Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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English
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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SHARAPOVA AWAITS HALEP IN FRENCH OPEN, SPORTS B1 CAMPUS SHOOTING: Several victims taken to Seattle hospital after incident A5 POLICE: One arrested, another sought in parking lot shootout A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, June 6, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 157 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED C8 COMICS A8 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS A7 LEGALS C8 BUSINESS C5 NATION A4 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10. 92 / 73 Afternoon thunderstorms 50 Ellis Acres Reserve, 25302 County Road 42 in Paisley, will be the site of a Bird & Buttery Survey from 7:30-11 a.m. Saturday. Experienced bird-watchers are invited to help conduct bird sur veys at this restoration habitat. Call 352-253-4950 for a reservation. Guitars and Cars will be from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday at Renningers Antique Center, 20651 U.S. Highway 441 in Mount Dora. Includes the Musicians Swap Meet and Classic Car and Cycle Swap Meet. GUITARS AND CARS The theme of tonights First Friday Street Par ty in downtown Eustis is Gone to the Dogs (and Cats and Birds). Events from 6-10 p.m. include a Swift Paws mobile lure course and the Swain Sumner Band. GONE TO THE DOGS (AND CATS AND BIRDS) BIRD AND BUTTERFLY SURVEY 1 2 3 TOP WEEKENDS 3 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Sonny Scott, who is in charge of preparing the elds for crops and is the grandson of the owner of the farm, looks out over a corneld at Long & Scott Farms in Mount Dora on Tuesday. Long & Scott Farms will be providing sweet corn to the fth annual Leesburg Cornfest that takes place on Saturday. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com C orn on the cob lovers, Sat urday is your day. More than 10,000 ears of freshly picked, triple-sweet Zellwood corn straight from the Lake County farm of Long & Scott will be the star attraction at downtown Leesburgs fth annual Cornfest. Hosted by the Downtown Leesburg Business Association, the event attracts LEESBURG Downtown festival a good pick PHOTO COURTESY OF REX MASTERMAN Volunteers are shown removing husks from ears of corn at the 2013 Cornfest, and volunteers will be needed 4 p.m. Friday to help shuck corn for Saturdays Cornfest in the area of 6th and Market streets. GREG KELLER Associated Press COLLEVILLE-SURMER, France Cer emonies to com memorate the 70th anniversary of D-Day are drawing thousands of visitors to the cem eteries, beaches and stone-walled villages of Normandy this week, including some of the few remaining survivors of the largest sea-borne invasion ever mounted. World leaders and dignitaries includ ing President Barack Obama and Queen Eliz abeth II will gather to honor the more than 150,000 American, Brit ish, Canadian and other Allied D-Day veterans who risked and gave their lives to defeat Ad olf Hitlers Third Reich. For many visitors, the Normandy Ameri can Cemetery and Me morial with its 9,387 white marble tomb stones on a bluff over looking the site of the battles bloodiest ght ing at Omaha Beach is the emotional center piece of pilgrimages to honor the tens of thou sands of men killed on D-Day and the months of ghting afterward. D-Day veteran Clair Martin, 93, said hes come back to Omaha Beach three times in the last 70 years four if you count the time they were shooting at me. The San Diego, Cali fornia resident landed on D-Day with the 29th Infantry Division and said he kept ghting un til he reached the Elbe River in Germany the following April. I praise God I made it and that weve never had anoth er World War, he said. Ceremonies large and small are taking place across Norman dy, ahead of an interna tional summit on Fri day in Ouistreham, a small port that was the site of a strategic bat tle on D-Day. French President Francois Hol landes decision to in vite Russian President Vladimir Putin to par ticipate in the ofcial ceremony despite his Vets, visitors flock to D-Day remembrance CLAUDE PARIS / AP Paul Clifford, 70, from Boston, places owers on the grave of Walter J. Gunther Jr, the uncle of his best friend, in the Normandy American Cemetery and Memorial in Colleville sur Mer, France. I praise God I made it and that weve never had another World War. Clair Martin, D-Day veteran MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A Georgia man was jailed on vehicu lar homicide charges this week for his in volvement in a 2011 chain-reaction crash that damaged six vehi cles on U.S. Highway 27 in Clermont and result ed in the death of a lo cal woman. Christopher Steven Phillips, 23, of Euharlee, Ga., was released from the Lake Coun ty jail after post ing a $5,000 bond and is scheduled to be ar rainged on June 23. Kantilal Patel, 78, was killed in the crash on Nov. 25, 2011. According to earlier inter views, Sgt. Kim Montes, a Flori da Highway Pa trol spokes woman, said Phillips was approaching a red light at Citrus Tower Boulevard, when for an unknown reason, (he) failed to see the stopped trafc. The front left of the pick-up truck Phillips was driving struck the right rear of a car driven by Steven Koonter of Louisville, Ky. Phillips continued northbound and then struck Patels van, causing it to hit a Man charged in fatal Clermont pile-up PHILLIPS SEE CRASH | A2 SEE D-DAY | A2 Cornfest to feature fresh ears for sale, cornhole games SEE CORNFEST | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 HOW TO REACH US JUNE 5 CASH 3 ............................................... 9-0-6 Afternoon .......................................... 4-3-7 PLAY 4 ............................................. 3-3-3-2 Afternoon ....................................... 8-2-4-7 FLORIDA LOTTERY JUNE 4 FANTASY 5 ........................... 5-22-28-29-36 FLORIDA LOTTO ............... 6-13-22-39-40-48 POWERBALL ...................... 1-7-10-22-4924 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. sports utility vehicle driven by Ronald Huber of Davenport. The front of the SUV then hit a van driven by Valerie Livingston of Clermont and her vehicle struck an SUV driven by Simone Ambrose of Howey-in-the-Hills. Phillips was taken to Orlando Regional Medical Center in serious condition, while Huber, Koonter and three of Koonters passengers sustained minor injuries. Phillips was arrested Saturday after the FHP investigation was completed and reviewed by the State Attorneys Ofce. CRASH FROM PAGE A1 exclusion from the G-7 summit in Brussels is be ing seen by some as jus tied recognition of the Soviet Unions great sac rice in defeating Hit ler, but by others as a dis traction given the Wests dispute with Russia over Ukraine. With many D-Day vet erans now in their 90s, this years anniversary has the added poignan cy of being the last time that many of those who took part in the battle will be able to make the long journey back to Norman dy and tell their stories. Three minutes after landing a mortar blew up next to me and I lost my K-rations, said Curtis Outen, 92, of Pageland, South Carolina. Outen, making his rst return to Normandy since the war, related the loss of his mil itary-issued meal pack et as though it happened yesterday. Then I cut my arm in the barbed wire entanglements. After that I was all right. By midmorning hun dreds of visitors walked among the cemeterys long rows of white cross es and stars of David. Schoolchildren and retir ees, soldiers in uniform and veterans in wheel chairs quietly move from grave to grave, pausing to read the brief inscrip tions that can only give hints of the lives laid to rest there: Edward H. Gesner, Pvt 116 Inf, 29 Div, Massa chussets, July 1 1944. Richard Frank Geign er, PFC 298 Engr Combat Bn, Illinois, June 6, 1944. Louis Carter Jr, Pvt 8 Inf 4 Div, New Jersey, July 26, 1944. One young woman stood quietly in soft rain, hand over her heart, and tearfully placed a red rose at a tombstone which read Here Rests in Hon ored Glory a Comrade in Arms Known But to God. I just wanted to pay tribute,said Marissa Neitling, 30, of Lake Os wego, Oregon. Nearby, retired law yer Paul Clifford of Bos ton kneeled silently and placed a bouquet of red, white and blue owers at the grave of Walter J. Gunther Jr., a paratroop er of the 101st Airborne Division killed on D-Day. Clifford said the grave belonged to a relative of his best friend in Boston. The friend has never been able to travel to Norman dy to visit the grave, so Clifford has come each June for the last 10 years to pay respect. He was my best friends uncle. When he came down his parachute got caught in the branch es. He never made it out of the trees, said Clifford. D-DAY FROM PAGE A1 thousands of attendees eager to sink their teeth into hot, buttery sweet corn or those who simply want to buy bags of corn ears to take home. Cornfest keeps growing and it is a great family friendly event where we are bringing people to His toric Downtown Leesburg, said Rex Masterman, the festival co ordinator, who noted the admis sion-free event will run 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and also feature craft vendors, corn-related games, live bands, and childrens activi ties, face painting, balloon art and more. Were going to start selling cooked corn at 9 oclock this year by request, Masterman said. People were wanting it earlier than 10 oclock, so we changed the time on that, and were really try ing to make Cornfest more fes tive with new activities, including a corny pet parade and cornhole tournaments. It should be a lot of fun this year. The 11:30 a.m. pet parade is ex pected to generate smiles. Were getting corny with the pet parade and pet costume contest, Masterman said. Were advertis ing for people to bring their dogs, cats, goats, pigs and dress them up in anything associated with corn. Were just requesting that nobody brings corn snakes. Pet costume contest win ners will be awarded $50 Down town Leesburg Business Dollars, DBLA Bucks, that they can take and spend at any member of the DBLA. It puts money back into our downtown, Masterman said, not ing Cornfest will also host its pop ular corn-eating contests for chil dren and adults at 1 p.m. and a corn-shucking contest around the same time. Masterman encourages teams to sign up for the Cornhole Tourna ment, a sanctioned event run by the Sunshine Cornhole group of Orlando. The rst-place team will win $125, while $75 will be awarded to the second-place team. The event will also feature a consolation bracket with prizes of $50 and $25, and there is a $25 entry fee per team to compete in the event. We are looking for teams for our Cornhole Tournament on the Town Square, he said of the 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. event that can be used by businesses to help pub licize their business and reward their employees. The tournament will also feature a consolation bracket with $50 for rst place and $25 for second. Masterman said the fresh-picked corn for Cornfest is expected to ar rive Friday afternoon and a crew of volunteers will be needed around 4 p.m. today to help shuck corn between 5,000 and 6,000 ears of corn in the area of Sixth and Mar ket streets by the park. Anybody can come down and help with that, Masterman said of shucking corn to get it ready for Cornfest. Cornfest provides a great mar keting boost for Long & Scott Farms of County Road 448A in Mount Dora, which supplies the fresh corn for the event. Cornfest always gives us some notoriety, said Rebecca (Scott) Ryan, one of the farms family members. Well get people who come in and say Hey, we were at the Cornfest and we never tasted corn so good, so we are coming to get more. Everybody says it is the best corn that they have ever tast ed. Ryans brother, Hank Scott, man ages the farm that was started by their father, Frank Scott, and his childhood friend, Billy Long, in 1963. Dad is still out there doing some things, but he has slowed down quite a bit, Ryan said of her dad, while Long retired years ago. She said the family farm has de voted many acres to growing its crop of triple-sweet, bi-color corn from the end of April through midJune and again in fall from the end of September through November. The bi-color corn is the only kind that the farm grows. We grow it for sentimental rea sons and its because the corn is so good, Ryan said. Everybody in the area knows it so well. The corn pretty much stays in the area, and its also a hit at some of Walt Disney Resort restaurants. We have gotten to know some of the chefs down there, and it has just been a real good experience, she said. The farms corn and other pro duce brings folks out to visit Scotts Country Market, which is open 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesdays through Saturdays. Its always a good season when we have corn and we can get peo ple out to the market and caf, Ryan said, noting the caf also sells a breakfast corn chowder that has become a signature dish that gen erates raves. Ryan believes the farm will get more customers next week follow ing Cornfest, folks who crave get ting more ears of the farms popu lar corn. We love being part of the Lees burg Cornfest, Ryan said. CORNFEST FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Ears of sweetcorn sit in rows for sale at Long & Scott Farms in Mount Dora on Tuesday. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A former Montverde re chief was arrested Thurs day after he allegedly used a city issued credit card to purchase a $700 handstitched leather work hel met and misled investiga tors about the purchase only for pictures to show up of him allegedly wearing it at re scenes at his job in Groveland. The cost of the re de partments colorful re ghter helmets are sup posed to average about $200 and are typically made out of composite material, according to an arrest afdavit. Noel James Fetters, 33, who submitted his res ignation as Montverde re chief in late January in the middle of the in vestigation, was charged with grand theft and orga nized scheme to defraud. Fetters was released from the Lake County jail later Thursday after posting a $4,000 bond. Fetters had been the Montverde re chief since May 2009 and also was a lieutenant with the Grov eland Fire Department. According to the arrest afdavit, Montverde re ghters were tted for new helmets from Ten8 Fire Equipment in Oc tober. Fetters alleged ly placed an order online in November with the Fire Store for the $714.23 white Cairns Houston Natural Leather Hel met, com plete with goggles, which was billed to the city but shipped to his address. Its not clear how ofcials found out about the helmet. But according to the arrest afdavit, Fetters initially told ofcials during the investigation he had the helmet shipped to his home because he wanted to prevent the costly helmet from being stolen and immediately took it to the Montverde Fire Department the same day and set it with the other helmets. When he nally provid ed ofcials with the pur chase order for the hel met, it was found to be written for another re ghter. However, the af davit adds an investiga tion revealed that another lieutenant with the Grove land Fire Department said he saw Lt. Fetters wearing the white captain helmet at re scenes there, not the red helmet lieutenants are supposed to wear. Also, two photos on a social media site alleged ly showed Fetters wearing what appeared to be the white helmet while out with Groveland reght ers and it had his last name on it. MONTVERDE Former fire chief arrested over helmet FETTERS

