120.31+.32 BostonSci...13.05+.08 BoydGm...10.97+.22 Brandyw.6015.41-.06 Brinker.9651.21+.56 BrMySq1.4447.52-1.46 Brixmor n.8022.01-.07 BroadrdgF.84u42.13+.90 Brookdale...33.71-.04 BrkfldAs g.64m43.60-.07 BrkfldPrp1.0020.19+.03 BrownFB1.1693.15+.25 Brunswick.4042.09-.30 Buenavent.02e10.27-.14 BungeLt1.36f75.37-1.31 BurlStrs n...28.01+.26 C&J Engy...30.35-.03 CBIZ Inc...8.48+.21 CBL Asc.9818.78-.15 CBRE Grp...u30.58+.44 CBS A.4860.10+.35 CBS B.4859.84+.22 CBS Outd n1.4831.88-.40 CF Inds4.00244.93+.49 CIT Grp.4044.96+.54 CMS Eng1.0829.78... CNO Fincl.2416.85+.35 CST Brnds.2533.98+.35 CSX.64f29.12+.06 CVR Engy3.00a46.24-.49 CVS Care1.1078.16+.45 CYS Invest1.289.05-.05 Cabelas...61.81-.14 CblvsnNY.6017.50+.09 CabotOG s.0835.99-.18 CalDive...1.37+.09 CallGolf.047.87+.06 CallonPet...10.33-.22 Calpine...u23.73+.15 Cameco g.4019.62+.09 Cameron...64.28+.44 CampSp1.2545.72+.32 CdnNR gs1.0060.72-.17 CdnNRs gs.9041.61+.23 CP Rwy g1.40u174.28+2.82 CapOne1.20u79.18+.40 CapsteadM1.27e13.15+.03 CardnlHlth1.37f71.05-.05 CareFusion...u43.67+.60 CarMax...46.01+.50 Carnival1.0040.09-.07 Carters.7671.76-.25 CastleAM...d11.70-.01 Castlight n...13.32-.48 Caterpillar2.40104.31-.18 CedarF2.80u54.69+1.80 Celanese1.00f63.10-.08 Cemex.52t12.83-.06 Cemig pf s.58e7.12-.05 CenovusE1.06f29.75-.04 Centene...73.13+.74 CenterPnt.9523.94-.08 CFCda g.0113.24+.03 CntryLink2.1638.03... ChambStPr.507.95+.03 ChannAdv...19.51-.23 Cheetah n...15.50+.96 Chegg n...5.89+.08 Chemtura...24.78-.08 CheniereEn...66.64-1.31 ChenEnLP1.7032.75+.25 ChesEng.3529.29+.04 Chevron4.28f122.35-.20 ChicB&I.2880.75+.24 Chicos.3015.31-.01 Chimera.36a3.16+.02 ChinaDigtl.50e3.12-.21 ChiMYWnd...3.51-.06 ChinaMble2.14e49.08-.41 Chipotle...558.84+8.25 Chubb2.00f93.58+1.54 ChurchDwt1.2469.27+.64 CienaCorp...18.99+.17 Cigna.04u90.41+.01 Cimarex.64132.52+1.43 CinciBell...3.83+.10 Citigroup.0447.88-.31 Civeo n...22.84-.26 CliffsNRs.60d14.60-.34 Cliffs pfA1.75d15.01-.86 Clorox2.96f88.97+.47 CloudPeak...18.59+.32 Coach1.35d38.99-1.03 CobaltIEn...18.52-.17 CocaCE1.0045.95+.53 Coeur...6.69-.04 ColgPalm1.44f67.71+.47 ColonyFncl1.44f22.16+.21 ColumPT n1.2026.84+.52 Comerica.80f48.53+.07 CmclMtls.4817.57+.07 CmwREIT1.0027.07+.22 CmtyBkSy1.1235.55+.28 CmtyHlt...42.13+.47 CBD-Pao.44e44.26-.67 CompSci.92f63.08+.33 ComstkRs.5025.94+.25 ConAgra1.0032.37+.18 ConchoRes...133.77+1.38 ConocoPhil2.7679.80-.02 ConsolEngy.25u45.76+1.31 ConEd2.5255.22+.22 ConstellA...83.99... ConsEP...2.42+.01 ContlRes...u142.87+1.32 Cnvrgys.28f21.52+.06 CooperTire.4228.39+.40 CoreLogic...28.91-.02 CornstProg.934.69-.04 Corning.4021.36-.05 CorpOffP1.1027.74+.05 CorrectnCp2.0433.00+.46 Cosan Ltd.30e13.04+.45 Coty n.2016.92+.01 Coupons n...27.90-1.58 CousPrp.3012.09+.05 CovantaH.72f19.12+.04 Covidien1.2873.48+.40 CSVInvNG...2.85-.07 CredSuiss.79e29.89+.53 CrestwdEq.5514.09-.06 CrstwdMid1.6421.84-.05 CrwnCstle1.4075.47-.14 CrownHold...48.85-.15 CubeSmart.5218.27+.05 Cummins2.50153.78+.25 CurEuro...134.23-.23 Cvent n...23.90-.71 D-E-FdbXEafeEq.41e28.04... DCT Indl.287.87-.07 DDR Corp.6217.47-.03 DNP Selct.7810.11... DR Horton.1523.69-.05 DSW Inc s.7525.86+.06 DTE2.6276.22... DanaHldg.2022.18+.29 Danaher.4078.43-.36 DarlingIng...19.30+.11 DaVitaH s...u71.71+.24 DeVryEd.3441.89+.67 DeanFds rs.2816.87-.11 DeckrsOut...79.87+.21 Deere2.40f90.84... DejourE g....20-.01 Delek.60a30.71+.05 DelphiAuto1.0070.02+.33 DeltaAir.36fu42.17+1.02 DemndMda...4.43-.05 Demandw...58.22-.52 DenburyR.2516.80+.15 DenisnM g...1.18... DeutschBk1.02e40.53+.20 DevonE.96u74.87+.17 Diageo3.09e128.26-.55 DiaOffs.50a47.73-1.83 DiamRk.4112.47-.01 DianaShip...11.32+.45 DicksSptg.5044.51+.27 Diebold1.1537.09-.39 DigitalRlt3.3258.38+.31 Dillards.24u115.54+4.25 DirSPBr rs...d27.48-.17 DxGldBll rs...28.30-.38 DrxFnBear...18.71-.20 DxEMBear...34.28+.53 DrxSCBear...16.63-.18 DirGMnBull...14.59-.21 DrxEMBull...29.12-.47 DrxFnBull...95.47+1.01 DirDGdBr s...29.04+.26 DrxSCBull1.19e69.14+.82 DrxSPBull...u72.12+.34 Discover.96f59.81+.29 DollarGen...56.62+.21 DomRescs2.4070.05+.18 Donaldson.66f41.28+.33 DoralFn rs...3.16+.21 DoubIncSol1.8022.02-.14 Dover1.5086.81... DowChm1.4852.48-.13 DrPepSnap1.6458.06+1.20 DuPont1.80u69.32+.45 DuPFabros1.4026.44+.28 DukeEngy3.1271.01+.31 DukeRlty.6817.75+.06 Dynegy...u34.38+.48 E-CDang...10.27+.55 E-House.20e8.83-.21 EMC Cp.46f26.33-.08 EOG Res s.50u106.37-.29 EP Engy n...20.34+.51 EQT Corp.12106.48+.28 EagleMat.4088.49+1.12 EastChem1.40u90.20+.61 Eaton1.9673.38-.16 EatnVan.8837.76+.62 EV LtdDur1.2215.45-.02 EV TxDiver1.0111.63-.01 EVTxMGlo.9810.39-.07 Ecolab1.10109.98+.85 EdisonInt1.4256.02-.19 EducRlty.4410.49... EdwLfSci...80.48-.10 ElPasoPpl2.6034.52+.28 EldorGld g.06e5.76-.03 Embraer.50e36.64+.04 EmeraldO...6.14-.04 EmergeES4.32fu109.02+3.96 EmersonEl1.7266.74-.20 EmpStR n.3416.76-.09 Emulex...5.30-.05 EnbrdgEPt2.1731.62+.13 Enbridge1.4047.33-.24 EnCana g.2823.52+.04 EndvrIntl...d1.65-.09 EndvSilv g...4.01+.11 Energen.6087.25+1.03 EngyTEq s1.44fu52.22+.93 EngyTsfr3.74f56.65+.46 Enerpls g1.08u23.44+.16 Enersis.46e16.27-.03 EnerSys.70f69.03+.14 ENSCO3.0053.06-.35 Entergy3.32u76.61+.39 EntPrPt2.84f75.46-.04 EnvisnH n...34.45+.09 EqtyOne.8823.40+.27 EqtyRsd2.0062.13-.07 EssexPT4.84u182.00+1.01 EsteeLdr.8076.46-.23 Etrac2xMtg4.43e22.29-.03 EverestRe3.00161.84+2.25 Evertec.4024.09+.29 ExamWks...29.22+.46 ExcoRes.205.06... Exelis.4117.57+.18 Exelon1.24u37.27+.08 Express...13.50-.01 ExtStay n.6022.48-.08 ExterranH.6042.70-.19 ExtraSpce1.88f52.68+.31 ExxonMbl2.76f100.04-.35 FMC Corp.6077.10+.78 FMC Tech...59.01+.71 FNBCp PA.4812.32-.02 FS Invest n.89au10.56+.08 Fabrinet...18.87+.01 FamilyDlr1.2460.01+.46 FedExCp.60143.00+.05 FedInvst1.0029.31+.55 FelCor.089.85+.09 Ferrellgs2.0026.80-.35 Ferro...12.99-.17 FibriaCelu...9.70-.07 Fibrocell...3.01+.06 FidlNFin.7233.40+.93 FidNatInfo.9654.19+.19 58.com n...40.11+.83 FstAFin n.96f27.63+.37 FstBcpPR...5.21-.01 FstHorizon.2011.72+.03 FMajSilv g...8.40-.04 FstRepBk.56f53.07+.76 FT NAEngy.83e25.79+.06 FirstEngy1.4434.30-.21 Fleetcor...127.14+.54 Flotek...29.23+.51 FlowrsFd s.48f20.58+.05 Flowserv s.6474.24+.48 Fluor.8475.04+.14 FootLockr.8849.20+.35 FordM.5016.79+.24 ForestCA...19.18+.09 ForestLab...94.77-1.46 ForestOil...2.32-.05 Fortress.327.46+.16 FBHmSec.4839.67-.30 ForumEn...u33.59+.05 FrankRes s.4855.71+.49 FMCG1.25a34.51+.44 Freescale...22.99+.47 Frontline...2.38+.07 Fusion-io...7.92-.09 G-H-IGATX1.3263.44-.97 GNC.6437.48+.76 GabelliET.64e7.57-.04 Gafisa SA.07e2.84-.04 Gallaghr1.4446.22+.54 GamGldNR1.0810.23+.01 GameStop1.3237.26+.69 Gannett.8029.00+.12 Gap.8841.15+.43 Gartner...72.46+1.18 GasLog.4824.13+.15 GastarExp...7.15-.13 Generac5.00e48.26-.45 GnCable.7224.95-.14 GenDynam2.48118.36... GenGrPrp.6023.88+.05 GenMotors1.2036.52+1.26 Genpact...16.92-.02 GenuPrt2.3085.50+.47 Genworth...17.58+.25 GeoGrp2.2834.34+.25 Gerdau.15e6.00-.06 GiantInter.65e11.76... GlaxoSKln2.56e53.09-.13 GlimchRt.4011.10... GlobalCash...9.04+.16 GbXGreece.03e23.30+.30 Globalstar...3.61+.13 GlobusMed...23.38-.06 GolLinhas...5.48-.09 GoldFLtd.02e3.47-.01 Goldcrp g.6022.98+.16 GoldStr g....47-.01 GoldmanS2.20162.39+.59 GoldS pfK1.5925.73-.03 GoodrPet...28.39+.19 vjGrace...91.79+.98 GrafTech...10.28-.05 GramrcyP.14f6.11+.12 GranTrra g...6.99-.20 GraphPkg...11.24-.13 GrayTelev...11.89+.06 GtPlainEn.9225.49+.01 GreenbCos...55.20+.47 GpFnSnMx.96e13.21-.34 GpTelevisa.14e33.90+.12 Guess.9025.63+.01 GugSPEW.99eu75.19+.23 GugSolar1.45e40.13+.20 GugB15HY1.23e26.86-.04 GugEShDur.48e50.26+.02 Guidewire...36.54-.53 HCA Hldg...u54.77+.27 HCC Ins.90u47.28+.11 HCP Inc2.1841.83-.34 HDFC Bk.35e47.00-.19 HSBC2.45e52.21-.13 HalconRes...6.05... Hallibrtn.6065.39-.18 Hanesbrds1.20u85.10+.41 Harbinger...11.65-.02 HarleyD1.1071.33+.35 Harman1.20105.24+.81 HarmonyG...2.62-.02 HartfdFn.6035.69+.30 HatterasF2.25e20.13... HawaiiEl1.2423.86+.17 HltCrREIT3.1863.51-.19 HlthcrRlty1.2025.49... HlthcreTr.5712.39+.07 HealthNet...40.05+.08 HrtldPay.3441.36+.23 HeclaM.01e2.78-.01 HelmPayne2.75f110.24+1.17 Hemisphrx....33-.01 Herbalife...64.79+.12 HercTGC1.2415.30... Hersha.246.35... 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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 Job market spotlightThe Labor Department reports today its latest data on applications for jobless benefits. Weekly applications for unemployment aid dropped two weeks ago to a seasonally adjusted 300,000. Thats just above a seven-year low. The drop suggests companies are cutting fewer jobs. When employers are confident enough to keep staff, they may also step up hiring.Spread thin?Lower prices for peanut butter, coffee and other products have dampened J.M. Smuckers recent quarterly results. The company, which in addition to peanut butter also makes products such as ice cream toppings, fruit spreads and beverages, is due to report financial results for its fourth fiscal quarter today. Wall Street anticipates J.M. Smuckers earnings and revenue declined versus the same period a year ago.Spring rebound?Wall Street predicts Vail Resorts latest quarterly results improved from last year. The nations top mountain resort operator is coming off a tough quarter, when a lack of snow in the Sierra Nevada region led the company to report earnings that were well below market forecasts. Investors will be listening today for an update on how skier visits fared in the companys third fiscal quarter. Source: FactSet 60 70 $80 MTN $71.19 $64.09 Price-earnings ratio: lost moneybased on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $1.66 Div. yield: 2.3% 3Q Operating EPS3Q $2.66 est. $2.93Source: FactSetInitial jobless claimsseasonally adjusted, in thousands 250 300 350 5/30 5/23 5/16 5/9 5/2 4/25 321 298 327 300 est. 312 week ending 345 Today 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 DJFMAM 1,840 1,900 1,960 S&P 500Close: 1,927.88 Change: 3.64 (0.2%) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 DJFMAM 16,360 16,560 16,760 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,737.53 Change: 15.19 (0.1%) 10 DAYS Advanced1614 Declined1492 New Highs182 New Lows23 Vol. (in mil.)2,724 Pvs. Volume2,773 1,581 1,654 1446 1159 71 68NYSE NASDDOW16742.9116673.6516737.53+15.19+0.09%+0.97% DOW Trans.8091.728057.088078.82-1.48-0.02%+9.16% DOW Util.547.69544.01547.45+0.26+0.05%+11.59% NYSE Comp.10779.4810733.0310776.71+6.38+0.06%+3.62% NASDAQ4256.194216.234251.64+17.56+0.41%+1.80% S&P 5001928.631918.601927.88+3.64+0.19%+4.30% S&P 4001388.391377.641387.91+6.40+0.46%+3.38% Wilshire 500020407.3520282.2020399.69+52.14+0.26%+3.52% Russell 20001131.751119.861131.22+5.07+0.45%-2.79%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74736.86 35.05-.15 -0.4ttt-0.3+5.6101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910129.99 126.46+1.23 +1.0ssr+14.3+52.0200.24 Amer Express AXP71.47994.35 91.81+.08 +0.1sss+1.2+21.2181.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89057.93 57.45-.25 -0.4sss+15.6+24.819... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.35+.24 +0.8sst-3.3-4.5210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83941.73 40.79-.09 -0.2tts-1.3+3.0221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75955.28 52.29-.03 -0.1sss+0.6+31.3190.90 Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 50.09-.15 -0.3tst-7.9-0.2202.20 Disney DIS60.41084.42 84.24+.36 +0.4sss+10.3+32.8220.86f Gen Electric GE22.76828.09 26.55-.24 -0.9tss-5.3+16.8200.88 General Mills GIS46.18055.07 55.56+.51 +0.9sss+11.3+19.2201.64f Harris Corp HRS47.69979.32 75.73+.17 +0.2tss+8.5+53.1181.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.54-.13 -0.2sss-2.2+4.7211.88 IBM IBM172.194210.05 184.51+.14 +0.1stt-1.6-9.9124.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87752.08 47.17-.05 -0.1sst-4.8+13.2210.92f NY Times NYT10.00717.37 14.83+.02 +0.1ttt-6.6+44.1370.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.789101.50 97.32+.16 +0.2rts+13.7+31.0212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01088.48 87.43-.13 -0.1tss+5.4+11.2202.62f Suntrust Bks STI30.17841.26 38.83-.16 -0.4sst+5.5+22.5140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12518.45 17.22+.03 +0.2tts-0.1+3.3180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 77.13+.42 +0.5sts-2.0+3.9161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.66012.65 12.50+.04 +0.3sss+2.7+42.6130.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, June 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 HWY 27/441 2 miles from Hwy 27 787-4440 $300OFFREMANUFACTURED CARTSCash or check. 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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 67.62+.28+19.2BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.77-.01+9.8 SmallCap d 33.33+.11+10.6CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.39+.06+23.8 LgCapVal 13.01+.03+18.6CGMFocus 39.51+.09+13.6CRMMdCpVlIns 35.64+.13+20.1CalamosGrIncA m 34.26+.08+14.1 GrowA m 47.30+.13+25.6 MktNeuI 12.96...+5.2 MktNuInA m 13.09+.01+4.9CalvertEquityA m 49.00...+19.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.54-.01+18.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.66-.02+7.4 Realty 72.78+.17+12.3 RealtyIns 47.20+.11+12.6ColumbiaAcornA x 34.43-.64+15.0 AcornIntZ x 47.89-.50+16.5 AcornZ x 35.99-.63+15.3 CAModA m 12.51+.01+10.3 CAModAgrA m 13.60+.02+12.4 CntrnCoreA m 21.31+.06+20.7 CntrnCoreZ 21.44+.06+20.9 ComInfoA m 54.90+.22+24.3 DivIncA m 19.07+.04+15.2 DivIncZ 19.08+.03+15.5 DivOppA m 10.66...+16.8 DivrEqInA m 14.34+.04+18.1 IncOppA m 10.24...+7.1 IntmBdA m 9.18...+1.7 IntmMuniBdZ 10.75-.01+2.7 LgCpGrowA m 34.24+.10+20.5 LgCrQuantA m 8.90+.02+21.5 MdCapIdxZ 15.63+.08+19.9 MdCpValZ 19.38+.05+26.9 SIIncZ 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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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Thursday, June 5, 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 D id Pope Francis take sides when he visited the conten tious heart of the Middle East a few days ago? You might think so if you saw the one photograph from the trip that went viral. It showed the pope standing at the barrier that sepa rates the West Bank from the rest of Israel, with his head bent against the concrete in prayer. The graf ti framing the pontiff as photogra phers snapped pictures shouted anti-Israel, pro-Palestinian slogans. To Palestinians it was a sign that Francis is on their side. They reportedly plan to issue a stamp commemorating the moment. The pope did not speak, but he appeared to be siding with those who say the wall must go. As it happens, nobody is crazy about the structure. Israelis, ir ritated with what looked like a propaganda victory for the other side, mused about what the pope might have been praying about. Perhaps, they commented, he was praying for an end to the ter rorist attacks that made the wall necessary. Pope Francis naturally un derstood the symbolism of his much-photographed stop. But he would say more, much of it without words. Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu asked Francis to vis it another wall that was not on his original itinerary, the memorial to civilian victims of terrorism at Mount Herzl, the national ceme tery in Jerusalem, and the pontiff agreed. The pope solemnly rested his hand on one of the 78 black marble plaques listing the names of Jewish and non-Jewish civil ians who have been killed by ter rorist attacks against Israel. Net anyahu also showed him a panel with the names of those killed in two massive attacks against the Israeli embassy and a Jewish community center in his native Argentina. At Mount Herzl, the pope made another enormously pow erful gesture. He laid a wreath on the tomb of Theodor Her zl, the founder of modern Zi onism. That was quiet but irre futable endorsement of Israels right to exist as the homeland of the Jewish people, a right that is vehemently rejected by groups such as Hamas, now joining with the Palestinian Authority, which have sent scores of suicide bombers into Israel and suc ceeded in killing indiscriminate ly until the ugly wall went up. The pope understands its not as simple as that viral picture might imply. And there was yet another wall. Pope Francis visited the West ern Wall, commonly known as the Wailing Wall, the holiest site in Judaism, the last standing re taining wall of the ancient Jew ish temple, destroyed by the Ro mans two thousand years ago. It is a visible link to Jewish his tory on that land; a history that some are actively seeking to deny. With that, the pope, a master of symbolism, combined three walls into one powerful message. One wall spoke of his support for a Palestinian state. Another wall showed his understanding of Is raels legitimate security con cerns. The oldest wall, along with the wreath, demonstrated his support for Israels right to exist. The pope called on the two sides to coexist, to work out their differences and move to a twostate solution. He invited the Is raelis president and the head of the Palestinian Authority to meet at the Vatican. There were other important stops during the whirlwind trip of the Holy Land. A barefoot Fran cis walked into the iconic gold en Dome of the Rock, just on the other side of the Western Wall. Muslims believe that is where the Prophet Mohammed set off on his Night Journey, riding to heav en. It is one of the holiest places in Islam. It is also the place where archeological evidence shows the Jewish Temple stood and where Jewish tradition says Abraham prepared to sacrice his son. It is the beating heart of the emotional conict and a place where violence frequently erupts. At that place, holy to so many, the pope addressed Muslim leaders as Dear brothers, and said, May no one abuse the name of God through violence. May we learn to understand the suffering of others. It was then that he went below to the Wailing Wall and placed a small piece of paper with a prayer into the cracks between the gi ant rocks. He put his arms around two of his traveling companions from Argentina, Rabbi Abraham Skorka and Omar Abboud, a Mus lim leader. The three, a Catholic, a Muslim, and a Jew, held each oth er and prayed. Yes, the pope took sides. He stood for peace and reconciliation. Frida Ghitis writes about global af fairs for The Miami Herald. Readers may email her at fjghitis@gmail.com. OTHER VOICES Frida Ghitis MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Pope Francis journey for peace W ednesday will mark the 25th anniver sary of the brutal assault in which sol diers of the Peoples Liberation Army expelled students from the public square and crushed a national protest movement. The protests began as a spontaneous pub lic show of mourning and respect for Hu Yao bang, a pro-reform leader who had died. They morphed into a movement that targeted cor ruption, expressed frustration with economic conditions and pushed for democracy, threat ening the governments iron rule. Hundreds, perhaps thousands of people were killed in Beijing when the protests were crushed. Student leaders were arrested or went underground. Lofty ideals and aspira tions for democracy and accountable govern ment were driven underground, too. Chinas government is noting this anniversary in time-honored fashion: by rounding up dissi dents and other citizens deemed not trustworthy, by banning public references to June 4, and by otherwise ignoring the signicance of the date. Such tactics have worked over the years. Those Chinese citizens who are too young to have lived through the remarkable spring of 1989 have very little notion of what happened. Tiananmen is not taught in high schools or of cially commemorated. The sanctioned descrip tion of the crackdown long ago was downgrad ed from counterrevolutionary riot to political storm to incident and even to fuss. A few people want to keep the legacy of Ti ananmen alive, but the governments clamp down has been unrelenting, with reports in recent weeks of numerous arrests. Those dramatic days produced one of the most iconic photos of the freedom movement of the late 20th century. The photo is of a lone person standing, at grave risk of being crushed, in the path of a tank that was leading a military phalanx on Changan Avenue on June 5, 1989. When journalist Louisa Lim recent ly showed that photo to 100 students on the campuses of four Beijing universities, only 15 recognized the image. An astronomy major thought it was from Kosovo. A doctoral stu dent guessed it was from South Korea. In many countries that have a history of re pression, economic development leads to political liberalization. Thats been especial ly true in Asia. But China has been an excep tion. The Communist leadership brooks no dissent, whitewashes history, censors the In ternet, all to protect its control of the nation. While peoples lives at a personal level are very much freer, these extra efforts to clamp down on anything connected to Tiananmen show us there are still really distinct limits to the freedom Chinese people enjoy, said Lim, a correspondent for NPR. She has written an aptly titled book, The Peoples Republic of Amnesia: Tiananmen Revisited. For those who remember, Tiananmen is an open wound. But few in China remember. That task falls to everyone else. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE China tries to bury memories of a massacre The pope did not speak, but he appeared to be siding with those who say the wall must go. As it happens, nobody is crazy about the structure. Israelis, irritated with what looked like a propaganda victory for the other side, mused about what the pope might have been praying about. Perhaps, they commented, he was praying for an end to the terrorist attacks that made the wall necessary.