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG Police waiting on medical results in Hurley case Police said they are awaiting results from the Medical Examiners Ofce on the motorcyclist who died after a Leesburg Bikefest crash involving City Commissioner Jay Hurley before they can wrap up their case. Police Capt. Rob Hicks said investi gators then present the results to the State Attorneys Ofce to determine if any charges or trafc citations would be led against Hurley. Hicks said he expects the report to be com plete in about six to eight weeks. Stephen E. Tuttle, a Leesburg High School graduate, died May 12 from what is believed to have been injuries sustained in the April 27 crash in front of Gator Harley-Davidson in Leesburg. A Leesburg police report states Hurley, 45, was traveling south in a Ford F-150, apparently in the center lane of U.S. Highway 441, when he made a quick right turn into Gator Harley-Davidson and his vehicle struck the motorcyclist. Hicks said because Hurley is a city commissioner, the Florida Highway Patrol is taking part in the investigation to prevent any conicts of interest. PAISLEY Park rangers invite nature lovers to survey, hike Outdoor enthusiasts are invited to take part in two opportunities in June to survey birds and butteries, led by park rangers for a Bird and Buttery Survey and a hike through two of Lake Countys parks and pre serves on Saturday at Ellis Acres Reserve, 25302 County Road 42, in Paisley, and June 14 at the Pasture Reserve, 5144 Lake Erie Road, in Groveland, both are from 7:30 to 11 a.m. Knowledge of common species is a plus but not required, and the event includes hiking about two miles on unpaved trails. Online registration is recom mended and is available at www. lakecounty.gov/parks or by call ing the Parks and Trails Division at 352-253-4950. TAVARES Extension agent offers tips on stopping unwanted calls Stop unwanted calls on your home or mobile phone by reg istering on Floridas Do Not Call List, a free service which lasts for ve years. Register online at www. dnc.com or call 1-800-435-7352 (1-800-HELP-FLA). To limit prescreened offers of credit and insurance, call 1-888-5678688 (1-888 5-OPT-OUT) or go to www.optoutprescreen.com. The Direct Marketing Associations Mail Preference Service lets you opt out of unsolicited mail and emails from many national companies, at www.dmachoice.org or mail a request with a $1 processing fee to: DMA Choice, Direct Marketing Association, P.O. Box 643, Carmel, N.Y. 10512. Or call Julie B. England, Lake County extension agent, at 352-3434101, or email to julieeng@u.edu. LAKE COUNTY Libraries need readers help with eBook contest During the month of June, OverDrive, the worlds largest eBook distributor, is hosting a nationwide contest for libraries. In order to win, li braries need to signicantly beat their previous record for the number of eB ooks and audio books checked out. As an incentive to the public, local libraries will increase the number of digital books you can check out at a time from eight to 15. The eBook service is free for pa trons with a Lake County Library System library card, and library cards are free for residents of Lake County and reciprocal borrowers. Call your local library for details or apply online at www.mylakelibrary. org. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 TAMARA LUSH Associated Press ST. PETERSBURG For the Calder family, the Frozen frenzy began when the Disney movie came out in late 2013 and they took their 7-year-old daughter Caroline to see it in the theater. Caroline then saw it again, with a grandpar ent. Then with the oth er set of grandparents. Then came the Disney cruise to the Caribbean with the Frozen singalong, the purchase of Frozen-themed paja mas instead of Fro zen dolls, which were sold out and waiting in line at a Disney store to obtain a rafe ticket for a chance to purchase a Frozen dress. Weve become the Frozen family, said Car olines mom Kristin, 41, who says the Frozen CD or DVD plays daily in her vehicle or home in Boyn ton Beach, Florida. It is part of our everyday life. Her daughter Caroline describes her love of the movie like this: I really like Elsa because of her frozen power. And I re ally like Anna because shes really nice a lot. Caroline added that the ice blue dress worn by Elsa when she sings the song Let it Go is her favorite part of the movie. Recently, the family had a Frozen-themed birth day party for Caroline with life-sized cutouts of the animated lm stars, a plush toy depicting the Frozen frenzy Disney: Lines to meet princesses, merchandise shortages This photo shows Caroline at her birthday party themed after the Disney movie Frozen, in Boca Raton. PHOTOS BY KRISTIN CALDER / AP Caroline Calder poses at her seventh birthday party with Devin Tupler and Hannah Solimini, performers portraying princesses Anna and Elsa from the movie Frozen. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com A convicted murderer who was released from prison in 1999 is back behind bars this time at the Sumter Coun ty Jail for allegedly harass ing a family on a fishing outing this week. Sheldrick Mc Neal, 48, of Web ster, was charged with two counts of contributing to the delinquency of a minor, three counts of battery and false imprisonment, the latter charge carrying no bail. Tuesdays incident happened around 1:40 p.m. at Iron Bridge in the south end of Sumter County. The sheriffs ofce re ported receiving a call from a SUMTER COUNTY Man returns to jail after allegedly harassing family MCNEAL APRIL WARREN Halifax Media Group Wildwood Utility Director Bruce Phillips is headed to Bel leview to become its director of Public Works, a position that open when the previous direc tor died in a plane crash in April. Phillips, a 1967 graduate of Leesburg High School and resi dent of Lady Lake, has been with the city of Wildwood since 2011. He previously worked for the city of Ocala for 18 years, holding several titles, including city engi neer and assistant city manager. Phillips accepted the $87,400-per-year Belleview job this week. We still have his background check and all those things to go through, but providing all that comes back OK he will be WILDWOOD Utility director to take over Public Works in Belleview MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com One suspect has been arrested and Lake County deputies have identied a second suspect in a shootout last week that left a convenience store and cars riddled with bullets. Howard Hermando Villegas, 26, of Clermont, was charged with two counts of shooting into an occupied vehicle, one count of shooting into an occupied structure and aggravated assault with a rearm. Villegas was released from the Lake County Jail after posting a $44,000 bond. Ofcials said Thursday they are still looking for the second shooter and driver, William Christopher Dejesus, 31. The shootout occurred May 30 at the Sunoco gas station at 940 U.S. High way 27. According to sheriffs detective Clay Watkins, there was an ongoing feud between two groups. One CLERMONT One wanted from gas station shootout VILLEGAS DEJESUS LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Improving county res idents access to health care is a top priority for Aaron Kissler. One thing I want to look at particularly is improv ing health care access for children and seniors, said Kissler, 36, who is expect ed to be conrmed by the Lake County Commission Tuesday as the new health department director. Donna Gregory, the past director, retired from the position in Novem ber 2013. I am really excit ed about coming to Lake County, Kissler said in a phone in terview Wednesday. It is a large county but has a small-county feel to it. Kissler said he wants to work with the hospitals in helping to improve cus tomer service and work force health. One of the ways to im prove workforce health is implementing the states surgeon gen erals healthy weight initiative, Kissler said. A native of Colora do, Kissler graduated from Colorado State University in 1999 with a bachelors degree in anthropology, according to his biography. From there, he began working in public health. Previously, Kissler has worked as an environ mental health coordina tor in New Orleans, where he focused on emergency preparedness, his biogra phy states. After Hurricane Katrina, Kissler became project co ordinator at UCLA, a Hur ricane Katrina eld direc tor and GIS manager at the University of South Carolina. For his role in response to Hurricane Katrina, President George W. Bush awarded Kissler the Answering the Call medal. From 2008 to 2012, LAKE COUNTY Commission to name new health director KISSLER SEE MCNEAL | A4 SEE WANTED | A4 SEE FROZEN | A4 SEE HEALTH | A4 SEE DIRECTOR | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 woman who was shing at the bridge with her children and 16-year-old brother. She said a man came up to them and tried to give beer and cigarettes to the teen and the womans 5-year old daughter. According to an arrest af fidavit, the woman said she told McNeal they didnt drink or smoke and, sometime af terwards, he allegedly start ed sifting through their be longings. The woman said she asked McNeal a number of times to leave the family alone and, when they tried to leave, he allegedly followed them to their vehicle and placed the beer inside. The woman claimed McNeal also touched her daughters arm, rubbed her 10-month-old sons shoulder and touched her inap propriately as she tried to place her infant in the vehicle. Po lice said McNeal prevented the woman from getting into the ve hicle and started to unzip his pants when deputies arrived at the scene. The suspect tried to walk away and was arrested. Lt. Bobby Caruthers, sheriffs spokesman, said it is not clear if McNeal was intoxicated or why he was bothering the family, but the suspect also made sexual comments toward the arresting deputy in the squad car on the way to jail. Caruthers said McNeal was sentenced to 15 years in pris on for the shooting death of 73-year-old Rufus Maurice Liv ingston. According to sher iffs ofcials, Livingston awoke in his Webster home on Jan. 6, 1993 and found McNeal riing through his briefcase. When he confronted the suspect, Living ston was shot to death. According to the Department of Corrections, McNeal served ve years in prison on the sec ond-degree murder conviction before he was released in 1999. Caruthers said McNeal was also convicted of simple battery charges in 2010. movies snowman, Olaf, and Frozenthemed invitations downloaded from the craft site Etsy. For $350, the Calders even hired performers to por tray Anna and Elsa, the sisters from the movie, to sing and play with the kids for an hour. It was the performers sixth Fro zen-themed birthday party that day. For the uninitiated, Fro zen which tells the story of how Anna and Elsa overcome Elsas terrible power to turn everything into ice and snow has become the fth-high est grossing lm of all time, raking in $1.2 billion in box ofce earnings worldwide. The huge demand for any thing Frozen has created a shortage of merchandise on Disney Store shelves all over North America. Its also led to hours-long waits to see the princesses at Disney parks in Florida and California. Its even become an interna tional phenomenon. The tour company Adventures by Dis ney added Geirangerfjord, Nor way, to a new itinerary this year inspired by the movie. The lms fantasy kingdom of Arendelle was based on the fjord. Calder looked into Disneys Norway cruise for 2015, but shelved the idea over cost $15,000 for her family plus airfare. She also gured hiring the princess performers for her daughters party was cheaper and easier than taking the whole family to Walt Disney World Resort. One day last week, the wait to meet the sisters at the Magic Kingdoms Princess Fairytale Hall was listed on a park sign as 300 minutes ve hours by 9:30 a.m., a halfhour after the park opened, according to Deborah Bowen, a Tampa resident and long-time Disney park-goer. Ive never seen anything like this, the fury, the popu larity that these two princess es have had, Bowen said. Bowen, a member of Disney Parks Mom Panel, which pro vides vacation advice, says a saner strategy for seeing the princesses is to use the My Dis ney Experience mobile app to book a FastPass appointment, which assures access within a designated time window. Kissler worked as director of the Clear Creek County Health Department in Colorado. Since then, he has worked as a health ofcer at the Flor ida Department of Health in Gadsden County. Paul Butler, spokesman for the Florida Department of Health in Lake County, said a panel consisting of County Commissioner Welton Cad well, Osceola Countys Health Administrator Belinda John son-Cornett, interim Health Director Ross Dickinson and Beth Paterniti, Statewide Ser vices administrator, chose Kissler out of numerous ap plicants for the position. I think he is going to bring a fresh, young, conservative view (and) has a lot of inner city experience in public health, said Dickinson. He is very aggressive in a positive way of partnering in public health and conservative on the spending side. Cadwell also praised Kissler. His enthusiasm for the county really impressed me and he is a young, energetic guy, he said. I think he will bring some new enthusiasm to the health department. starting on the 23rd of June, Mayor Christine Dobkowski