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com SOCCER: Pro level not glamorous in Brazil / B3 FRANK JOLLEY SPORTS EDITOR BELMONT ODDS 1. MEDAL COUNT 20-1 2. CALIFORNIA CHROME 3-5 3. MATTERHORN 30-1 4. COMMANDING CURVE 15-1 5. RIDE ON CURLIN 12-1 6. MATUSZAK 30-1 7. SAMRAAT 20-1 8. COMMISSIONER 20-1 9. WICKED STRONG 6-1 10. GENERAL A ROD 20-1 11. TONALIST 8-1 BETH HARRIS Associated Press N EW YORK Cal ifornia Chrome be came the early 3-5 fa vorite on Wednesday to win the Belmont Stakes and become horse rac ings 12th Triple Crown champion and rst in 36 years. The Kentucky Derby and Preakness winner will face 10 rivals old and new on Saturday at Belmont Park. Since Af rmed became the last Triple Crown winner in 1978, three Belmont elds with the same history on the line also drew 11 horses in 1981, 1988 and 2002. They better wor ry about me, Califor nia Chrome trainer Art California Chrome favored at Belmont LEESBURG BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburg pitcher David Wood (26) throws a pitch during Wednesdays opening-day game between the Lightning and DeLand at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field in Leesburg. Wood left the game in the middle innings when he suffered an apparent arm injury. ZACHARY HANKLE Special to the Daily Commercial The Leesburg Light ning opened their eighth season on Wednesday with a 1-0 win against DeLand at Pat Thom as Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. Starting pitchers Da vid Wood for the Light ing and Walker Shell er for the Suns faced off against each other af ter spending the college season as teammates at Lake-Sumter State Col lege. The classic pitchers duel was broken up in the fourth inning when Wood suffered an appar ent arm injury and was removed from the game. He eventually was tak en to Leesburg Region al Medical Center for fur ther evaluation. Wood nished the game with no earned runs and four strikeouts. Sheller kept the Light ning hitless through four innings. But in the bot tom of the fth inning the Lightning bats came out, starting with Joe Sa batinis leadoff double. Brad Antchak then hit a single through the ineld scoring Sabatini with what turned out to be the game-winning run. Sheller pitched 5 2/3 innings, giving up one run on two hits. The Lightning bull pen was just as stingy as Wood, with three re lievers nishing up after Woods injury without al lowing a run. BRIAN MAHONEY Associated Press SAN ANTONIO LeBron James and Dwyane Wade can point to statistics show ing just how close the 2013 NBA Finals were. Tim Duncan doesnt need them. He cant forget the way his San Antonio Spurs lost, especial ly since every replay brings another pain ful reminder. The Spurs were on the verge of celebrating a fth title in Game 6, and just two nights later were con gratulating the Miami Heat on their second straight crown. The Spurs wanted a rematch, and so did basketball fans. It be gins today in San Anto nio. I think its great that these two franchises have this opportunity in back-to-back years to compete for a cham pionship, Wade said Wednesday. Last year was an unbelievable series and ... it went down to the very end. We won the series by a total of ve points, you know? Thats how close it was. But it was a very even series. I think this year it could be another great series. From Tony Parkers circus shot that stole Game 1 for the Spurs, to Ray Allens 3-point er that saved Game 6 for the Heat, to James jumper that put away Game 7, almost ev ery contest provided a new highlight. It de served an encore, just like when the Boston Celtics and Los Angeles Lakers seemed to pick up right where they left off in the 1980s. The NBA hasnt had a nals rematch since 1998, when Michael Jordans Chicago Bulls beat Utah for the sec ond straight season. San Antonio is con sidered a slight favor ite this time, perhaps a little deeper, healthier and better than it was last year, and owning the home-court advan tage this time. The Spurs dont need to change much to change the result. They outscored the Heat 684679 over seven games, and there were 47 ties and 42 lead changes, according to STATS. If you look at the numbers, the lead changes, the ties and the points in that se ries, its almost even, James said. So we did our part, they did their part. Both teams put themselves in a po sition to win an NBA championship, and we just happened to make one or two more plays to win it. Duncan, a threetime NBA Finals MVP who had been 4 for 4 at NBA FINALS, GAME 1, MIAMI AT SAN ANTONIO, 9 P.M., ABC Heat, Spurs get ready for rematch TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Miami guard Dwyane Wade, left, and forward LeBron James, right, share a laugh during practice on Wednesday in San Antonio. They play Game 1 of the NBA Finals today against the San Antonio Spurs. DARKO VOJINOVIC / AP Andy Murray returns the ball during the quarternal match of the French Open on Wednesday against Gael Monls at the Roland Garros stadium, in Paris. HOWARD FENDRICH Associated Press PARIS Briey, and only briey, Rafa el Nadal was in a dif cult spot in the French Open quarternals. For the rst time in this years tournament, the eight-time champi on dropped a set. And this had to be on Nadals mind: His opponent, David Fer rer, could present real problems. Not only is Ferrer ranked No. 5, and not only was he the runner-up at Ro land Garros a year ago to Nadal, of course but he also beat Na dal on red clay the last time they played each other. So how did Nadal handle this test? Per fectly. From late in the second set, he won 10 games in a row, and 13 of 14 the rest of the way, to come back and beat Ferrer 4-6, 6-4, 6-0, 6-1, setting up a seminal Friday against Wimble don champion Andy Murray. At the beginning, Nadal acknowledged, David was playing with a higher intensity than me. But once Nadal made a key adjustment deciding to dispense with his surprisingly off-target backhand as much as possible and instead do whatever he could to use his top spin-heavy forehand he took over. After committing 28 unforced errors across the windy rst two sets, Nadal had zero in the third, and only three in the last. When I was able to hit with my forehand, Nadal said, I felt that I was in control. Ferrer, for his part, said that in the lat ter stages, I lost my Nadal, Murray set to square off in French Open semifinal SEE FRENCH | B2 O pening Day is un like any other day on the calendar. Perhaps better known by sports fans as para dise, the rst day of any given season often elic its applause, cheers and other outward signs of glee. Every team has a chance to win a cham pionship on Opening Day. Each player on a roster even the last one on the bench is a superstar. Fans talk about their team as if everything is perfect, which they are because no one has lost prior to Opening Day. The sting of past seasons is forgotten temporarily, at least until the end of that special rst game. Leesburg Lightning fans have turned Open ing Day into a true cele bration. Theyve cheered as the Florida Collegiate Opening Day special at ballpark SEE OPENING | B2 SEE HEAT | B2 SEE BELMONT | B2 Lightning blank Suns in opener

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014 SUN mon tues wed thurs fri SatLeesburg LightningJune 17Deland Suns7p mSanford River Rats7p m@ Sanford River Rats7p m@ Deland Suns7p m 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, late 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: Hou ston (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. TENNIS French Open Wednesday At Stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $34.12 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men Quarternals Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. David Ferrer (5), Spain, 4-6, 6-4, 6-0, 6-1. Andy Murray (7), Britain, def. Gael Monls (23), France, 6-4, 6-1, 4-6, 1-6, 6-0. Women Quarternals Andrea Petkovic (28), Germany, def. Sara Errani (10), Italy, 6-2, 6-2. Simona Halep (4), Romania, def. Svetlana Kuzne tsova (27), Russia, 6-2, 6-2. Doubles Women Quarternals Lucie Hradecka, Czech Republic, and Michaella Krajicek, Netherlands, def. Marina Erakovic, New Zealand, and Arantxa Parra Santonja (16), Spain, 7-5, 6-3. Garbine Muguruza and Carla Suarez Navarro, Spain, def. Kveta Peschke, Czech Republic, and Katarina Srebotnik (4), Slovenia, 6-4, 6-4. Mixed Seminals Julia Goerges, Germany, and Nenad Zimonjic (8), Serbia, def. Timea Babos, Hungary, and Eric Butorac, United States, 6-2, 6-2. Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany, and Jean-Julien Rojer, Netherlands, def. Yaroslava Shvedova, Kazakh stan, and Bruno Soares (3), Brazil, 3-6, 7-6 (4), 10-5. Legends Doubles Round Robin Men Over 45 John and Patrick McEnroe, United States, def. Guy Forget and Henri Leconte, France, 7-6 (3), 6-3. Women Kim Clijsters, Belgium, and Martina Navratilova, United States, def. Conchita Martinez, Spain, and Nathalie Tauziat, France, 3-6, 6-1, 10-2. Nathalie Dechy and Sandrine Testud, France, def. Lindsay Davenport and Mary Joe Fernandez, United States, 6-2, 6-1. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES Sent OF Francisco Peguero to Norfolk (IL) for a rehab assignment. CLEVELAND INDIANS Sent RHP Zach McAllister to Lake County (MWL) for a rehab assignment. DETROIT TIGERS Designated INF Danny Worth for assignment. Recalled SS Eugenio Suarez from Toledo (IL). HOUSTON ASTROS Optioned 1B Marc Krauss to Oklahoma City (PCL). Recalled 1B Jon Singleton from Oklahoma City. NEW YORK YANKEES Optioned RHP Preston Clai borne to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). Recalled RHP Jose Ramirez from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre. Desig nated RHP Alfredo Aceves for assignment. TEXAS RANGERS Placed RHP Alexi Ogando on the 15-day DL. Recalled LHP Aaron Poreda from Round Rock (PCL). National League COLORADO ROCKIES Placed OF Carlos Gonzalez on the 15-day DL. Designated C Jordan Pacheco for assignment. Recalled INF Ryan Wheeler and C Mi chael McKenry from Colorado Springs (PCL). MIAMI MARLINS Optioned 2B Derek Dietrich to New Orleans (PCL). Selected the contract of INF Jus tin Bour from New Orleans. Transferred RHP Carter Capps to the 60-day DL. Sent LHP Brad Hand to Jupi ter (FSL) for a rehab assignment. MILWAUKEE BREWERS Optioned UT Elian Herrera to Nashville (PCL). Reinstated 3B Aramis Ramirez from the 15-day DL. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES Assigned LHP Jeremy Horst outright to Lehigh Valley (IL). Agreed to terms with 1B Rusty Ryal on a minor league contract. SAN DIEGO PADRES Optioned RHP Jesse Hahn to San Antonio (TL). Recalled INF Jace Peterson from El Paso (PCL). American Association AMARILLO SOX Signed OF Manny Osborne. GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS Released INF Miles Walding. Signed LHP James Giulietti. GRAND PRAIRIE AIRHOGS Signed LHP Luis Nunez. Can-Am League QUEBEC CAPITALES Released RHP Cameron Bayne. Frontier League LAKE ERIE CRUSHERS Signed LHP Brett Zambron. WINDY CITY THUNDERBOLTS Signed RHP Eli Anderson. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL Suspended N.Y. Giants CB Jayron Hosley four games for violating the NFL Policy and Program for Substances of Abuse. ARIZONA CARDINALS Signed RB Damien Thigpen. Released WR Kevin Smith. CAROLINA PANTHERS Signed WR Kelvin Benjamin and G Trai Turner. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS Signed CB Johnny Adams and C FN Lutz. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS Signed LB James Ander son. Released WR Mark Harrison. PHILADELPHIA EAGLES Promoted Dom DiSandro to vice president of team security, Rick Mueller to di rector of pro personnel, Mike Bradway to assistant di rector of college scouting, Jake Rosenberg to director of football administration, Brad Obee to southwest regional scout and Ryan Myers northeast regional scout and Matt Lindsey to college scouting coordina tor. Named Joe Hastings pro personnel assistant. PITTSBURGH STEELERS Signed WR C.J. Goodwin. Released WR Jasper Collins. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS Signed QB Colin Kaeper nick to a six-year contract extension. TENNESSEE TITANS Agreed to terms with CB Marc Anthony. Placed WR Josh Stewart on the waived/ injured list. Canadian Football League SASKATCHEWAN ROUGHRIDERS Announced the retirement of SB Geroy Simon. HOCKEY National Hockey League DETROIT RED WINGS Agreed to terms with Grand Rapids (AHL) coach Jeff Blashill on a three-year contract. PHILADELPHIA FLYERS Entered into an afliation agreement with Reading (ECHL). COLLEGE NCAA Appointed BYU director of athletics Tom Holmoe to the mens Division I basketball com mittee. BIG EAST CONFERENCE Named Tania Kennedy di rector of championships. ALBANY (N.Y.) Named Keyana Williams director of womens basketball operations. NORTHLAND Named Seamus Gregory mens ice hockey coach. SYRACUSE Named Matt Verni mens assistant soccer coach. UCONN Announced RB Lyle McCombs is no longer on the football team. VANDERBILT Announced QB Stephen Rivers is transferring from LSU. TV 2 DAY EXTREME SPORTS 9 p.m. ESPN X Games, at Austin, Texas GOLF Noon TGC LPGA, Manulife Financial Classic, rst round, at Waterloo, Ontario 3 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, St. Jude Classic, rst round, at Memphis, Tenn. 6:30 p.m. TGC Web.com Tour, Cleveland Open, rst round, at Westlake, Ohio MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB Oakland at N.Y. Yankees 4 p.m. SUN, FS-Florida Miami at Tampa Bay NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 9 p.m. ABC Playoffs, nals, game 1, Miami at San Antonio TENNIS 9 a.m. ESPN2 French Open, womens seminals, at Paris 11 a.m. NBC French Open, womens seminals, 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 concentration, my focus. It was Nadals 33rd consecutive win at the French Open and improved his record in the event to 641. His only loss at the tournament came to Robin Soderling in the fourth round in 2009. The Spaniard, who turned 28 on Tuesday, is not used to facing much in the way of hardship at Ro land Garros. So Nadal took what he was able to do against Ferrer as a good sign. At the end of the day, I am rather happy to have been able to turn the situation around, said Nad al, who wasnt thrilled to be put on Court Suzanne Lenglen, the second-largest arena, for the second time this year. I managed to pull through, even though it was complicated. The route Murray took during his 6-4, 6-1, 4-6, 1-6, 6-0 victory over No. 23 Gael Monls of France was far more circuitous, nishing right on the cusp of dusk after 9:30 p.m. In front of a crowd loudly pulling for Monls at Court Philippe Cha trier, Murray was terric at the outset, mediocre in the middle, then closed on a high. After a brief discussion with a tournament of cial over whether there was enough sun to play the fth set the Roland Garros courts have no arti cial lights Murray made the whole thing moot. He raced through that set in 21 minutes, winning 24 of 31 points, as Monls appeared to stop trying. Everything happened very fast, Monls said. FRENCH FROM PAGE B1 Summer League cham pionship trophy now known as the Whit ing Cup was parad ed around Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. They also use the occasion to pay hom age to the team for ve championship game appearances in seven years. In many ways, one of the rites of passage for being a Leesburg Lightning fan is the op portunity to cheer for a championship or a championship-caliber team. That was the case Wednesday when Opening Day and the Leesburg Lightning joined forces to kick off another season of seam-bursting crowds at the ballpark and the unique bond that makes the Lightning the showcase franchise of the FCSL. Fans walked with a little extra pep in their step and they climbed the ramps into the main grandstands at Pat Thomas Stadium-Bud dy Lowe Field. The hot dogs and burgers sold in the concession stand had a little extra avor, and the peanut shells were crunchier when they were cracked open. The throws made by Lightning players during pregame war mups had a little extra mustard on them and had more pop on them when they landed in teammates gloves. Paradise. Many fans settled into their seats a little earli er, while others used the time to renew friend ships that had been put on hold with the nal game of last season. There was a buzz in the ballpark, an anticipa tion of what the 2014 campaign was about to bring. Noise makers got an unofcial sound check before the game, al though the bass-lled voice of Lightning pub lic address announc er Chuck Johnson often drowned out ev erything, even the most obnoxious-sounding vuvuzela. An evening at Pat Thomas Stadium-Bud dy Lowe Field is always special, but Wednesday was even better. It was Opening Day! This was the eighth Opening Day in Light ning history and the sixth time Leesburg has started the season at home instead of on the road. The Lightning entered the game with a 3-2 record in home openers and overall re cord of 4-3 on Opening Day. Current Manager Da vid Therneau was 3-0 in Opening Day games heading into Wednes day. Frank Viola, who directed the Lightning from 2008 to 2010, was 1-2 and Josh Holt, who managed the Lightning in 2007 and led them to one of the franchises two FCSL champion ships, was 0-1. (BTW Viola, who underwent open-heart surgery in April, will an nounce the New York Mets rst-round draft pick in todays June Am ateur Draft. The rstround will be televised on MLB Network.) Even the playing eld looks different on Opening Day. The grass is a little greener and the ineld dirt is a nearly perfect shade of brown. As the season wears on and the grass be gins to show the wear and tear that goes along countless games and practices, and the dirt begins to slowly change colors as drying com pounds are poured on it during rain delays to try and make it playable. But on Opening Day, everything seems dif ferent. Close to perfect. Paradise. At the end of the eve ning, when the nal pitch was thrown and last out recorded, an other wonderful night ballpark had found its way into the history book. The crowd was large and loud, and the players many of whom had never played in front of a crowd that totaled 1,000-plus fans had gotten that rst game under their belts. Fans led out of the ballpark and discussed the ebb and ow of the game with anyone with in earshot. They were smiling. It was Opening Day and the Leesburg Light ning had become, as they do every summer, the areas marquee at traction. Frank Jolley wants to hear from you. Write to him at frank.jol ley@dailycommercial.com. OPENING FROM PAGE B1 this stage, wasnt on the oor when the Spurs couldnt come up with a rebound just before Allens shot. He then missed a shot and fol low attempt from right in front of the basket in the nal minute of Game 7 with San Anto nio trailing by two. Not even getting back to the nals again with the leagues best record can make him forget. It lasts. I have a very good memory, espe cially for my misses and losses. You keep those, you learn from them and you hope to change them next time, Dun can said. That stuck with me and obviously its al ways in the back of my mind, and every time I see anything to do with that, it pops right back in. James had similar re grets in his rst nals with Miami in 2011, but its been all smiles since. The Heat are the rst team to play in four straight nals since Bos ton from 1984-87, and can become the rst three-time champion since the Lakers more than a decade ago. But their focus is only on winning the next ti tle, not reminiscing about the last couple. Both teams have rea son to think they will win it. Wade is much healthier than last year, when he needed exten sive treatment before Game 7, and the Heat have been able to get him extra rest by losing just three games in the rst three rounds. The Spurs Manu Gi nobili is also in much better shape this year and Patty Mills has emerged as an effec tive point guard off the bench, giving San An tonio options if Park er is slowed by the sore left ankle that knocked him out of Game 6 of the Western Conference nals. Its the sixth nals for the Spurs since 1999 and Miamis fth in nine years, but both face uncertain futures. Duncan, Parker, Gino bili and coach Gregg Popovich could be near the end of their run to gether. James, Wade and Bosh can all be come free agents this summer. HEAT FROM PAGE B1 Sherman said. California Chrome will break from the No. 2 post under Victor Espi noza, putting nine hors es to his outside and giv ing Espinoza a good look at the early speed. Eleven Belmont winners have come out of that spot in the starting gate, the last being Tabasco Cat in 1994. I like number two, Espinoza said. Hopeful ly, its my lucky number. Racing fans looking for an omen will see Califor nia Chrome listed No. 2 in the betting program, the same number as 1973 Triple Crown win ner Secretariat, who won the Belmont by a record 31 lengths while setting a track record that stands for the 1 -mile race. California Chrome went for his usual gallop earlier Wednesday, and Sherman was pleased. I feel better about this race than I have any other race, to be hon est with you, just looking at the horse and saying, Wow, he said. I see how far hes advanced. I know itll be tougher going a mile and a half, but this horse is a good horse. I think hes the real McCoy. Of California Chromes 10 rivals, four come into the Belmont off a veweek break. Command ing Curve hasnt run since nishing second in the Kentucky Der by on May 3; Wicked Strong has been off since stumbling and nishing fourth in the Derby. BELMONT FROM PAGE B1

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Thursday, June 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Stephen Wresh Golf Academypresents SUMMER TUNE UP & PLAY SPECIALCall(352)267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Country Club, 15 minutes from The VillagesTaught by PGA ProfessionalStephen Wresh(reg. $180)$150orSeries of (4) 40-Minute Private Lessons (3) 40-Minute Private LessonsPLUS (1) 90-Minute Playing Lesson(reg. $250)$199 Prices good through June 30, 2014. JIM LITKE Associated Press Former Pro Bowl de fender Marcellus Wi ley added his name to a lawsuit accusing NFL teams of illegally dis pensing powerful nar cotics and other drugs to keep players on the eld without regard for their long-term health. The rst thing peo ple ask is, knowing what happened, would you do it again? said Wiley, currently an ESPN ana lyst. No. No I wouldnt. The lawsuit was orig inally led May 20 in U.S. District Court in northern California and amended Wednesday to add 250 more play ers, bringing the total to 750 plaintiffs. Wiley, who played in Buffalo, San Diego, Dallas and Jacksonville from 19972006, is the ninth play er identied by name, joining former Chica go Bears Jim McMa hon, Richard Dent and Keith Van Horne, Jere my Newberry and oth ers. The lawsuit, which is seeking class certica tion, covers the years 1968-2008. It contends team physicians and trainers across the NFL routinely and often illegally provided powerful narcotics and other controlled sub stances on game days to mask the pain. Among them were the painkillers Per codan, Percocet and Vicodin, anti-inam matories such as To radol, and sleep aids such as Ambien. Lead attorney Steven Silver man said some teams lled out prescriptions in players names with out their knowledge or consent. He said those drugs were then hand ed out like candy at Hal loween and often com bined in cocktails. NFL spokesman Bri an McCarthy said the league had no com ment. The former players have reported a range of debilitating effects, from chronic muscle and bone ailments to permanent nerve and organ damage to addic tion. The players con tend those health prob lems came from drug use but many of the conditions arent tied to the use of painkillers. Six of the plaintiffs in the lawsuit, includ ing McMahon and Van Horne, were also parties to the concussion-re lated class-action law suit led against the NFL less than a year ago. The NFL agreed to pay $765 million to set tle that case without acknowledging it con cealed the risks of con cussions from former players. A federal judge has yet to approve the settlement, expressing concern the amount is too small. Wiley, 39, was not part of the concussion law suit, but decided to join former players in this one after suffering par tial renal failure in April, despite no history of kidney problems. Wiley said he took multiple injections of painkill ers over the course of a season to cope with an injury that then-San Di ego team physician Dr. Steven Chao diagnosed as severe groin sprain. After the season, an in dependent doctor diag nosed a torn abdominal wall that required sur gery. You cant walk into a doctors ofce and say, Give me this, give me that, just to get through the day. Somebody would shut the place down, Wiley said in a telephone interview. But thats what was going on in the NFL. Its easy to get mes merized. I wont deny that; theres this play through-the-pain, fallon-the-sword culture, and somebody in line ready to step up and take your place... And the next ques tion when people hear about this stuff is wheres the person al responsibility? Well, Im not a medical doc tor he added, but I did take the word of a medical doctor who took an oath to get me through not just one game, or one season, but a lifetime. Mean while, hes getting paid by how many bodies he gets out on the eld. Chao stepped down as San Diegos team physician last June, af ter the NFL Players As sociation called for him to be replaced and led a complaint. An inde pendent panel cleared Chao. In April, as part of a stipulated settlement, Chao was placed on probation by the Med ical Board of California. His license was also revoked, but that ac tion was stayed while he remains on proba tion. He was accused of committing gross neg ligence, repeated neg ligent acts and acts of dishones ty or corrup tion. Chao was also found liable of mal practice in 2012 in a case involving a regular patient, not a Chargers player, with a judgment of nearly $5.2 million. Records also show he has been publicly rep rimanded by the board and pleaded guilty to driving under the inu ence. The lawsuits main burden is proving cause and effect that use of painkillers in the past caused the chron ic problems the play ers face now. The play ers also would have to show that they are suf fering those problems at a greater rate than other people their age, and that its not due to other risk factors such as obesity, smoking and family history. Second wave of former players add names to lawsuit WORLD CUP SOCCER TALES AZZONI Associated Press PRESIDENTE PRU DENTE, Brazil The tal ented midelder at small Brazilian club Presidente Prudente rushes to n ish his rounds delivering food for a local restau rant so he can make it to practice in time. His teammate has to leave training quickly so he can get to his parents diner in time to prepare pizzas. Dont be fooled by Peles fortunes, Neymars massive contract or Bra zils powerful national team. Professional soc cer in the World Cup host nation is struggling, with lower-division teams unable to play enough games, players forced to take multiple jobs a nd even top-tier teams competing in mostly empty stadiums. The best players leave quickly for offers to play in other nations. More than 70 percent of Bra zils nearly 700 profes sional teams play only about three months a year, meaning nearly 12,000 players are out of a job for most of the sea son. Meanwhile, the best teams are forced to play up to 85 games a year, more than any other league in the world. Presidente Prudentes season started in April and will end in midJune. The team did not advance past the group stage of the fourth divi sion in Sao Paulo and will play about 10 matches the entire year. It played only eight matches last season. Its hard to nd opponents and difcult to pay for travel. The calendar is the biggest problem, Pres idente Prudente presi dent Mateus Grosso told The Associated Press at the clubs headquar ters. Teams have to hire players for at least three months, but many times they may not get play for that long the entire year. The debts of Brazilian clubs increased by near ly 75 percent in the last ve years, and they owe more than $1 billion to the government alone, according to numbers from a players move ment created last year. Of the nearly 20,000 pro fessional players in Bra zil, about 16,000 earn less than $650 a month. Clubs are run by un qualied directors and federations are inu enced by politics, lead ing to bad decisions and poor planning affecting everyone involved in the sport. Theres fan violence, stadiums are empty and some of the countrys most traditional tour naments have lost their air. Brazils most pop ular club, Flamengo, played in front of 375 fans in a Rio de Janei ro state championship match earlier this year. Professional football in Brazil is a world where only 30 percent of the teams are at a high level and can enjoy the glam our of the sport. The re ality is a lot different than what its seen on televi sion, said Arthur Vini cius Marcelo, the football coordinator at Presiden te Prudente and also the clubs physical trainer. Not everybody knows what most of the players have to go through. Its a daily struggle for most of them. Many players need second jobs. I wouldnt be able to provide for my family only by playing football, said 24-year-old Pres idente Prudente mid elder Rogerio Salvato Jr. ... I make more mon ey by delivering takeout than I do by playing foot ball. PRESIDENT PRUDENTE President Pruden te, based in a city by the same name about 560 kilometers (350 miles) from Sao Paulo, receives $6,200 annually from the Sao Paulo state feder ation for playing in the fourth division. The teams monthly payroll is about $9,000 and the funds to keep the club run ning come from sponsorships from a local supermarket and a local tool store. Gros so said there are also in vestments made from his own family, which founded the club in 1989. We contribute with whatever we can, he said. The lack of funds is a big problem because we cant dream big if we cant have a decent in frastructure for the play ers. Presidente Pruden te plays in front of fewer than 400 fans in most of its matches at the citys 45,000-capacity stadi um. Players go to prac tice on a Volkswagen Kombi van which has one of its doors broken. But its not just the small teams that are struggling. Rio de Janeiro powerhouses Botafogo and Flamengo both had problems paying salaries this year. Palmeiras, the team with the most na tional titles, recently de cided to use a salary cap and is only hiring play ers on production-based contracts, an unprece dented move for top Bra zilian teams. Instead of playing too little, top teams play too much. On average, the nations top clubs play 40 percent more than Pre mier League teams. The packed calendar forces teams to use sec ond-stringers in many matches. Its one of the reasons the once glam orous regional tourna ments have lost their im portance. At the seminals of the Rio de Janeiro state championship earli er this year at the Ma racana, the stadium which will host near ly 80,000 people in the World Cup nal, fewer than 4,000 people were in hand to see Flamen go beat Cabofriense. In a Brazilian Cup match between Nautico and America, fewer than 400 fans showed up. The average atten dance in Brazil is about 12,900, less than in leagues in Australia and the United States. COMMON SENSE The Common Sense movement has includ ed minor player protests and a threat to strike. We want to try to help the thousands of play ers who are facing dif culties in football, said former Brazil world champion goalkeep er Dida. We are in the elite of football but we know what most of the other players are going through. Among the move ments goals is to devel op nancial fair play, which would be a series of measures aimed at ob ligating clubs to pay sala ries on time and abide to local labor laws. But the groups biggest complaint is about the local football calendar, which is too long for the top clubs and too short for the smaller teams. The Brazilian calen dar is opposite to the Eu ropean. The rst three months of the year are reserved for champion ships within the states, and the Brazilian league is played from April through December. Only about 60 teams are guar anteed to play match es the entire year, while nearly 600 clubs spend most of the season with out playing ofcial com petitions. After the threats from the Common Sense, the Brazilian football federation announced that it would start mak ing changes to the calen dar next year. The movement also suggested the creation of a fth division in the Brazilian league, which would allow smaller teams across the coun try to play more match es against other small clubs. If we dont play the entire year we cant get ourselves organized, we cant have a business plan, said Juninho, the former Brazil midelder who is the general man ager of Ituano, a team that stunned some of Sao Paulos top clubs by winning the state cham pionship this year. Ituano played from January until April in the state tournament, but now it will only play again in the end of July in the countrys fourth divi sion. Professional soccer in Brazil not glamorous ANDRE PENNER / AP Players from the Presidente Prudente soccer club train in Presidente Prudente, Brazil on May 28. The teams monthly payroll is about $9,000 and the funds to keep the club running come from sponsorships from a local supermarket and a local tool store. The president of the club, Mateus Grosso, said there are also investments made from his own family, which founded the club in 1989.