said. Phillips is a Florida-reg istered professional engi neer and land surveyor, and has previously held a contractors license. During his time work ing for Ocala, he oversaw the Ocala Internation al Airport and a variety of departments: engi neering, planning, build ing and zoning, code enforcement and pub lic works, eet manage ment, recreation and parks, and re. Dennis Monroe served as Belleviews director of Public Works for 26 years before his death. Mon roe, 65, and Joseph Sar dinas, 70, died on April 6 when Monroes plane crashed into a Summer eld backyard while lming a scene for a zombie movie. Phillips has profession al connections across the county and is somewhat familiar with the city of Belleview. Im looking forward to it, he said via phone Wednesday. group of ve people in a silver Chevy Impala parked at the Su noco about 1:30 p.m. Dejesus and Villegas report edly pulled into the parking lot in a Toyota pickup truck and be gan shooting at the occupants of the Chevy, which was parked at a pump. They reportedly circled the store before eeing the scene. A at tire caused by the shootout apparently prevented the Chevy from leaving before deputies reached the scene. A second car in the parking lot, a black Honda Civic, was also struck by bullets. Watkins said the truck was lat er discovered by ofcials in the nearby Cagan Crossings apart ment complex. Detectives be lieve Dejesus was trying to hide the vehicle. Watkins said blood discovered in the truck likely came from an injury Dejesus received from a ricocheted bullet. No bystanders were hit. Villegas turned himself in on the charges, but on Thursday detectives were still looking for Dejesus. Watkins said detectives are still trying to determine the source of the feud, but both groups have alleged ties to drug activity. We still have to dig deeper, he said. According to the Lake Coun ty Jails website, Dejesus has a long arrest record, including a 2007 jail stint on charges that in cluded possession of marijuana and cocaine, as well as carrying a concealed weapon. IN MEMORY DEATH NOTICES Jack Lee Anderson Jack Lee Anderson, 83, of Belleview, died Thursday, June 5, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations, Wildwood. Valarie Carter Valarie Carter, 54, of Wildwood, died Wednesday, June 4, 2014. Jacobs Funeral Home, Brooksville. Mary Ann Green Mary Ann Green, 64, of Eustis, died Tuesday, June 3, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Direc tors, Eustis. Jean Evelyn Ladesic Jean Evelyn Ladesic, 83, of Astor, died Tues day, June 3, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Astor. Evelyn Jane Lee Evelyn Jane Lee, 83, of Umatilla, died, Wednes day June 4, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatil la. MCNEAL FROM PAGE A3 WANTED FROM PAGE A3 FROZEN FROM PAGE A3 HEALTH FROM PAGE A3 DIRECTOR FROM PAGE A3 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A Lake County Sher iffs detective said Thurs day the department is awaiting results from ev idence testing at a state lab before they can an swer more questions about a 28-year-old drifter found dead in Cl ermont earlier this year. Ofcials have not said how they believe Cheri Amber Houston died and are still label ing the death as sus picious. But Det. Clay Watkins said Thurs day he expects the re sults from the Flori da Department of Law Enforcement lab to an swer a number of ques tions about the dead body and maybe tie the death to a suspect. Houston was found on the morning of April 4 near the intersection of Hancock and Hart wood Marsh roads, just outside of Clermont. A woman walking her dog discovered the body in a wooded area about 300 feet from the intersection. Detectives believe the body had been there less than 24 hours. Detectives found one man who was seen with the woman at an Ocoee Wal-Mart, days before she turned up dead, but Watkins said the man is still considered only a person of inter est in the case. Detectives believe Houston, who was from Newnan, Ga., had been in the Ocoee and Win ter Garden areas along the Highway 50 corridor since March 31. Hous ton was a transient who had moved from Mi ami to Nashville, on to North Carolina, then to the Atlanta area before coming to Orlando. CLERMONT Dead body still under investigation With both Leesburg and Lake County in the last six months pass ing ordinances allow ing backyard chickens, those interested in get ting fowl may want to get smart rst. The University of Floridas Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences Extension in Lake County will be offering its Chicken University course from 6-8 p.m. on June 12 at the Lake County Agricultural Center, 1951 Woodlea Rd. Participants will learn about poultry anatomy and biology, housing, egg production, predator protection and egg handling, according to a press release. Urban chicken keep ing is a hot topic in many parts of the country, in cluding Central Flori da, county Extension Agent Megan Brew said in the release. Thanks in part to new legisla tion, which allows land owners in certain areas to manage small num bers of hens, new and potential farmers are ocking to their county extension ofces look ing for help. The county passed an ordinance in December allowing chickens in un incorporated areas to be raised in other districts than just low-density ru ral residential. These in clude estate residential (R-2), medium residen tial (R-3), medium sub urban residential (R-4), urban residential (R-6), mixed residential (R-7) and mixed home resi dential (RM) districts. The ordinance states that chickens are social, can make good pets, and ndings indicate that three to four chickens are sufcient to meet the needs of the average familys egg consumption. In March, Leesburg city commissioners re vised a city ordinance to allow residents to raise up to 15 chickens in their backyards, with certain restrictions. Small-scale chicken farming can be an ex cellent way to provide a safe and wholesome food for the whole fami ly, but in order to be suc cessful, farmers must develop a basic under standing of poultry bi ology and husbandry, according to Brew. The class costs $5 and includes printed materials. Space is lim ited and pre-registra tion online is required at www.chickenuni. eventbrite.com. For more informa tion, contact Brew at 352-343-4101, ext. 2728 or horsygrl@u.edu. TAVARES UF extension to offer class on urban chicken keeping Ive never seen anything like this, the fury, the popularity that these two princesses have had. Deborah Bown, Disney Parks Mom Panel membe r

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Friday, June 6, 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 Every home has lots of clothing and other stored items that are still useable and in good condition. These are items that you simply may never use again. Please take the time to gather your unneeded clothing and other surplus for donation to The National Childrens Cancer Society to help fund our programs for children and their families dealing with childhood cancer. SETH BORENSTEIN AP Science Writer WASHINGTON The key last-ditch safe ty device that failed to prevent the 2010 BP oil spill remains a po tentially catastroph ic problem today for some offshore drilling, according to a federal safety board investiga tion. The report issued Thursday by the U.S. Chemical Safety Board details the multiple failures and improp er testing of the blow out preventer and blames bad manage ment and operations for the breakdown. They found faulty wir ing, a dead battery and a bent pipe in the hulk ing device. The problems with this blowout preventer were worse than we understood, safe ty board managing di rector Daniel Horow itz said in an interview. And there are still haz ards out there that need to be improved if we are to prevent this from happening again. The safety board, like the National Transpor tation Safety Board, can investigate but has no regulatory power. It recommended new safety standards and regulations in its re port. If the offshore oil drilling industry doesnt adopt them and regulators dont tighten up oversight of these devices, it opens the possibility of an other catastrophic ac cident, lead investiga tor Cheryl MacKenzie said at a news confer ence Thursday. But investigators also noted that the indus try is working on new designs that could x many of the problems the safety board out lined. And the Amer ican Petroleum Insti tute issued a statement saying the report ig nores the tremendous strides made to en hance the safety of off shore operations. The nations worst offshore oil spill fol lowed an explosion that killed 11 workers at the Deepwater Hori zon drilling rig, about 50 miles off the Louisi ana coast. The blowout preventer anchored to the top of the under water well should have stopped the leak. KEN DILANIAN and DEB RIECHMANN Associated Press WASHINGTON The Obama administration told senators it didnt no tify Congress about the pending swap of Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl for ve Taliban ofcials because of intelligence the Tali ban might kill him if the deal was made public. That fear not just the stated concerns that Bergdahls health might be failing drove the administration to quick ly make the deal to res cue him, bypassing the law that lawmakers be notied when detain ees are released from the U.S. prison at Guan tanamo Bay, Cuba, con gressional and admin istration ofcials said Thursday. They spoke only on condition of anonymi ty because they were not authorized to comment publicly. Since Bergdahls re lease on Saturday, ad ministration ofcials in cluding President Barack Obama, Defense Secre tary Chuck Hagel and National Security Advis er Susan Rice have said publicly that the key rea son for the secret pris oner swap was evidence that Bergdahls physical health was deteriorating after ve years in cap tivity. But on Wednesday night, administration of cials told senators in a closed session that the primary concern was the death risk if the deal col lapsed. At a news conference in Brussels on Thursday, Obama said he makes no apologies for recovering Bergdahl, and he said the furor in Washington over the exchange has made the matter a political football. He appeared to be referring to potential danger to Bergdahls life when he said that be cause of the nature of the folks that we were deal ing with and the fragile nature of these negotia tions, we felt it was im portant to go ahead and do what we did. There was no overt threat by the Taliban but rather an assessment based on intelligence re ports that Bergdahls life would be in jeopardy if news of the talks got out and the deal failed, said two senior U.S. ofcials familiar with the efforts to free the soldier. In public com ments, State Depart ment spokesman Ma rie Harf told reporters Thursday, There were real concerns that if this were made public rst, his physical security could be in danger. The risks, she said, included someone guarding him that possibly wouldnt agree and could take harmful action against him. So as we needed to move quickly, all of these factors played into that. Not everyone in Con gress was convinced. I dont believe any of this, said Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C. First, we had to do the pris oner deal because he was in imminent danger of dying. Well, they saw the video in January and they didnt act until June. So that holds no water. Now the argument is the reason they couldnt tell us is because it jeopar dized his life. I dont buy that for a moment be cause he was a very valu able asset to the Taliban. Bergdahl himself re mained in a military hospital in Germany. His hometown of Hai ley, Idaho, called off a big celebration planned for his eventual home coming, citing security concerns. Several administra tion and congressional ofcials said that a De cember video shown to senators in a brief ing portrayed Bergdahls health as in decline but not so desperately that he required an emer gency rescue. An assess ment by U.S. intelligence agencies about the video in January came to the same conclusion, said two congressional of cials familiar with it. Still, the administra tion continued to cite the health issue. Obama said, We had a prisoner of war whose health had deteriorated and we were deeply concerned about. And we saw an opportu nity and we seized it. Threat to Bergdahl led to US action, officials say AP PHOTO Flags and balloons marking the release from captivity of Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl adorn the sidewalk outside a shop in the soldiers hometown of Hailey, Idaho, on Wednesday. Board: Saftey device still a risk for some oil rigs MANUEL VALDES and PHUONG LE Associated Press SEATTLE A lone gunman armed with a shotgun opened re Thursday in a building at a small Seattle uni versity, killing one per son before he was sub dued by a student as he tried to reload, police said. Police say the student building monitor at Se attle Pacic Universi ty disarmed the gun man and several other students held him un til police arrived at the Otto Miller building. A man in his 20s died and a critically injured 20-year-old woman was taken to surgery, Har borview Medical Cen ter spokeswoman Su san Gregg said. A 24-year-old man and a 22-year-old man were in satisfactory condition. None of the victims was immediate ly identied. About 4,270 stu dents attend the private Christian university, which was founded in 1891 by the Free Meth odist Church of North America. Its 40-acre campus is in a resi dential neighborhood about 10 minutes from downtown Seattle. Jillian Smith was tak ing a math test on the second-oor of Otto Miller Hall when a lock down was ordered. She heard police yell ing and banging on doors in the hallway. The professor locked the classroom door, and the 20 or so students sat on the ground, lining up at the front of the class room. We were pret ty much freaking out, said Smith, 20, a sopho more. People were tex ting family and friends, making sure everyone was OK. Smith said they sat in the classroom for about 45 minutes, before po lice came and escorted them out of the build ing. On the way, they passed the lobby where she saw bullet casings and what appeared to be blood in the lobby carpet and splatter on the wall. Police: Student disarmed Seattle gunman TED S. WARREN / AP Brianna Clarke, left, cries as she talks on her phone while Erin Rutledge, right, an athletic trainer at Seattle Pacic University, is hugged by a colleague, at the scene of a shooting Thursday at Seattle Pacic University in Seattle.