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014 Enjoy Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REVIEW: Jolie entertains in Malecent / C6 www.dailycommercial.com CHRIS LEE MCT I n the phantasma gorial sciepic Edge of Tomor row, Tom Cruise nds himself encased in an 85-pound metal exo skeleton bristling with futuristic weaponry and confronted with a singularly intractable situation: a kill-andbe-killed conict that repeats on indenite loop. Over and over he wages the same bat tle against maraud ing space invaders only to perish and discov er himself mysterious ly reincarnated, bless ed with terrible new knowledge of his ene my as well as his own limitations as a hero. Live, die, repeat, as the movies tag line goes. Cruises predicament in the lm, which hits theaters Friday, pro vides a nifty parallel for the career of Doug Li man, Edge of Tomor rows trailblazing yet bedeviling director. Over the last two de cades, the lmmaker has condemned him self to a cycle of cre ative conict he readily acknowledges follows a certain pattern, in the process alienat ing friends and cre ating powerful Holly wood enemies. On his most notorious movie productions, the direc tors M.O. dubbed Limania by some for mer collaborators has stretched produc ers and studio heads to their breaking points and imperiled his abili ty to get work directing movies. Its no secret that my process is a little bit loose and can be a little bit infuriating to a stu dio if they dont know what theyre signing up for, Liman says, letting his understatement hang in the air of his West Los Angeles pro duction ofce. All the while, how ever, the Manhat tan-born Liman has continued to burnish a lmography distin guished by features Liman hopes his wild loop is a hit with Edge of Tomorrow MCT PHOTOS ABOVE: Emily Blunt, left, stars as Rita alongside Tom Cruise as Cage in Warner Bros. Pictures and Village Roadshow Pictures scithriller Edge of Tomorrow. BELOW: Cruises character nds himself in an indenite kill-and-be-killed loop. CHRIS TALBOTT AP Music Writer NASHVILLE, Tenn. Miranda Lambert has learned something about human nature since becoming one of country musics most identiable stars. People are very, very mean, she says of the tabloids that have made sport of her life, her looks and her marriage since her husband, Blake Shelton, joined NBCs musical compe tition The Voice as a celebrity coach. Lamberts wild ride over the last two years is all over her ambi tious, sprawling new al bum, Platinum. The 30-year-old lays bare her life in many ways on songs that examine the darker aspects of celeb rity, and she shows the tabloids have been get ting everything wrong. There are people who literally, their only job is to make other people miserable, and thats a terrible way to live your life, said Lam bert, the top nominee at Wednesdays CMT Mu sic Awards (8 p.m. EDT). She also has a starring spot at the CMA Mu sic Festival in Nashville, which begins Thursday. Lamberts multifacet ed musical reaction to the gossip press helps make Platinum, out this week, her most di verse album yet. It heads in many direc tions musically, from the rock n roll of Pris cilla, Girls and Little Red Wagon to the sing er-songwriter self-re ection of Bathroom Sink and Hard Staying Sober. Priscilla takes on the tabloids directly. Miranda Lambert examines life at 30 on new album AP FILE PHOTO In this May 18 photo, Miranda Lambert performs on stage at the Billboard Music Awards at the MGM Grand Garden Arena, in Las Vegas. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com An a cappella quartet is coming from Illinois to Bay Street Players home theater this weekend to entertain audiences with songs from yesteryear and bits of com edy thrown in the mix. BLEND will perform its family-friendly show at 8 p.m. Friday and 2 p.m. Saturday at the Historic State Theatre, 109 Bay St., Eustis, and fea ture Johnathan Estes, sing er and lead doo-wopper, along with Adrian Fox, Aaron Chamness and Nik Berry. Eustis is a new town for us, and at the same time its kind of like in the center of other places that we have been, Estes said in a phone interview. Weve done shows the last few years in Ocala, DeLand, Port Orange, Daytona. Formed more than ve years ago at John A. Logan College in Carterville, Ill., BLEND began after the sing ers won a talent contest. EUSTIS Quartet to perform at Historic State Theatre PHOTO COURTESY OF JOHNATHAN ESTES BLEND members are, left to right:, Nik Berry, Aaron Chamness, Johnathan Estes and Adrian Fox. SEE QUARTET | C3 SEE EDGE | C2 SEE LAMBERT | C3 We started off doing a lot of music from the 1950s, and we still do, but we also do country, gospel and contemporary, just a little bit of everything. There is something for everybody in our shows. Johnathan Estes

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Edge of Tomorrow appears set to follow in that line, boasting an impressive 92 per cent freshness rating on the movie review ag gregator RottenToma toes.com and show ing strong pre-release awareness across the globe for showcasing action veteran Cruise in a totally new light. Its fun coming up with new ways to kill yourself, Cruise says with a laugh. I told the stunt guys, Watch Wile E. Coyote cartoons. Its not violent enough! Moreover, Limans eclectic oeuvre goes some way to explain ing why he chooses to view his latest effort a $178-million pop corn movie that makes extensive use of greenscreen technology and stars the most enduring action hero in movie dom as an indepen dent lm. Even if that process of maintaining creative autonomy re sults in rufing Holly woods feathers again and again. I never want to re peat myself, Liman, 48, says of his body of work. I cant imagine any thing else as upsetting as realizing Im redoing something I did before. For some reason, when it comes to lm, Im very good at not repeat ing myself. Even though in the rest of my life, Im constantly repeating my mistakes. Developed into a screenplay by the Hol lywood production company 3 Arts Enter tainment, Liman joined the project in 2010, with Cruise signing on a year later (the young recruit character now re-imagined as a cow ardly middle-aged lieu tenant colonel who has never experienced bat tle). About six months before cameras rolled in 2012, the Limania began in earnest. With the movies cov eted June release date staked out by its dis tributor Warner Bros. and a hefty nine-gure budget on the line, Li man says he discarded more than two-thirds of Dante Harpers origi nal script to rebuild the movie from scratch. A mere eight weeks be fore physical produc tion began on Edge of Tomorrow, with screenwriter Christo pher McQuarrie tak ing over from X-Men: Days of Future Past scribe Simon Kinberg, who had in turn taken over from sibling writ ers Jez and John-Hen ry Butterworth, the lm was still without a nal act that Liman found satisfactory. As producers and stu dio bosses gnashed their teeth, the situa tion resulted in a tes ty exchange among Li man, Cruise and Emily Blunt (The Five-Year Engagement, The Devil Wears Prada), who costars as legend ary commando Rita Vrataski a charac ter known as full-metal bitch for having killed 1,000 mimics in a single battle who mentors Cruises reluctant hero. I was a little un der pressure and I snapped, Liman re calls. And Emily said, Easy, Ive never made a movie like this before! I red back, Well, nei ther have I! Favreau, writer-star of Limans low-bud get indie break through Swingers with whom the di rector forged a sib ling-like bond during production active ly shunned Liman for years after he negotiat ed a $5.5-million dis tribution deal that en riched himself while effectively excluding Favreau from the prof it sharing. Akiva Golds man, a producer on Mr. & Mrs. Smith, de scribed Liman lanky and intense, possessed of cornower blue eyes and what has been de scribed as a thou sand-yard stare as a madman to the Los Angeles Times in 2005. Exhibit A: When Fox attempted to rein in the directors spiraling Smith budget (orig inally set at just over $100 million but which ballooned to $126 mil lion), Liman used his own money to build a set inside his mothers garage in upstate New York and destroyed it with a hand grenade. Exhibit B: Liman com missioned screenwrit er Kinberg to draft 40 or 50 different endings for the Mr. & Mrs. Smith script only to end up lming the original ver sion. Cruise, for his part, was aware of the direc tors reputation, but in sists he was in no way thrown by Limans y ing-by-the-seat-of-hispants admission. It didnt faze me at all, Cruise says. Good. Whatever. Theres no doubt about this guys talent, no doubt about his taste and his com mitment. And one of the ways Doug works, youre developing the tone as youre working. The star says he grew to respect the directors process and support ed him throughout the production includ ing Edge of Tomor rows less than auspi cious start. The movie began lming with out a nished script, an alarming but hardly unprecedented plight in Hollywood. And on the second day of prin cipal photography, Li man demanded a total reshoot of every thing lmed on Day 1, a move the director ac knowledges had pro ducers reaching for the Maalox Plus. Having produced so many lms and worked with so many people, I admire and appreciate that Doug is that hon est, Cruise continues. You can actually have real conversations. What I love about Doug is his relentless pur suit of making the best movie he can make. EDGE FROM PAGE C1 MCT PHOTO Brendan Gleeson as General Brigham and Emily Blunt (on monitor) as Rita in Edge of Tomorrow. ALAN BEHR MCT HONG KONG The rain started on Sunday afternoon, just as the conference got un derway. A translucent sheet of water soaked the view of the skyscrapers and harbor from midafternoon through the night, shining in street lights like a swarm of locusts. Those of us familiar to the rains of South Florida have seen water fall like this before for 20 minutes each after noon in July and August but almost no one at the in ternational legal conference that had taken me back to Hong Kong was prepared for this preview of its rainy sea son. You could do nothing but watch the rain fall, glad to be indoors if you were, coping with being appallingly wet if you were not, and all the while feeling as if you were in a movie about the Vietnam War, minus the Viet Cong. It rained on and off for the next few days, but the city seemed not to care. At least as it displays itself to visi tors, Hong Kong appears to be built and run for one thing only: commerce. And it was not about to let record-break ing rains get in the way of the business week. The infrastructure some how sent all that water to run off somewhere, leaving the streets passable, as if noth ing unusual had happened. That made riding in taxi cabs between appointments on Kowloon Peninsula and Hong Kong Island theoretically easy to do, but trafc remained a continual problem in a city that, with more than 7 mil lion inhabitants, is one of the worlds largest by popu lation. Those taxis, although cheap, come with drivers who by and large do not speak En glish. (As a wise lawyer from Switzerland observed, if they could speak English, they would not be cabbies.) One driver even threw me out af ter giving up trying to de code where it was I wanted to go. The solution adopted by many of us was to ride the subway (called the MTR) or to take the Star Ferry across Vic toria Harbour which it has been doing since the reign of the harbors namesake. On the walls of the spiral staircase above the entrance to the Hong Kong Club, you still nd whimsical portraits of British men of power and inuence. Back in the day (from 1848 until the 1970s), membership was restricted to white male Britons. You hear now how, beyond such for tresses of exclusivity, much of Hong Kong during British rule was tawdry and picturesquely run down, its alleys catering to goings-on you would just as soon not know about, or at least not while in the com pany of spouse and children. Throughout history, Europe an colonialists have preferred that their dominions not pop ulated by their own nationals be exotic and a trie rough. Why go so far away, to be in such a strange place, only to nd yourself with all the un manly benets of home (at least when not at the ofce, in your own dwelling or at the club)? Since the Chinese got their harbor back in 1997, Hong Kong has spruced up, built up and grown quite rich. New skyscrapers seem to pile atop each other along the harbor shore of the island, and from the high bridge to the airport, you can see the procession of container ships carrying to American ports all those things that Americans want and that their own inefcient, unionized factories had made for them before losing out and shutting down. Not surprisingly, each year, Hong Kong sheds more of the remaining rustic dilapidation that Westerners still nd al luring. It is the West, after all, that is still a touch romantic about the mysterious East, even as East Asias practicali ty and business-rst attitude make the West look dreamy and romantic in comparison. Hong Kong is greater proof of that than can be found just about anywhere on the Pacif ic Rim, which is why seeing it on a business trip is the right way to do it. That is also about the only logical way to do it, because about all that Hong Kong has to offer the short-term visi tor are clean ofces, perfect luxury shops and restaurants with Michelin stars. There is a Hong Kong Disneyland, and at night, the islands ofce towers and convention center, having little else to do after hours, put on a sound and light show that spans the harbor. The citys highest mountain, Victoria Peak (known as The Peak), offers a delightful view of the city. This being Hong Kong, it also houses a shopping mall. There is also Victoria Park, which offers shaded walk ways and sports courts. Just before the rains came, and as on all Sundays, open spac es in the park were lled with many clusters of the Filipino and Indonesian servant wom en on whom the locals depend to keep their lives tidy. Sun day, universally in town, is the maids day off, and they cele brate that communally. Hong Kong for the pleasure of business IF YOU GO GETTING THERE AND GETTING AROUND: Cathay Pacic did a ne job carting me halfway around the globe in premium economy class as I did some work, slept and watched Ger man and American movies. Flight attendants were mem orably attentive. www.cathay pacic.com. STAYING THERE: Our annual in ternational conference was spread among hotels on ei ther side of the harbor, and (in contrast to other years in other venues), everyone I spoke to this time reported a good experience. Feel free to make your choice among fa miliar hotel brands. DINING THERE: Chinese. Casual: Sang Kee (www.sangkee.com.hk). Gourmet: Tang Court (www. hongkong.langhamhotels. com. European. Casual: The Press Room (www.thepress room.com.hk). Gourmet: The Principal (www.theprinci pal.com.hk); Spoon by Alain Ducasse (www.hongkong-ic. intercontinental.com); Whisk (www.themirahotel.com). MCT PHOTO Travel to Hong Kong for the pleasure of business. Here, Victoria Harbour and Hong Kong Island are shown.

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Thursday, June 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Lake Ridge VillageIndependent Retirement Living rf352-589-2353|lakeridgevillage@holidaytouch.comntbttbtr You can save up to $3,000 with an all-inclusive monthly rent that includes In the song, Lambert identies with Priscil la Presley and the trou bles she must have ex perienced in her life with Elvis. The song re sulted from a catch-up session between Lam bert and songwriter Na talie Hemby as Lambert gathered material for Platinum. When I get to write with her I think she just lets her hair down, Hemby said. She doesnt have to be Miranda. Ive known her before she was big and famous ... and I asked how she was doing. She said, Accord ing to the press Im preg nant or Im fat or Im get ting divorced. It just went on and on and I just kind of laughed and said, Well, then you must be really successful. Lambert says shes learning to live with all the attention. Her new trim look is a result of getting control of her emotions, she says, and not some darker reason. She simply no longer turns to corn dogs for solace when she reads an upsetting headline. Tabloids arent the only topic on Plati num. There is plenty of joy and sass, just as there is in her life. She shows a beau the door in traditional country style on All Thats Left, featuring The Time Jumpers; examines her love of ea markets and her hatred of getting older on songs with ti tles that cant be re printed; and teams up with Carrie Underwood for the powerhouse an them Somethin Bad. In the end, the album is as overstuffed as her life. Loretta Lynn said youve got to live a life in order to sing about it, Lambert said. Thats what Im doing. The good, the bad and the ugly is on this record. Its who I am. LAMBERT FROM PAGE C1 AP FILE PHOTO Miranda Lambert released her fth album, Platinum, on June 3. We never would have imagined stepping on stage for a talent show that it would evolve into us being able to travel around the country do ing this, Estes said of BLEND performing 150 shows a year. We start ed off doing a lot of mu sic from the 1950s, and we still do, but we also do country, gospel and con temporary, just a little bit of everything. There is something for everybody in our shows. The group often is praised for its unique sound. We always hear that the songs bring back a lot of memories and that its hard to be lieve that there is not even a band behind you guys, Estes said. We even do stuff like beat boxing and making the drum sound with our mouths. BLEND is a fun gig and a second job for each group member, in cluding Estes, a fourthgrade teacher. The thing that we love the most, other than the fact that we get to hang out with each other and have a great time on the road mak ing memories, would be the fact that we are making somebody elses day a little bit brighter when they come to our show and they see us, he said. Its our job as per formers and enter tainers to take peoples minds off (daily stress) and to give them a good time. Estes said the high light of each show is seeing reactions from the crowd. We see people smil ing, clapping and sing ing, and some even come up to us crying, telling us that we took them to a happy spot, he said. And that is priceless. Through the years, BLEND has entertained at churches, fairs, festi vals and performing art centers, and the group also has performed as an opening act for The Plat ters, Bill Haleys Comets, The Drifters, The VanDells and other bands. This is the rst time that we have had BLEND and we are very excited, said Margo Slaby, theater opera tions manager for Bay Street Players, who be lieves audiences will enjoy the groups differ ent genres of music. They do 1950s, s, s, gospel and a bit of country, and they have some really funny skits, said Slaby. They are very energetic and we just invite everybody to come on down. Tickets are $15. For information, go to Bay StreetPlayers.org or call 352-357-7777. QUARTET FROM PAGE C1 JAKE COYLE AP Film Writer In Kelly Reichardts spare, eco-terrorist thriller, the two spurts of violence that disturb the placid pine forests of the Pa cic Northwest are each hazy with fog. One is a misty night time bombing of a hydroelectric dam, the other a fatal encounter in a sauna. A thick moral cloudiness hangs over Night Moves, Re ichardts fth lm. Three dis illusioned environmentalist radicals conspire to send a mes sage by blowing up a dam that has upset the local ecosystem. Clad in wet wool hats, theyre far from romantic terrorists like Carlos the Jackal. One, after all, is played by Jesse Eisenberg. They can hardly articulate their extremism. Josh (Eisen berg), a taciturn organic farm worker in Oregon, mumbles something about a local dam killing all the salmon just so you can run your (expletive) iPod every second of your life. Hes joined by a reckless for mer Marine named Harmon (Peter Sarsgaard), knowing in matters of destruction, and Dena (Dakota Fanning), an ear nest college dropout rebelling against her familys wealth. What Reichardt captures in Night Moves is the bitter de spair of those ghting the hy dra-headed forces of rampant consumerism and environmen tal destruction. They may be tragically misguided in turning to violence, but theyre spoiling for any kind of tangible action. Their urgency warps their logic to the point of violence, with unforeseen consequenc es. Dena, though young and breezy, is almost nihilistic: Itll all go fast in the end, she says, predicting the end of days with a shrug. A manic, stuttering awkward ness has long been Eisenbergs stock in trade. But hes been ex panding (he also stars in the re cently released doppelganger thriller The Double), and in Night Moves, he has an atyp ically quiet intensity. Reichardts sparsely naturalistic dramas with Michelle Williams the drifter tale Wendy and Lucy and the Western Meeks Cut off were more bare, but Night Moves still gets much of its dra ma from the currents of para noia and uncertainty that ick er across Eisenbergs face. Night Moves has a sure-handedness that shows Re ichardt is still growing as a lm maker. The scene at the dam, in particular, is suspenseful, and the rugged Oregon land scapes are vivid. But the mov ie also sticks mainly to familiar rhythms of such thrillers the conspiratorial build up and the fractious fallout. Reichardt, lming the action objectively, doesnt judge the actions of the three. But the al ternative in the lm living peacefully in yurts removed from the rest of the world also doesnt feel like a satisfac tory answer for Reichardt. If pressed, Id still take 1975s pulpy Night Moves, with Gene Hackman as a private eye, over Reichardts lm. But Night Moves has its own mournful moodiness, heavy with a bleak helplessness about how to de fend a Mother Nature beset on all sides. Eco-terrorism grips in Night Moves CINEDIGM / AP Jesse Eisenberg is shown in a scene from Night Moves. CHRIS TALBOTT AP Music Writer Led Zeppelin, Led Zeppelin, Led Zeppe lin II and Led Zeppe lin III (Atlantic) Perhaps we should admit the truth about Led Zeppelin: Its time to move on. Yes, even you super fans. If the unreleased ma terial included on re issues of landmark albums Led Zeppe lin, Led Zeppelin II and Led Zeppelin III is any indication of whats to come, theres little hope of hearing anything truly new let alone interesting over the rest of the bands ambitious plan to rerelease all nine of its studio albums. Truth be told, Zep pelin probably should have let the 2012 Cel ebration Day box set stand as its nal mes sage. The 2012 release capturing the bands brief 2007 reunion for a live stadium show in London had a fresh feel despite its age upon re lease. It was meant to salve the feelings of fans hoping Zeppe lins living members Jimmy Page, John Paul Jones and Robert Plant would reunite for one last run. It was something, at least. The reissue project seems intent on sooth ing fans whod forgo the tour if they could just get another song, some thing fresh and new. TThe best thing here is the live concert in cluded with Led Zep pelin. The set, record ed in Paris in 1969, is energetic and on the verge of falling to piec es. Its a pretty fascinat ing glimpse of the band pre-fame, but the group hadnt quite pulled it all together and there are other live sets that are more fullling. Like Celebration Day. Led Zeppelin reissues offer meager fare AP FILE PHOTO This March 21, 2013 photo shows Jimmy Page, of Led Zeppelin, during the German Echo music award ceremony in Berlin, Germany.