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Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com JULIE PACE and JUERGEN BAETZ Associated Press PARIS Laying out clear con ditions, President Barack Obama and Western allies opened a path way for Russia to ease tensions in Ukraine on Thursday but point edly warned Moscow it could face new sanctions within weeks if Vladimir Putin fails to go along. The leaders, who were gathered in Brussels for a wealthy-nations summit, said the Russian presi dent could avoid tougher penalties in part by recognizing the legitima cy of the new Ukrainian govern ment and ending support for an insurgency in eastern cities that is widely believed to be backed by the Kremlin. There was no men tion of rolling back Russias annex ation of the Ukrainian region of Crimea, which precipitated the Eu ropean crisis. We are at a point where Mr. Putin has the chance to get back into a lane of international law, Obama said during a news confer ence with British Prime Minister David Cameron. But Obama also said the West cant simply allow drift in Ukraine, where insurgents continue to clash with government forces in eastern cities. From Brussels, Obama and oth er leaders jetted to France ahead of events marking Fridays 70th an niversary of the D-Day Normandy invasion that paved the way for the Allied victory in World War II. This time Putin was on the scene. And Cameron, French Pres ident Francois Hollande and Ger man Chancellor Angela Merkel each were using the commemo rations as a backdrop for separate meetings with the Russian presi dent, who arrived in Paris. Hollande in particular appeared to be embracing the diplomatic mantle, hosting Putin at Elysee Pal ace Thursday night just after n ishing dinner with Obama at a Par is restaurant. The willingness of Western leaders to meet face-to-face with Putin for the rst time since he annexed the Crimean Peninsula from Ukraine marked a noticeable shift in tactics. While leaders have spoken with Putin by phone during the crisis, they had avoided meeting him in person and boycotted the summit he was to host in Russia this week, choosing instead to meet without him in Brussels. It was the groups rst similar summit in two decades without the participation of Russia. Obama was not scheduled to hold a formal meeting with Pu tin, though the two men were ex pected to have some contact at a leaders lunch Friday in Normandy. Secretary of State John Kerry and Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov, who have met frequent ly during the crisis, huddled in the French capital Thursday evening. Aides said Obama was pressing Hollande, Cameron and Merkel to outline for Putin the specic conditions he would have to meet in order to avoid morve sanctions. The West wants Putin to recognize the results of Ukraines May 25 election and start a dialogue with President-elect Petro Poroshenko, end support for the pro-Russian insurgency in eastern Ukraine and stop the ow of arms across the Russian border. Western leaders voiced some cautious optimism that Putin may be shifting his view of the situa tion, noting that he did not reject the results of Ukraines elections outright, nor was there any overt Russian interference in the vot ing. But with violence still raging near Russias border with Ukraine, it remained unclear whether Pu tin was ready to fully de-escalate the months-long crisis or whether the Wests threat of more sanctions could push him in that direction. The U.S. and the European Union already have imposed sanc tions on businesses and individu als with ties to Putin. But they have stopped short of slapping harsher penalties on Russias key econom ic sectors, including its energy in dustry. If there is no change in Russias involvement in Ukraine, the lead ers warned, more sanctions could come within weeks. Obama and allies: Putin faces critical choices on Ukraine GEERT VANDEN WIJNGAERT / AP Group of 7 leaders from front center right clockwise, U.S. President Barack Obama, French President Francois Hollande, Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper, Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi, Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, German Chancellor Angela Merkel, European Council President Herman Van Rompuy, European Commission President Jose Manuel Barroso and British Prime Minister David Cameron a G7 summit at the EU Council building in Brussels on Thursday. Associated Press YANGON, Myan mar A dragon sh with intricate, mazelike markings on ev ery scale, a frog with rough, chocolate-col ored skin and a ginger plant are among more than two dozen o ra and fauna species found in Myanmar since it emerged from a half-century of mili tary rule and isolation. The World Wild life Fund said Thurs day the discoveries by global scientists in the last two years highlight the need to invest in conservation as the bi ologically diverse na tion of 60 million revs up its economic en gines and opens up to foreign investment. Already, it is starting to succumb to many of the pressures felt by neighbors in Southeast Asia, from deforesta tion and illegal wild life trade to mining and the development of hydropower. The 26 plants and animals newly iden tied in Myanmar in clude a species of dragon sh, which are hugely popular in the Asian aquatic world. The so-called scrib bled arowana, is cre ating a buzz on the aquarium sh blogo sphere because of its unheard-of complex, maze-like markings on every individual scale. Previously uniden tied by scientists, a ginger plant collected from a single region in the cloud forests of the western state of Ra khine had been hid ing in plain sight at lo cal markets, WWF said. And a chocolate-spot ted frog, a member of the Amolops fami ly, was discovered in a mountain range that stretches along Myan mars western border and India. Dozens of new flora, fauna species found in Myanmar AP PHOTO This undated photo shows the Helens giant green ying frog, found just 60 miles from Ho Chi Minh City, which glides between treetops using its large, webbed hands and feet. HARUNA UMAR Associated Press MAIDUGURI, Nigeria When men wearing military fatigues and car rying weapons showed up in pickup trucks, vil lagers thought Nigerian soldiers had nally come to protect them from Boko Haram. But it was a disguise. The gunmen rounded up everyone in the vil lage center and then started shooting. Altogether, Boko Ha ram militants slaugh tered hundreds of peo ple in three villages in the far northeast corner of Nigeria, witnesses said Thursday, describing the latest attack by the Is lamic extremist group that drew international attention for the kidnap ping of more than 300 schoolgirls. A community leader who witnessed the kill ings on Monday said residents had pleaded for the military to send soldiers to protect the area after they heard that militants were about to attack. The militants arrived in Toyota HiLux pick up trucks common ly used by the military and told the civilians they were soldiers and that they had come to protect you all, the same tactic used by the group when they kidnapped the girls from a school in the town of Chibok on April 15. We all thought they were the soldiers whom we earlier reported to that the insurgents might attack us, said the community leader, who spoke on condition of anonymity because he feared for his life. After the militants forced everyone into the village centers, they began to shout Allahu akbar, Allahu akbar, then they started to re at the people continuously for a very long time until all who had gathered were dead, he said. Allahu akbar means God is great. The killings took place in the villages of Danja ra, Agapalwa, and An tagara, part of Gwoza district in Borno state. The community leader said he ed to Maidugu ri, the Borno state cap ital, adding that some who escaped the mas sacre crossed into the neighboring country of Cameroon while others remain trapped in the mountainous region. They still see the gun men going about attack ing villages and hamlets by setting them on re, he said. He said managed to survive because I was going around to in form people that the sol diers had come and they wanted to address us. As people were eeing, oth er gunmen lurked out side the villages on mo torcycles and mowed them down. The slaughter was conrmed by Mo hammed Ali Ndume, a senator representing Borno whose home town is Gwoza, and by a top security ofcial in Maiduguri. Disguised Boko Haram gunmen kill hundreds AP FILE PHOTO This le image made from a video shows Imam Abubakar Shekau, the leader of the radical Islamist sect.

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Friday, June 6 the 157th day of 2014. There are 208 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory: On June 6, 1944, Allied forc es stormed the beaches of Normandy, France, on D-Day, beginning the liberation of Ger man-occupied western Europe. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, June 6, 2014: This year you blaze a new path, and youre unwilling to give in to boredom and routine. Though you might have your critics, you em power many others simply by example. If you are sin gle, this summer will pro vide you with many poten tial sweeties. Youll see someone who is very dif ferent from you as the right match. If you are attached, give your signicant other time to catch up to you. You are transforming, and that will demand a response of growth. Give this person some space and time to move forward. LIBRA knows how to excite you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Follow your sixth sense, and good results will arise. Your emotions might be the key to opening up a pal who has been withdrawn. The ef fect that you have on this person will make you smile. No wonder you miss this facet of his or her person ality! TAURUS (April 20-May 20) No one can deny your innate resourcefulness. Your smile suggests to a friend or an associate that you will come up with an ap propriate response or solu tion. Others would be wise not to cross you right now. Take a hard look at those who do. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Stay centered and maintain a sense of humor. You might feel as if you are driving through the twists and turns of life. You will emerge feeling successful and full of energy. Others admire your resilience and your creativity. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Communication ourish es so much so that you might need to screen your calls. You will have a job to do or an errand to run. Dig your heels in, with the full expectation that you will en ter the weekend feeling this task was done well. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Youll observe others care fully. Hold up a mirror today, and look at what is happen ing in your own life from a detached point of view. Hon estly assess your respons es, especially if you feel as if others are not doing their share. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Gain strength by tak ing a walk, potting a plant or sitting outside. Though you might need to ground your self at times, you are a pow erhouse to deal with. An as sociate still might try to get you to join his or her way of thinking. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) If it werent Friday, you prob ably would consider running away! The more nonreactive you become, the less a dif cult situation will matter. Do not get involved with any power struggles. Know what you want. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might prefer to pave your own path and go it alone. If you look over your shoulder, youll see a group of friends behind you cheering you on. Recognize that the support of others means a lot to you, and be sure to acknowledge it. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might zig and zag when trying to nd the right path out of a problem. You have taken responsibil ity by looking for the solu tion, so be sure to check out all the different angles. First, look at it from your perspective, then try to see it from others point of view. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You will be full of new ideas. As you illumi nate your immediate sur roundings with bright solu tions, you will reinforce the positive attitudes of others. They believe you can handle it all. Has the time come to express a little more vulner ability? AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18) Your mind is not focused on the here-andnow. You could be distract ed by an unexpected event, or you might be daydream ing about the weekend. Dis cipline yourself, and stop listening to the tom toms of faraway lands. Your pres ence counts. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Dont kid yourself into thinking that others should be at your beck and call. Separate your needs from your desires. Ask yourself whether you would prefer someone who needs you or someone who wants to be with you. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: Im the middle child. Our father died in the Gulf War. None of us really knew him, but my young er sister, Delia, has no memory of him at all. She has been acting out for years now, and has broken our moth ers heart more times than I can count. When ever she messes up, she blames it on not know ing our father and the life she could have led. It has been 20 years, Abby! The past is the past. Delia continues to ruin her future and blame our mom. It has Mom wondering why she was able to survive this crisis 20 years ago but cant manage to deal with my sister. I think Delia may have a chemical imbalance, or just never dealt with our fathers death. How do you convince some one to get help? How do you make her see that Dad died so she could enjoy the many free doms of America? DRAINED IN DELAWARE DEAR DRAINED: Im sor ry for your familys loss, but we are all responsi ble for our own behavior and our own emotions. You cant force help on your dysfunctional sis ter. Before shell be will ing to accept that she needs it, she will have to accept that SHE has been responsible for her own mistakes and be havior. If your father had lived, her life might not have been any dif ferent than it is. The person who COULD use some pro fessional help might be your mother. Counsel ing might help her to quit trying to rescue her adult daughter, or blam ing herself for the prob lems Delia has creat ed for herself. Im not saying it will be easy letting go rarely is. But it might improve her emotional and physical health. DEAR ABBY: I am an attractive, physical ly t, well-educated, 41-year-old divorced woman with two young children. Recently a co-worker I have known for several months asked me to accompany him on a weekend hik ing trip. (Hes 23.) After a few conversations, he confessed that he was deeply in love with me and hoped we could be gin a serious relation ship. Abby, hes mature, good-looking, nancial ly independent and has a great sense of humor. Im attracted to him. Should I pursue this re lationship, or wait until Im attracted to some one closer to my own age? Help! A.S. IN SAN DIEGO DEAR A.S.: Whoa! Slow down. Regardless of the age difference, an over night rst date (with a co-worker, yet) seems like an awfully speedy beginning to me. If youre smart, start with a coffee date, gradu ate to a dinner date, and pursue the relationship from there. Only time will tell if this is the real thing. 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. Sisters erratic behavior cant be blamed on deceased dad JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS 561 SalonMarlenes HairFull Service Salon 352-343-3663 Color, Hair Cut & Conditioner Reg. $7500Now $5500Ladys Hair Cut Reg. $2000Now $1200Call Lilly to schedule one of these specials Affordable ~ Seniors Welcome Ask About Our Permanent Make-Up Specials! Marlenes Dollar StoreSouthridge Plaza

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTS Comics www.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 G iven the numerous stud ies revealing how Ameri can education lags behind instruction in other countries in disciplines once thought to be essential, it should come as no surprise that on the 70th anni versary of D-Day, a lot of peo ple are clueless about central el ements of the Allied invasion of the European continent on June 6, 1944. The American Council of Trustees and Alumni (ACTA) has released the results of a survey, which nds only slightly more than half (54 percent) of those who took a multiple choice quiz knew that Dwight D. Eisenhow er was the supreme commander of Allied forces on D-Day. Few er than half knew Franklin Roo sevelt was president and 15 per cent identied the location of the landing as Pearl Harbor, not beaches named Utah and Oma ha. One in 10 college students were among those giving the wrong answer. Colleges and universities clear ly are not teaching what they once did. That is also apparent in the ACTA survey, which found that 70 percent of recent college graduates knew D-Day occurred during World War II, compared to 98 percent of college gradu ates 65 and older. Dr. Michael Poliakoff, ACTAs vice president of policy, says: We are allowing students to graduate college with the his torical knowledge of a twelfth grader. Not a single liberal arts college, except the military acad emies and only ve of the top 50 public universities require even one survey of American history. Poliakoff continues: We ar ent adequately preparing the next generation for the challeng es of career and community with this apathetic approach to our national heritage. These college graduates are unlikely to under stand the cost of maintaining our nations freedom. While much of this should disgust, especially those parents who are paying more and getting less of an education for their kids, none of it should surprise. Todays young people seem to know and care more about sex, pop stars and the latest cellphones, than wisdom and knowledge from our past and the character of those who fought to preserve our freedoms. In his classic book, The Clos ing of the American Mind: How Higher Education Has Failed Democracy and Impoverished the Souls of Todays Students, the late college professor Allan Bloom indicted modern univer sity life: The university now of fers no distinctive visage to the young person. He nds a democ racy of the disciplines which are there either because they are autochthonous or because they wandered in recently to perform some job that was demanded of the university. This democra cy is really an anarchy, because there are no recognized rules for citizenship and no legitimate ti tles to rule. In short there is no vision, nor is there a set of com peting visions, of what an edu cated human being is. The ques tion has disappeared, for to pose it would be a threat to peace, (p. 337). It seems increasing numbers among us dont know what we dont know, and worse, dont care that we dont know it. The late Steve Allen creat ed the man on the street in terview for The Tonight Show. He would ask people gener al knowledge questions. Their replies were often funny. Jes se Watters of Fox News does the same on Bill OReillys show. While the intent of this feature is to laugh at the ignorance of others, the bits reect a dumb ing-down of the American mind to the point where wisdom and knowledge are no longer regard ed as necessary. Emotional sat isfaction and feeling good now seem to be the new standards by which all things are now measured. Someone should ask a ques tion of the aging veterans who are likely visiting Normandy for the last time this weekend. If they could have foreseen what America would become and how little their descendants know, or care, about their sacrice, would they have done what they did? They probably would because of their character. Im not sure the same could be said of too many of their progeny. Cal Thomas latest book is What Works: Common Sense Solutions for a Stronger America is available in bookstores now. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES D-Day is dumb day for too many W ith the clock ticking on the 2014 Atlan tic hurricane season and forecasters pre dicting anywhere from eight to 13 tropi cal storms and three to six hurricanes forming over the next six months, local residents should be concerned with only a single number: one. Because it only takes that many hurricanes to do maximum damage. The punishing years of 2004-05, when eight storms made landfall in Florida, causing more than $60 billion in damages, were un usually active; thankfully, the odds of a repeat are extremely low. But in the ensuing years the trend has swung wildly the other direction, with the state absorbing zero hits. Just as you wouldnt want to keep hitting on 17 at the blackjack ta bles, it would be foolish to bet on Floridas lucky streak to continue indenitely. We are going to be hit with a hurricane again sometime, and it doesnt take multiple storms to do a lot of damage. Even though forecasters pre dict a relatively calm season in terms of sheer numbers, one Category 4 or 5 hurricane could wreak havoc. Andrew in 1992 was a Cat 5 that occurred during a low-activity period. It killed 44 people and caused $25 billion worth of damage. The good news is that eight straight hurrican eless years have allowed state-backed Citizens Property Insurance to rebuild its coffers that were depleted in 2004-05. Citizens begins this sea son with a $7.3 billion surplus, and the states ca tastrophe fund, which backs up private insurers, stands at a healthy $13 billion. That means the state could withstand a 1-in-70-year storm with out having to impose an assessment (read: tax) on all vehicle and property insurance policyhold ers in Florida to cover a shortfall in its obligations. That risk needs to continue to decline by Citizens shedding more policies to the private market. But the improved nancial situation means the state is no longer playing Russian roulette with the weather. The quiet years of 2006-13 and the modest forecast for 2014 should not breed compla cency. However, neither should the perennial threat be cause for excessive consternation. Prepare for a hurricane now, not when a storm is forecast to make landfall. Start by having a prearranged plan to evacuate if it becomes necessary what possessions you will take, what route you will travel, what your destination will be. If staying put, make sure you have an adequate supply of potable wa ter and nonperishable food, batteries, ash lights, a backup power supply such as a gen erator. Dont wait until the last minute and face crowds at stores and empty shelves. To encourage a proactive approach, the state this week is sponsoring a sales tax holi day on hurricane supplies that runs through Sunday. The list of eligible items is here: ti nyurl.com/lnp95bk. Be ready and watch the skies. From Halifax Media Group. A VOICE Start planning for hurricane season now The American Council of Trustees and Alumni (ACTA) has released the results of a survey, which finds only slightly more than half (54 percent) of those who took a multiple choice quiz knew that Dwight D. Eisenhower was the supreme commander of Allied forces on D-Day. Fewer than half knew Franklin Roosevelt was president and 15 percent identified the location of the landing as Pearl Harbor, not beaches named Utah and Omaha. One in 10 college students were among those giving the wrong answer. Colleges and universities clearly are not teaching what they once did. Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Classic DOONESBURY 1974

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: Remembering Don Zimmer / B4 HOWARD FENDRICH AP Tennis Writer PARIS Might be eas ier said than done. Still, Maria Sharapova offered a tidy aphorism to sum up the formula thats car ried her to a third consec utive French Open nal. Its not how you n ish a rst set, Sharapo va said, its how you n ish the last set. Right now, no one is a better closer than she is on clay. Nearing a sec ond championship at Roland Garros, and fth Grand Slam trophy over all, Sharapova gritted her way to yet another comeback victory, beat ing 18th-seeded Eugenie Bouchard of Canada 4-6, 7-5, 6-2 in the seminals Thursday. If some things are not working out, I dont just want to quit in the mid dle. Because when you lose the rst set or a few games or youre down a break, thats not the end of the match, Sharapo va said. Thats the type of philosophy that I play with. She famously de scribed herself years ago as feeling like a cow on ice on clay, but Sharapo va now has won her past 19 matches that went to three sets on the de manding surface. In Saturdays nal, the No. 7-seeded Sharapo va will face No. 4 Simo na Halep, a 22-year-old Romanian who never be fore had been past the quarternals at a major. Halep turned in a much more straightforward victory than Sharapova, COURTESY OF SAMMIE SMITH Sammie Smith played for Florida State and helped the Seminoles become a national powerhouse in the late 1980s. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com S ammie Smith has been a positive influence for countless student-ath letes by talking openly about his life. The former Apopka High School football standout, who went on to star at Florida State before becoming a rst round draft pick for the Miami Dol phins in 1989, had his seeming ly idyllic life shattered in 1996 when he began a seven-year sen tence in a federal prison for pos sessing and distributing cocaine. Instead of using incarceration as an excuse for getting into even more trouble and becoming an other professional athlete to suc cumb to temptation, Smith re discovered his religious roots. I had lost my way in life, Smith said. I got disconnect ed from God and had to nd my way back to Him. Once I did, my life improved immediately. Since being released from prison, Smith has used his life experiences to help teenag ers avoid the same pitfalls. He speaks to student-athletes in his role as the Lake County area representative for the Central Florida Fellowship of Christian Athletes. He also combines athletics and testimonial in a variety of settings, including activities and camps. His latest endeavor be gins Monday when the inaugu ral Central Florida Competitors Camp begins at the Lake Yale Baptist Conference Center in Leesburg. The week-long camp, open to boys in grades 7 through 12, still has a few spaces available. Cost is $350, which includes lodging and meals, and anyone inter ested can sign up at centralor idafca.org and click on the Boys Competitors Camp tab. Signups will be accepted through today, Smith said. He is also seeking donations from anyone willing to help pro vide scholarships for FCA camps and to help fund various pro grams, including a 7-on-7 pass ing camp set to begin on June Sharapova awaits Halep in French final Maria Sharapova reacts before defeating Eugenie Bouchard in a seminal match of the French Open at the Roland Garros stadium on Thursday in Paris, France. DARKO VOJINOVIC / AP GARRY JONES / AP California Chrome, with exercise rider Willie Delgado in the saddle, gallops in the rain at Belmont Park race track on Thursday in Elmont, NY. Ex-FSU star plans inaugural Competitors Camp SEE SMITH | B2 SEE BELMONT | B2 COURTESY PHOTO The Central Florida Ladyhawks, based out of Mascotte, played an exhibition game against the Russian National team last Saturday in preparation for its entry in the World Cup. ONCE-IN-A-LIFETIME OPPORTUNITY BACK ON TRACK BETH HARRIS AP Racing Writer NEW YORK Three races in a ve-week span at varying distanc es on different tracks. Its so tough only 11 hors es have won the Triple Crown, and none in 36 years. Its the longest span without a winner. Now its California Chromes turn to try on Saturday at the Belmont Stakes. The striking chest nut colt with a blaze and four white feet appears to have rebounded well after two hard rac es in the Kentucky Der by and Preakness, with the most exhausting still to come. Hell run 1 1/2 miles around Belmonts sweeping oval with 10 rivals gunning to keep history from happening. Before Afrmed swept the 1978 Kentucky Der by, Preakness and Bel mont, 25 years had passed between Cita tion in 1948 and Secre tariat in 1973. Winning the Triple Crown is a lot harder than it looks SEE OPEN | B2 Marlins send Rays to 10th consecutive loss MARK DIDTLER Associated Press ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. J.T. Realmuto had three RBIs in his major league debut, Marcell Ozuna hom ered and drove in four runs, and the Miami Marlins handed Tam pa Bay its 10th con secutive loss by beat ing the Rays 11-6 on Thursday. Realmuto drove in two runs on his rst big league hit, a fourth-inning single, and added a sixth-in ning RBI single. Ozunas two-run homer put Miami up 11-6 in the ninth. Gi ancarlo Stanton hit his 17th home run, a two-run shot during a three-run seventh that made it 9-5. The Marlins beat the Rays for the fourth straight time in a home-and-home in terleague series. Kevin Kiermaier and Ben Zobrist hom ered for the Rays, who matched the lon gest skid in the ma jors this season. Bos ton dropped 10 straight from May 15-25, with Tampa Bay handing them the last three losses in the streak. The Rays havent won since. Tampa Bay has the majors worst re cord at 23-38 and are 14 games behind AL East-leading Toronto. Marlins inelder Justin Bour also made his major league de but as the designated hitter and had an in eld single during the fourth for his rst hit. He picked up his rst RBI with a single in the seventh. Miami manager Mike Redmond was ejected by rst base umpire Bill Miller for arguing after Desmond Jennings RBI double down the rstbase line got the Rays within 9-6 in the sev enth. Jacob Turner (2-3) allowed ve runs and eight hits over 5 1-3 innings for Miami. ZACHARY HANKLE Special to the Daily Commercial DELAND The Lightning used a pair of two-run innings and solid relief pitch ing by a quartet of bull pen hurlers on Thurs day in a 4-3 win against DeLand at Conrad Park. Leesburg improved to 2-0 on the season and host Sanford (1-1) at 7 p.m. today at Pat Thomas Stadium-Bud dy Lowe Field. Danny Miller start ed on the mount for the Lightning and went four innings, surren dering two runs be fore giving way to the bullpen. Frankie Ro mano, Tyler Souris, Jake Fossick and Kue hl McEachern followed Miller to the hill. McEachern entered in the eighth with bases loaded and shut down the potential rally with only one run scoring a run that was charged to Fossick. McEach ern pitched a scoreless ninth inning to record his second save in two games this season. The Lightning scored two runs in the third inning and two more in the sixth. Kameron Esthay, Matt Menard, Colby Lusignan and Dillon Cooper scored for Leesburg. Lightning sweep Suns

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 SUN mon tues wed thurs fri SatLeesburg LightningJune 17Deland Suns7p mSanford River Rats7p m@ Sanford River Rats7p m@ Deland Suns7p m 18 at the Hickory Point Recreational Facility in Tavares. We want to do some thing for the local kids, Smith said. We want to help them become great young men, not just great student-ath letes. Our competitors camp can help them become better ath letes through various drills and games, but it also gives me the op portunity to talk about my life and how things went wrong and how I got back on track. I talk everything. I want young people to know how easy it is to head down the wrong path and the tempta tions that can lead you in those directions. Smith said the Cen tral Florida camp is similar to the FCA Na tional Camp in Black Mountain, N.C., which has been held for the past 50 years. Its going to be a huddle-format camp, Smith said. The kids will be placed in hud dles that will have 10 or 12 kids in them and that will be their team for the week. Theyll do things like play softball, basketball and soc cer together. On Tues day and Wednesday, Ill coach an afternoon Speed and Agility Clinic and on Thursday, well run them through an NFL-style combine. Its going to be a lot of fun for everyone, in cluding those of us who get to coach these great young men. Smith said the camp is geared to all sports. He said speed and agil ity will be the focus of most drills, since nearly all sports require those disciplines in some fashion. In addition, Smith said student-ath letes are being encour aged to come, grow and meet others. At some point during each day of the camp, someone will speak about life experienc es and how his rela tionship with God has played a role in his life. Smith said he looks for ward to offering his tes timonial ... the story of a small-town kid who reached the mountain top only to see his life torn asunder by a series of bad decisions. Following a child hood spent in Zell wood, an unincorpo rated area northwest of Apopka in Orange County, Smith helped to put Apopka High School football on the map. He earned All-American honors with his unique blend of speed and power. He was recruited by virtually every college in the country before settling on Florida State after being wooed by legendary coach Bobby Bowden. Smith played a key role in the Semi noles becoming a na tional powerhouse in the late 1980s. Coach Bowden was a great recruiter, but he was also very real, Smith said. He didnt say things just to win over parents. He said them because he meant them. If you played for Coach Bowden, you considered him a father gure. After Florida State, Smith spent four years in the National Football League. He was drafted by Miami and led the team in rushing twice before being traded to Denver. After one sea son with the Broncos, Smith retired and re turned to Zellwood. Retirement, however, wasnt the golden years for Smith. He eventu ally began dabbling in drugs, which led to his arrest and prison sen tence. Smith hopes his sto ry can convince young people to avoid the pitfalls he encoun tered. He believes sport and strong, effective coaches can keep stu dent-athletes on track to succeed in life. And he is honored to be the messenger to spread that gospel. Ive truly been bless ed that God has chosen me to get word out to young people, Smith said. So many people think I had everything when I played at FSU and in the NFL, but I had nothing, because I had lost my way. Once I reconnected with God, my life turned around. Now, I have every thing I could ever need. TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING Noon FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Pocono 400, at Long Pond, Pa. 2 p.m. NBCSN Formula One, practice for Canadian Grand Prix, at Montreal 4:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Pocono 400, at Long Pond, Pa. 6:30 p.m. NBCSN IndyCar, qualifying for Firestone 600, at Forth Worth, Texas 9 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, WinStar World Casino & Resort 400, at Fort Worth, Texas BOXING 10 p.m. SHO Junior middleweights, Eddie Gomez (16-0-0) vs. Francisco Santana (19-3-1); middleweights, Hugo Centeno Jr. (20-0-0) vs. Gerardo Ibarra (14-0-0), at Indio, Calif. 10:30 p.m. ESPN2 Junior middleweights, Yudel Jhonson (15-1-0) vs. Norberto Gonzalez (203-0), at Verona, N.Y. COLLEGE BASEBALL 1 p.m. ESPN2 NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Stanford at Vanderbilt ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, College of Charleston at Texas Tech 4 p.m. ESPN2 NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Houston at Texas ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Pepperdine at TCU 7 p.m. ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Kennesaw State at Louisville 10 p.m. ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, UC Irvine at Oklahoma State EXTREME SPORTS 8 p.m. ESPN X Games, at Austin, Texas GOLF 9 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Lyoness Open, second round, part II, at Atzenbrugg, Austria 10:30 a.m. TGC Champions Tour, Legends of Golf, rst round, at Ridgedale, Mo. 12:30 p.m. TGC LPGA, Manulife Financial Classic, second round, at Waterloo, Ontario 3 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, St. Jude Classic, second round, at Memphis, Tenn. 6:30 p.m. TGC Web.com Tour, Cleveland Open, second round, at Westlake, Ohio Midnight TGC USGA, Curtis Cup, rst round matches, at St. Louis HORSE RACING 5 p.m. NBCSN Thoroughbreds, True North Handicap and Belmont Gold Cup, at Elmont, N.Y. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 4 p.m. FS-Florida Miami at Chicago Cubs 7 p.m. SUN Seattle at Tampa Bay MLB Boston at Detroit SOCCER 8:30 p.m. ESPN2 Mens national teams, exhibition, Mexico vs. Portugal, at Foxborough, Mass. TENNIS 11 a.m. NBC French Open, mens 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 BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Thursday, June 5: Miami at San Antonio, late 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 FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Los Angeles 1, N.Y. Rangers 0 Wednesday, June 4: Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 2, OT 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, 10 p.m. x-Sunday: UC Irvine vs. Oklahoma State, 9 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 Thursday At Stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $34.12 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Women Seminals Maria Sharapova (7), Russia, def. Eugenie Bouchard (18), Canada, 4-6, 7-5, 6-2. Simona Halep (4), Romania, def. Andrea Petkovic (28), Germany, 6-2, 7-6 (4). Doubles Men Seminals Marcel Granollers and Marc Lopez (12), Spain, def. Marin Draganja, Croatia, and Florin Mergea, Roma nia, 6-3, 1-6, 6-3. Julien Benneteau and Edouard Roger-Vasselin (11), France, def. Andrey Golubev, Kazakhstan, and Sam uel Groth, Australia, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. Mixed Championship Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany, and Jean-Julien Ro jer, Netherlands, def. Julia Goerges, Germany, and Nenad Zimonjic (8), Serbia, 4-6, 6-2, 10-7. Legends Doubles Round Robin Men Under 45 Arnaud Clement and Nicolas Escude, France, def. Thomas Enqvist, Sweden, and Gaston Gaudio, Ar gentina, 6-4, 6-4. Albert Costa and Carlos Moya, Spain, def. Thomas Enqvist, Sweden, and Gaston Gaudio, Argentina, 6-4, 7-6 (6). Sebastien Grosjean and Fabrice Santoro, France, def. Goran Ivanisevic, Croatia, and Todd Woodbridge, Aus tralia 3-6, 6-4, 10-7. Men Over 45 Mikael Pernfors and Mats Wilander, Sweden, def. Mansour Bahrami and Cedric Pioline, France, 6-2, 6-4. Women Kim Clijsters, Belgium, and Martina Navratilova, United States, def. Iva Majoli, Croatia, and Anastasia Myskina, Russia, 6-2, 4-6, 10-8. Lindsay Davenport and Mary Joe Fernandez, United States, def. Jana Novotna, Czech Republic, and Nata sha Zvereva, Belarus, 6-3, 6-2. GOLF LPGA Tour Manulife Financial Classic Thursday At Grey Silo Golf Course Waterloo, Ontario Purse: $1.5 million Yardage: 6,330; Par: 71 (36-35) (a-amateur) First Round Hee Young Park 32-33 65 Michelle Wie 34-31 65 Shanshan Feng 33-33 66 Cristie Kerr 34-33 67 Xi Yu Lin 34-33 67 Paz Echeverria 36-32 68 Belen Mozo 35-33 68 Sarah Kemp 36-32 68 Na Yeon Choi 34-34 68 Haru Nomura 34-34 68 Moira Dunn 34-34 68 Jee Young Lee 34-34 68 Kristy McPherson 35-33 68 So Yeon Ryu 34-34 68 Marina Alex 35-33 68 Alejandra Llaneza 32-36 68 Jacqui Concolino 32-36 68 Ayako Uehara 35-34 69 I.K. Kim 36-33 69 Ilhee Lee 36-33 69 