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Thursday, June 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 A BINGDON A UCTIONS LLC (AB-2985)(Next to Pats Pawn & Gun)(GPS ADDRESS 2301 EAST MAIN ST.) IN LEESBURG 1/2 mi WEST of the AIRPORT ON 441Next AuctionTHURSDAY, JUNE 5th @ 6PM& NEW SUMMER AUCTIONS EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT @ 6PMHUGE TOOL AUCTIONSATURDAY JUNE 7th @10AM Plus ANTIQUE, VINTAGE & FURNITURE AUCTION TBD THERE IS STILL TIME TO GET YOUR UNWANTED TOOLS & OTHER ITEMS HERE IN TIME FOR OUR NEXT AUCTION! CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required 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 Thursday, June 5 the 156th day of 2014. There are 209 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory: On June 5, 2004, Ronald Wilson Reagan, the 40th presi dent of the United States, died in Los Angeles at age 93 af ter a long struggle with Alzhei mers disease. On this date: In 1794 Congress passed the Neutrality Act, which pro hibited Americans from tak ing part in any military action against a country that was at peace with the United States. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, June 5, 2014: This year you might not be aware of the mixed mes sages you send. Dont be surprised if you get some strange looks or reactions. If you are single, you will have many choices of poten tial suitors. As a result, a commitment from you could be hard to get; you might be having too much fun. If you are attached, the two of you often seem to be work ing from different points of view. Somehow you will manage to have a meeting of the minds. Others sense your enjoyment of life, and friends frequently invite the two of you out. VIRGO tends to over think like you do. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Make time to reach out to someone you deal with on a regular basis. Tension might build around a mon ey matter. Optimism seems to surround a roommate or family member. Though you enjoy this perspective, you might wish it were more re alistic. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Your imagination could go haywire, visiting nearly every topic except the one that is pertinent to the mo ment. Attempts to disci pline your mind might fail. If you can, take a personal day, or take off half the day. You will feel refreshed soon enough. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Pressure builds on the home-front. A partner, fam ily member or roommate could become demanding, or a problem involving your home might become more obvious. Dont expect to ac complish a lot with this is sue looming over you. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Listen to news more openly. Your perspective could change, and you also might have a more active in teraction as a result. The experience might make you feel more sure of yourself as well. A discussion in pri vate will give you more infor mation. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Sometimes you underesti mate the effect you have on others. Therefore, youll make a point of being very dramatic. Trust that you dont need to present an ex aggerated form of yourself. Refuse to become critical of someone. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might wonder what is needed to follow through on a long-term commitment. You could be even more detail-oriented than usu al, but in this case, youll be helping others involved see the big picture. Confu sion seems to surround a partner. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) How you deal with a loved one could change radical ly because of the confusion that surrounds this person. You might want to be very clear in your communica tion, as he or she will be dif cult to get through to. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) A boss or higher-up could be cheering you on, despite what you might think. Give up a newfound level of fussiness, and open up to a loved one. Consider the possibility of a long-term trip with a fun orientation. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might nd that taking the lead could entail far more responsibility than you had originally thought. Loosen up, and stay on top of a project. Others might be withholding what they know. Make it a point to open up when others reveal some information. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You could have dif culty letting go of a prob lem. You might feel as if you have to shake a friend or loved one just to get him or her to listen to you. It is possible that this person is not as relaxed as you origi nally believed. Remain sen sitive. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to move forward. Get someones support by sharing your thoughts and by incorporat ing some of his or her feed back. Optimism seems to surround a personal issue. As a result, you will be able to infuse those around you with energy and conviction. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You might want to open up a discussion about a key decision. The more feed back you get, the stronger you will become. You also will make a better decision. Someone you keep reach ing out to seems to be un available. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: I just found out my husband was ar rested for being with a hooker. My in-laws (whom I love and adore) bailed him out of jail. No one said a word about it to me. I dont know how to confront all of them with the fact that I know about this dirty little secret. What should I do? BETRAYED WIFE DEAR BETRAYED: First, visit your gynecologist and ask to be treated for every STD known to man. Then invite your in-laws to a family din ner, tell them the cat is out of the bag and ask why this was kept from you. And while youre at it, ask your mother-inlaw (whom you love and adore) how SHE would feel if your father-in-law had possibly exposed her to an STD and it had been kept from her. The apple doesnt fall far from the tree. DEAR ABBY: Ill bet this is an issue in many homes. When my son Chet graduated from high school, we gave him a very nice gradu ation party, which in cluded his friends and family. He received many gifts. I gave my son thankyou cards, stamps, and a detailed list of whom to send the cards to. So far, he has refused. Chet is normally thought ful and considerate. I dont know what to do. Im embarrassed by his lack of gratitude. I have told him we have re ceived thank-yous from his friends and that the cards can be brief. Should I send the thankyou notes myself, or just let it go? EMBARRASSED MOM IN CALIFORNIA DEAR MOM: If the amount of mail I re ceive from readers com plaining that their gifts are not acknowledged is an accurate barome ter, your problem is very common. Without be ing confrontational, ask your son why he refuses to thank the people who gave him gifts. If the an swer is he doesnt know what to say and hes embarrassed that he has procrastinated, of fer to help him by mak ing suggestions. Youre right; the thank-yous dont have to be lengthy. But DO NOT write them for him. Chet is a big boy and the responsibil ity is his. DEAR ABBY: I am a di vorced, single woman in my 50s. I love my grand children dearly but am faced with a dilemma. I work full-time and take my grandchildren some nights and on the one day I have off usually on weekends. I cant plan things on a weekend without feel ing I have made it dif cult for my son and his wife to nd some one to watch their chil dren. Her mom, a stayat-home wife, watches them several days a week. I want to continue spending time with my grandkids, but I also want the freedom to be there when I choose to be. I realize nding a sit ter you can afford and trust to watch your chil dren is a challenge. I have tried talking to my son, but it doesnt seem to get through to him. I know I need to do something, but what? Im afraid I wont see the kids at all if I take a stand. LADY ON THE LAKE IN MICHIGAN DEAR LADY: Check your calendar and plan some time for yourself one or two weekends a month. Then tell your son and his wife which ones you will be AVAIL ABLE. Free baby-sit ting services are hard to come by, and you are not giving yourself enough credit. If the un spoken threat is that its all or nothing, then, frankly, you should step back further and let your son and daugh ter-in-law shoulder even more responsibil ity for the children they brought into this world. Dear Abby is written by Abi gail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was found ed by her mother, Pauline Phil lips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Husbands betrayal puts his wifes health at risk JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 5, 2014 JOCELYN NOVECK AP National Writer Maybe its too soon to say the tide has shifted denitively. But its cer tainly been a unique time for fairy-tale vil lains. After hundreds of years of moral clarity, suddenly were getting a new look at these evil creatures, who are ac tually turning out to be complex beings, and not that bad at all. Real ly, theyve just been mis understood. (And, by the way, those charm ing princes? Highly overrated.) The most obvious re cent example is Fro zen, the animated Dis ney blockbuster that showed us how the Snow Queen, long por trayed as an icy-heart ed villain, was actually a tragic victim of circum stance, with a pure and loving heart. And now we have Malecent, which tells us that one of the most evil char acters in all of pop cul ture is equally vulnera ble and misunderstood. Plus, shes gorgeous. Duh. Shes Angelina Jo lie. All this is a rather seis mic development in fairytale-dom. There are numerous versions of Sleeping Beauty, stemming back even before Charles Per raults from 1697, but the fairy who casts an angry spell on the baby princess, dooming her to prick her nger, has always been, well, just nasty. But now, 55 years af ter Disney introduced the character named Malecent in its 1959 classic lm and col ored her skin an eerie green the studio is back with a live-action (not to mention 3D) Malecent whos more superheroine than evil fairy. Think Malecent by way of Lara Croft. And though Male cent is no longer greenskinned, its hard not to think of another greenskinned villainess whos also been rehabilitated, by means of the durable Broadway hit Wicked: the witch Elphaba from The Wizard of Oz, who, it turns out, we just didnt know enough about. And so it is in Ma lecent, in which di rector Robert Strom berg and screenwriter Linda Woolverton take us back to the fairys youth to better under stand her. Shes a plucky young thing with love ly wings and bright pink lipstick, which will turn blood-red when she becomes an adult (the fairy world clearly isnt lacking for cosmetics.) One day she meets a young man from that other, darker world, where humans live. The two form a strong bond. But the ugliest human emotions jealousy and ambition will in tervene. Young Stefan will grow into the pow er-hungry older Stefan (the wild-eyed South African actor Sharlto Copley.) And his stun ning betrayal of Male cent will instantly hard en her, turning her into the villainess we recog nize. Alas, the storys still all about a guy, in the end. But we digress. Malecent is surely targeted to the same au dience young and fe male which has so lov ingly embraced Frozen and its appealing mes sage of female solidar ity and empowerment. But Frozen felt clev er, charming, and fresh. Malecent, less so. Part of this is due, par adoxically, to Jolies star wattage. Dont get us wrong: shes the best thing about the mov ie, and always worth watching. But it blunts the effectiveness of the narrative if we can nev er quite believe Malef icent is bad. Thats be cause we know shes essentially good, and she seems to know that we know it; You can see it in the upturned wrin kle of her mouth. And frankly, the oth er characters are sim ply not that interest ing Stefan, but also Elle Fannings Aurora, or Sleeping Beauty. The best scenes Auro ra has, in fact, are when shes a gurgling baby and then, adorably, a toddler, played by none other than 5-year-old Vivienne Jolie-Pitt. (In the movies one laughout-loud moment, Ma lecent tells Aurora: I dont like children.) But Fanning as Au rora is too boring ly sweet especially compared to the fabu lous-in-every-way Ma lecent, with her blaz ing lips, fashionable black headgear and ex aggerated cheekbones, not to mention her way around a quip. In the end, Male cent is fun for its ap pealing visuals espe cially in the forest and for watching Jolie. But thats not enough to make the whole lm in teresting. As the minutes tick by, you might even start feeling a bit like Sleeping Beauty herself comes to feel: Drowsy. Malecent, a Walt Disney Studios release, is rated PG by the Mo tion Picture Associa tion of America for sequences of fantasy action and violence, in cluding frightening im ages. Running time: 97 minutes. Two and a half stars out of four. MPAA rating de nition for PG: Paren tal guidance suggested. Some material may not be suitable for children. Review: Jolies a fun hero-villain in Maleficent FRANK CONNOR / AP Angelina Jolie as Malecent, left, is shown with her daughter Vivienne Jolie-Pitt, portraying Young Aurora, in a scene from the lm, Malecent. Maleficent is surely targeted to the same audience young and female which has so lovingly embraced Frozen and its appealing message of female solidarity and empowerment. But Frozen felt clever, charming, and fresh. Maleficent, less so.