Mirim Lee 35-34 69 Line Vedel 37-32 69 Stacy Lewis 35-34 69 Austin Ernst 35-34 69 Vicky Hurst 36-33 69 Kris Tamulis 36-33 69 Jennifer Rosales 37-32 69 Karine Icher 36-33 69 Dewi Claire Schreefel 36-33 69 Caroline Masson 35-34 69 Sarah Jane Smith 35-34 69 Anna Nordqvist 34-35 69 Inbee Park 37-32 69 Candie Kung 36-34 70 Dani Holmqvist 34-36 70 Sydnee Michaels 33-37 70 Jennifer Johnson 35-35 70 Mi Hyang Lee 37-33 70 Joanna Klatten 39-31 70 Hannah Jun Medlock 34-36 70 Jaye Marie Green 36-34 70 Brooke Pancake 33-37 70 Jane Park 35-35 70 Wendy Ward 37-33 70 Katy Harris 35-35 70 Seon Hwa Lee 37-33 70 Chella Choi 36-34 70 Suzann Pettersen 35-35 70 Meena Lee 38-32 70 a-Brooke M. Henderson 38-32 70 Jackie Stoelting 35-35 70 Megan McChrystal 37-33 70 Jeong Jang 35-35 70 Catriona Matthew 36-35 71 Lydia Ko 35-36 71 Morgan Pressel 36-35 71 Danielle Kang 37-34 71 Jennifer Kirby 35-36 71 Becky Morgan 36-35 71 Jimin Kang 38-33 71 Cydney Clanton 37-34 71 Lisa McCloskey 37-34 71 Sue Kim 38-33 71 Dori Carter 37-34 71 Laura Davies 36-35 71 Angela Stanford 37-34 71 Giulia Molinaro 36-35 71 Anya Alvarez 35-36 71 Jane Rah 37-34 71 Reilley Rankin 37-34 71 Erica Popson 37-34 71 Megan Grehan 38-34 72 Katie Futcher 38-34 72 P.K. Kongkraphan 37-35 72 Mo Martin 36-36 72 Thidapa Suwannapura 37-35 72 Maria Hernandez 36-36 72 Victoria Elizabeth 38-34 72 Ji Young Oh 37-35 72 Ryann OToole 37-35 72 Sandra Changkija 36-36 72 Julieta Granada 37-35 72 Tiffany Joh 39-33 72 Brittany Lang 37-35 72 Louise Friberg 36-36 72 Paula Reto 38-34 72 Mi Jung Hur 38-35 73 Jenny Suh 39-34 73 Lindsey Wright 37-36 73 Gerina Piller 36-37 73 Silvia Cavalleri 37-36 73 Alena Sharp 36-37 73 Nicole Jeray 37-36 73 Karin Sjodin 36-37 73 Christina Kim 37-36 73 Lorie Kane 38-35 73 Hanna Kang 37-36 73 Katie M. Burnett 37-36 73 Erica D Rivard 39-34 73 Jaclyn Sweeney 37-36 73 Stacey Keating 38-36 74 Kathleen Ekey 37-37 74 Ai Miyazato 36-38 74 Amy Anderson 37-37 74 Haeji Kang 37-37 74 Maude-Aimee Leblanc 34-40 74 Brianna Do 37-37 74 PGA Tour St. Jude Classic Thursday At TPC Southwind Memphis, Tenn. Purse: $5.8illion Yardage: 7,239; Par: 70(35-35) (a-amateur) Partial First Round Note: 60 players did not nish the round due to weather. Ben Crane 30-33 63 Peter Malnati 33-32 65 Retief Goosen 35-31 66 Joe Durant 31-35 66 Freddie Jacobson 32-35 67 Phil Mickelson 32-35 67 Brooks Koepka 34-33 67 Troy Merritt 33-34 67 Hudson Swafford 34-33 67 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 33-34 67 Luke Guthrie 33-34 67 Padraig Harrington 32-36 68 David Hearn 33-35 68 Scott Stallings 34-34 68 Dustin Johnson 33-35 68 Woody Austin 35-33 68 Ted Potter, Jr. 33-35 68 Camilo Villegas 33-35 68 Miguel Angel Carballo 35-33 68 Andres Romero 34-34 68 Ricky Barnes 34-34 68 Charlie Wi 34-34 68 Steve Marino 32-37 69 Heath Slocum 32-37 69 Brian Harman 34-35 69 James Hahn 36-33 69 Tommy Gainey 35-34 69 Sean OHair 32-37 69 Andrew Svoboda 36-33 69 Joe Ogilvie 33-36 69 Shawn Stefani 37-33 70 Paul Casey 33-37 70 Ben Curtis 36-34 70 Stewart Cink 35-35 70 Michael Thompson 34-36 70 Rickie Fowler 32-38 70 Martin Laird 35-35 70 Lee Westwood 33-37 70 Geoff Ogilvy 37-33 70 SMITH FROM PAGE B1 BELMONT FROM PAGE B1 Few can agree on what makes winning the Triple Crown so tough. Often its a combination of factors that help or hurt a horse, including racing luck and jockey error. In 2002, War Emblem nearly fell to his knees when the starting gate sprang open, and jockey Vic tor Espinoza knew right then the colt was doomed. He straggled home in eighth place, beaten 19 1-2 lengths by a 70-1 shot. Espinoza gets another shot on Saturday aboard California Chrome, who, if he wins, will have faced down the largest eld of any Triple Crown winner. It doesnt matter if there are 14 or six horses. He needs to break clean, said Bob Baffert, the only trainer to lose the Belmont three times with horses that won the rst two legs, including War Em blem. California Chrome had been slow out of the starting gate in some of earlier his races because of his habit of shifting from one foot to the other. Espinoza will try to keep his head pointed straight and get him to show some early speed leaving the gate. With a clean break, hes way better than all the other horses, said Baffert, who will be watching from Southern California on Sat urday. Trainer Art Sherman often de scribes California Chrome as a push-button horse, meaning the colt can respond to whatever Espinoza asks him to do. Tactical ly, he can run on or near the lead or make a move for the front in the latter stages of a race, like Cal ifornia Chrome did in the Derby and Preakness. Hes going to probably be gal loping on the lead, Sherman said. He doesnt want any horse passing him. eliminating No. 28 Andrea Petkov ic of Germany 6-2, 7-6 (4). I have a lot of condence in myself now, said Halep, who a year ago was ranked only 57th and lost in the rst round in Par is for the third time since 2010. I played really well here; a few good matches. But next round will be very tough. I know Maria. Shes a great champion. She is 0-3 against Sharapova. But Halep has claimed seven ti tles since the start of last season Impressive 12 months, she called it and used her smooth movement and smart angles to win all 12 sets shes played these two weeks. Sharapova took a more difcult route to her ninth Grand Slam nal. In the fourth round against 2011 U.S. Open champion Samantha Stosur, Sharapova trailed 6-3, 4-3, then won the last nine games. In the quarternals against 20-year-old Garbine Muguruza, the woman who stunned Sere na Williams last week, Sharapova trailed 6-1, 5-4, then won nine of the last 10 games. That pattern continued against another 20-year-old, Bouchard. After dropping the rst set, then standing two games from defeat at 5-all in the second, Sharapova won eight of the last 10 games. She did it by playing aggressive ly in crunch time, risking more but also coming through more. After Bouchards ability to take the ball early helped her build a 13-8 edge in winners in the rst set, Shara pova had a 25-16 edge in that cat egory over the last two. OPEN FROM PAGE B1

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 THE RULING: the ball does not become foul until it hits the ground in foul territoy and is touched there or passes first or third base in foul territory. That is a legal catch and both B6 R1 are out. You Make the CA L L!June 4 8This Weeks Leesburg Lightning ScheduleAlways FREE Admission! Rainout Information 352-234-4489 You Make the CA L L!June 4 8This Weeks Leesburg Lightning ScheduleAlways FREE Admission! Game Times: 7pm Weekdays Sun 5pmTHE PLAY: With R1 on first, B6 is attempting to sacrifice bunt. B6 fouls off the first two attempts, but the coach signals to try again. R1 breaks for second, but the batters bunt attempt is a foul pop-up (about 10 feet high) to the right of the plate that is caught by F2, who then throws to first base to apparently double up R1.Rainout Information 352-234-4489 Mon. 6/2................Practice Tues. 6/3................Meet the Players Wed. 6/4................1-0 Lightning Thurs. 6/5................@ Deland Suns Fri. 6/6................Sanford River Rats Sat. 6/7................@ Sanford River Rats Sun. 6/8................Sanford River Rats MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Associated Press ST. PETERSBURG Don Zimmer wasnt a xture in baseball for ever. It just seemed that way. He played alongside Jackie Robinson on the only Brooklyn Dodgers team to win the World Series. He coached Der ek Jeter on the New York Yankees latest dynasty. And his manager once was the illustrious Ca sey Stengel. For 66 years, Zim mer was a most popular presence at ballparks all over, a huge chaw often lling his cheek. Every one in the game seemed to know him, and love him. Zimmer was still working for the Tam pa Bay Rays as a se nior adviser when he died Wednesday at 83 in a hospital in nearby Dunedin. He had been in a rehabilitation cen ter since having seven hours of heart surgery in mid-April. Great baseball man. A baseball lifer. Was a mentor to me, tearyeyed Yankees manager Joe Girardi said. Zimmer started out as a minor league ineld er in 1949, hitting pow erful shots that earned him the nickname Popeye. He went on to enjoy one of the lon gest-lasting careers in baseball history. Zimmer played on the original New York Mets, saw his Boston Red Sox beaten by Bucky Dents playoff homer and got tossed to the ground by Pedro Martinez during a brawl. Oh, the tales he could tell. Zim was around when I rst came up. He was someone that taught me a lot about the game hes been around, hes pretty much seen everything, Jeter said after the Yan kees lost to Oakland 7-4. His stories, his ex periences. With the champi on Yankees, Zimmer was Joe Torres righthand man as the bench coach. I hired him as a coach, and he became like a family member to me. He has certainly been a terric credit to the game, Torre said in a statement. The game was his life. And his passing is going to create a void in my life ... We loved him. The game of baseball lost a special person to night. He was a good man, he said. A career .235 hitter in the big leagues, num bers could never dene all that Zimmer meant to the game. He had tre mendous success, too his teams won six World Series rings and went to the postseason 19 times. Zimmers No. 66 Rays jersey had been worn recently by longtime Tampa Bay third base coach Tom Foley in trib ute the team wanted that, and MLB decided a coach should wear it. Foley was crying in the dugout Wednes day night during a 5-4 loss to Miami. He later remembered the Rays going as a team to see , the movie about Robinson. He would talk about it. He had a lot of sto ries, a lot of history coming out of him, Fo ley said. He had a lot to give, a lot to offer and he did. Earlier this season, the Rays hung a banner in the front of the press box at Tropicana Field that simply read ZIM. Today we all lost a national treasure and a wonderful man, Rays principal owner Stu art Sternberg said in a statement. There was a moment of silence at Dodger Sta dium for Zimmer before Los Angeles played the Chicago White Sox. Prior to the start of Thursdays game against Miami at Trop icana Field, Tampa Bay asked a for a moment of silence in honor of ZIm mer. On behalf of Major League Baseball and the many clubs that Pop eye served in a distin guished baseball life, I extend my deepest con dolences to Dons fami ly, friends and his many admirers throughout our game, Commis sioner Bud Selig said in a statement. Zimmers biggest ad mirer was his wife Soot they were married at home plate during a minor league game in 1951. Two years later in the minors, Zimmers path took a frightening turn he was beaned by a fastball and left in a coma, and doctors had to put met al screws in his head. Zimmer recovered well enough to wear a lot of uniforms during his 56 years in the ma jors. He played for the Dodgers, Mets, Cubs, Cincinnati Reds and Washington Senators. He managed San Diego, Boston, Texas and the Cubs. I loved Zim. I loved his passion. He was a great, great guy. He was a great baseball guy, Yankees executive Hank Steinbrenner told The Associated Press. Ev erybody loved him. Zimmer hit 91 home runs and had 352 RBIs in 12 seasons. He start ed Game 7 when Brook lyn beat the Yankees for the 1955 crown and was an All-Star in 1961. The next year, he played under Stengel on the 1962 expansion Mets, who famously went 40-120. Dont blame them all on me, Zimmer once said. I got traded after the rst 30 days. Zimmer was the 1989 NL Manager of the Year with the Cubs and was at Yankee Stadium for three perfect games, by Don Larsen in the 1956 World Series and by Da vid Cone and David Wells in the late 1990s. Zim was a great man, and there are no words to explain what he brought to us and what he meant to me, Rays star Evan Longoria said. He taught me a lot of things, and those days of sitting in the dug out with him will be missed, he said. Said Rays pitcher Da vid Price: Zim was a very special person to all of us. A very special person in baseball, pe riod. He always lit every bodys faces up when ever hed walk in, he said. Zim had a pas sion for baseball that rubs off on everybody. Zimmer is survived by his wife; son Thomas, a scout with the San Fran cisco Giants; daughter Donna, and four grand children. Longtime baseball fixture Don Zimmer dies TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Don Zimmer watches Tampa Bay take batting practice before the 2011 American League Divisional Series opener against Texas in Arlington, Texas. Don Zimmer, a popular xture in professional baseball for 66 years as a manager, player, coach and executive, died Wednesday evening. He was 83. Associated Press MINNEAPOLIS The American Civil Liberties Union of Min nesota has dropped a lawsuit challeng ing a Minneapolis or dinance limiting other events around the time of next months Major League Baseball AllStar game, the ACLU said late Wednesday. The group sued on May 8 on behalf of or ganizers of a one-day festival that fell within the original 15-day pe riod, arguing the limits were unconstitution al restrictions on free speech. But soon after the lawsuit was filed, the City Council short ened the window of time surrounding the July 15 game during which other events in the city can be limited. The original ordi nance, adopted in Feb ruary, said the city wouldnt issue permits between July 5 and July 20 in an area that in cludes downtown Min neapolis, without ad ditional MLB approval. The ACLU sued on behalf of organiz ers of a July 19 festi val to commemorate the 80th anniversary of a deadly Teamsters strike. In 1934, Min neapolis police shot striking truckers, kill ing two. On May 9, the City Council shortened the so-called clean zone limits from 15 days to seven, ending July 16. Our First Amend ment rights should not (be) held hostage by private corporations, and we are glad that the City of Minneapo lis recognized that and made the appropriate changes to the reso lution, ACLU Minne sota executive direc tor Charles Samuelson said in a statement Wednesday. Samuelson said his organization agreed to dismiss its lawsuit without prejudice, which would allow the ACLU to re-file it if fu ture problems arise. Minneapolis City At torney Susan Segal said city officials are pleased with the AC LUs decision. ACLU drops lawsuit over All-Star Game ordinance in Minnesota

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 Box scores and results for games ending after 10 p.m. will appear in our next edition. AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Toronto 37 24 .607 8-2 W-5 18-13 19-11 Baltimore 30 27 .526 5 6-4 W-4 11-12 19-15 New York 30 29 .508 6 1 4-6 W-1 13-16 17-13 Boston 27 32 .458 9 4 7-3 L-3 15-17 12-15 Tampa Bay 23 38 .377 14 9 0-10 L-10 12-16 11-22 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 31 25 .554 3-7 L-5 14-14 17-11 Chicago 31 30 .508 2 1 6-4 W-2 17-14 14-16 Cleveland 30 30 .500 3 1 6-4 W-6 21-11 9-19 Minnesota 28 29 .491 3 2 5-5 W-2 14-14 14-15 Kansas City 28 31 .475 4 3 4-6 L-1 13-15 15-16 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 37 23 .617 7-3 L-1 17-12 20-11 Los Angeles 31 27 .534 5 4-6 W-1 15-13 16-14 Seattle 31 28 .525 5 7-3 W-5 14-15 17-13 Texas 29 30 .492 7 2 5-5 L-2 13-15 16-15 Houston 25 35 .417 12 6 7-3 L-1 13-18 12-17 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Atlanta 31 27 .534 4-6 L-2 18-14 13-13 Miami 32 28 .533 6-4 W-4 22-11 10-17 Washington 30 28 .517 1 6-4 W-3 19-15 11-13 New York 28 31 .475 3 2 6-4 L-2 13-17 15-14 Philadelphia 24 34 .414 7 6 2-8 L-6 12-19 12-15 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 35 25 .583 6-4 L-2 19-13 16-12 St. Louis 31 29 .517 4 3-7 W-1 16-14 15-15 Pittsburgh 28 31 .475 6 2 6-4 L-1 16-13 12-18 Cincinnati 27 31 .466 7 3 5-5 L-2 13-14 14-17 Chicago 22 34 .393 11 7 5-5 W-2 12-13 10-21 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY San Francisco 39 21 .650 7-3 W-2 19-9 20-12 Los Angeles 31 30 .508 8 4-6 L-2 13-19 18-11 Colorado 28 30 .483 10 2 2-8 L-6 16-9 12-21 San Diego 27 33 .450 12 4 5-5 W-1 15-17 12-16 Arizona 25 36 .410 14 6 5-5 W-2 9-22 16-14 WEDNESDAYS GAMES Seattle 2, Atlanta 0 Cleveland 7, Boston 4, 12 innings Oakland 7, N.Y. Yankees 4 Toronto 8, Detroit 2 Miami 5, Tampa Bay 4 Baltimore 6, Texas 5 L.A. Angels 4, Houston 0 Minnesota 6, Milwaukee 4 St. Louis 5, Kansas City 2, 11 innings Chicago White Sox 2, L.A. Dodgers 1 WEDNESDAYS GAMES Seattle 2, Atlanta 0 San Diego 3, Pittsburgh 2 Washington 8, Philadelphia 4 Miami 5, Tampa Bay 4 San Francisco 3, Cincinnati 2 Chicago Cubs 5, N.Y. Mets 4 Minnesota 6, Milwaukee 4 St. Louis 5, Kansas City 2, 11 innings Arizona 16, Colorado 8 Chicago White Sox 2, L.A. Dodgers 1 THURSDAYS GAMES N.Y. Yankees 2, Oakland 1 Toronto 7, Detroit 3 Miami 11, Tampa Bay 6 L.A. Angels at Houston, late Baltimore at Texas, late Milwaukee at Minnesota, late St. Louis at Kansas City, late THURSDAYS GAMES San Francisco 6, Cincinnati 1 Washington 4, Philadelphia 2 Miami 11, Tampa Bay 6 N.Y. Mets at Chicago Cubs, late Milwaukee at Minnesota, late St. Louis at Kansas City, late Arizona at Colorado, late FRANK FRANKLIN II / AP New York Yankees relief pitcher David Robertson delivers a pitch during the ninth inning of Thursdays game against Oakland at Yankee Stadium in New York. The Yankees won the game 2-1. TODAYS GAMES Oakland (Milone 3-3) at Baltimore (W.Chen 6-2), 7:05 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 6-3) at Toronto (Stroman 2-0), 7:07 p.m. Boston (R.De La Rosa 1-0) at Detroit (Smyly 2-4), 7:08 p.m. Seattle (C.Young 5-2) at Tampa Bay (Bedard 2-4), 7:10 p.m. Cleveland (Bauer 1-2) at Texas (Darvish 5-2), 8:05 p.m. Houston (Keuchel 6-3) at Minnesota (P.Hughes 6-1), 8:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Whitley 0-0) at Kansas City (Guthrie 2-5), 8:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 4-2) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 6-4), 10:05 p.m. TODAYS GAMES Miami (Eovaldi 4-2) at Chicago Cubs (Hammel 6-3), 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Lohse 7-1) at Pittsburgh (Cumpton 0-2), 7:05 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 6-3) at Toronto (Stroman 2-0), 7:07 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 1-3) at Cincinnati (Cueto 5-4), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 6-2) at Colorado (E.Butler 0-0), 8:40 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 5-3) at Arizona (McCarthy 1-7), 9:40 p.m. Washington (Roark 3-4) at San Diego (T.Ross 6-4), 10:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Niese 3-3) at San Francisco (M.Cain 1-3), 10:15 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: VMartinez, Detroit, .332; Cano, Seattle, .330; Bautista, Toronto, .320; NCruz, Baltimore, .319; Al Ramirez, Chicago, .319; Rios, Texas, .319; Altuve, Hous ton, .315. RUNS: Donaldson, Oakland, 50; Dozier, Minnesota, 48; Bautista, Toronto, 47; NCruz, Baltimore, 42; MeCabrera, Toronto, 41; Encarnacion, Toronto, 41; Kinsler, Detroit, 41. RBI: NCruz, Baltimore, 55; MiCabrera, Detroit, 50; En carnacion, Toronto, 50; Donaldson, Oakland, 49; Moss, Oakland, 49; JAbreu, Chicago, 47; Bautista, Toronto, 43. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 80; MeCabrera, Toronto, 78; Markakis, Baltimore, 74; AlRamirez, Chicago, 74; Rios, Texas, 73; Cano, Seattle, 72; AJones, Baltimore, 71; Kinsler, Detroit, 71. DOUBLES: Hosmer, Kansas City, 20; Plouffe, Minnesota, 20; Kinsler, Detroit, 19; Pedroia, Boston, 19; MiCabrera, Detroit, 18; Altuve, Houston, 17; 6 tied at 16. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 21; Encarnacion, To ronto, 19; JAbreu, Chicago, 17; Donaldson, Oakland, 16; Moss, Oakland, 15; Bautista, Toronto, 14; Pujols, Los Angeles, 14. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 20; Ellsbury, New York, 18; RDavis, Detroit, 16; AEscobar, Kansas City, 16; Gardner, New York, 14; Andrus, Texas, 13; Dozier, Min nesota, 13. PITCHING: Buehrle, Toronto, 10-1; Tanaka, New York, 9-1; FHernandez, Seattle, 8-1; Porcello, Detroit, 8-3; 14 tied at 6. ERA: Tanaka, New York, 2.02; Darvish, Texas, 2.08; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.10; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.40; Gray, Oakland, 2.45; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.57; Keuchel, Houston, 2.70. STRIKEOUTS: Price, Tampa Bay, 101; Kluber, Cleveland, 99; Lester, Boston, 95; Tanaka, New York, 92; FHernan dez, Seattle, 91; Scherzer, Detroit, 89; Darvish, Texas, 83. SAVES: Holland, Kansas City, 16; Rodney, Seattle, 16; Perkins, Minnesota, 16; DavRobertson, New York, 13; Nathan, Detroit, 13; Soria, Texas, 11; Uehara, Boston, 11; TomHunter, Baltimore, 11. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .354; Puig, Los Ange les, .340; MaAdams, St. Louis, .325; Lucroy, Milwau kee, .324; Pagan, San Francisco, .321; Pollock, Arizona, .316; Stanton, Miami, .312. RUNS: Tulowitzki, Colorado, 47; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 45; Pence, San Francisco, 44; Stanton, Miami, 43; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 40; CGomez, Milwaukee, 38; Rendon, Washington, 38; Yelich, Miami, 38. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 51; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 42; Morse, San Francisco, 41; Howard, Philadelphia, 40; Puig, Los Angeles, 40; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 40; Black mon, Colorado, 38; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 38. HITS: MCarpenter, St. Louis, 73; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 73; DanMurphy, New York, 73; DWright, New York, 72; Puig, Los Angeles, 71; Pence, San Francisco, 69; GParra, Arizona, 68; Stanton, Miami, 68. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 23; Utley, Philadelphia, 23; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 21; Arenado, Colorado, 17; Byrd, Philadelphia, 17; Phillips, Cincinnati, 17; HRamirez, Los Angeles, 17. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 16; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 15; Morse, San Francisco, 13; Reynolds, Milwaukee, 13; JUpton, Atlanta, 13; Frazier, Cincinnati, 12; Gattis, At lanta, 12; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 12. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 35; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 22; EYoung, New York, 17; Revere, Philadel phia, 15; Bonifacio, Chicago, 13; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 13; ECabrera, San Diego, 12. PITCHING: Greinke, Los Angeles, 8-2; Wainwright, St. Louis, 8-3; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 8-3; Lohse, Mil waukee, 7-1; Simon, Cincinnati, 7-3; 9 tied at 6. ERA: Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.68; Hudson, San Francisco, 1.75; Teheran, Atlanta, 1.83; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.31; Wacha, St. Louis, 2.45. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 101; Cueto, Cin cinnati, 92; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 90; Wainwright, St. Louis, 89; Kennedy, San Diego, 88. SAVES: Street, San Diego, 18; Romo, San Francisco, 18; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 17; Jansen, Los Ange les, 17; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 16; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 15; AReed, Arizona, 15. Marlins 11, Rays 6 Miami Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Yelich lf 5 0 0 0 DeJess dh 5 1 2 0 Solano 2b 5 1 1 0 Zobrist 2b 4 1 1 1 Stanton rf 5 1 2 2 Longori 3b 5 1 2 0 McGeh 3b 5 4 4 0 Loney 1b 4 0 0 1 GJones 1b 5 2 3 0 DJnngs cf 5 1 2 1 Ozuna cf 5 3 3 4 Joyce lf 4 1 2 1 Bour dh 5 0 2 1 SRdrgz ph 0 0 0 0 Realmt c 4 0 2 3 YEscor ss 5 0 0 0 Mathis c 1 0 0 0 Kiermr rf 3 1 3 1 Hchvrr ss 4 0 0 1 Solis c 2 0 0 0 Sands ph 1 0 1 1 JMolin c 1 0 0 0 Totals 44 11 17 11 Totals 39 6 13 6 Miami 000 303 302 11 Tampa Bay 100 022 100 6 LOBMiami 6, Tampa Bay 10. 2BMcGehee (14), Longoria (8), De.Jennings (13), Kiermaier (2). 3B Joyce (1). HRStanton (17), Ozuna (11), Zobrist (5), Kiermaier (3). SBKiermaier (1). SFLoney. IP H R ER BB SO Miami Ja.Turner W,2-3 5 1 / 3 8 5 5 1 3 Da.Jennings 0 0 0 0 1 0 Hatcher H,2 1 3 1 1 0 1 A.Ramos H,9 1 2 / 3 2 0 0 0 3 M.Dunn 1 0 0 0 1 0 Tampa Bay Odorizzi L,2-6 5 7 4 4 0 8 McGee 1 3 2 2 0 0 Boxberger 0 3 3 3 0 0 Jo.Peralta 1 2 0 0 0 2 Balfour 1 0 0 0 0 0 Lueke 1 2 2 2 0 1 Odorizzi pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. Boxberger pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. Da.Jennings pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. WPBoxberger. UmpiresHome, Chris Conroy; First, Bill Miller; Sec ond, Vic Carapazza; Third, Adam Hamari. T:45. A,442 (31,042). Yankees 2, Athletics 1 Oakland New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Crisp cf 3 0 1 0 Gardnr lf 4 1 1 1 Jaso c 4 1 2 1 Jeter ss 4 0 1 0 Dnldsn 3b 4 0 0 0 Ellsury cf 3 0 2 0 Moss lf 4 0 2 0 Teixeir 1b 4 0 0 0 Cespds dh 4 0 1 0 Beltran dh 3 0 0 0 Lowrie ss 4 0 0 0 Solarte 3b 3 0 0 0 Vogt rf 4 0 2 0 McCnn c 3 1 1 0 Gentry pr 0 0 0 0 ASorin rf 3 0 2 1 Callasp 1b 4 0 0 0 ISuzuki pr-rf 0 0 0 0 Sogard 2b 3 0 0 0 BRorts 2b 3 0 0 0 DNorrs ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 35 1 8 1 Totals 30 2 7 2 Oakland 100 000 000 1 New York 011 000 00x 2 EMoss (3). DPOakland 1. LOBOakland 8, New York 5. 2BEllsbury (14), A.Soriano (14). HRJaso (6), Gardner (4). SBGentry (10), Ellsbury 2 (18). IP H R ER BB SO Oakland Pomeranz L,5-3 7 6 2 1 1 7 Ji.Johnson 1 1 0 0 0 0 New York Tanaka W,9-1 6 5 1 1 1 4 Betances H,7 1 0 0 0 0 1 Warren H,10 1 2 0 0 0 2 Dav.Robertson S,13-15 1 1 0 0 0 2 WPWarren. UmpiresHome, Tom Hallion; First, Sean Barber; Sec ond, Chris Guccione; Third, Paul Nauert. T:57. A,346 (49,642). Blue Jays 7, Tigers 3 Toronto Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Reyes ss 5 0 1 0 Kinsler 2b 4 1 2 2 MeCarr lf 5 1 1 1 TrHntr rf 3 0 0 1 Pillar lf 0 0 0 0 MiCarr 1b 4 0 0 0 Bautist rf 5 1 2 0 VMrtnz dh 3 0 1 0 Lind 1b 3 2 1 0 JMrtnz lf 4 0 0 0 JFrncs 3b 4 1 1 2 AJcksn cf 3 0 2 0 StTllsn 2b 0 0 0 0 Avila c 3 1 1 0 Lawrie 2b-3b 3 2 1 1 Cstllns 3b 4 1 3 0 DNavrr dh 2 0 1 1 AnRmn ss 3 0 0 0 Kratz c 3 0 1 2 Gose cf 4 0 0 0 Totals 34 7 9 7 Totals 31 3 9 3 Toronto 000 303 001 7 Detroit 002 010 000 3 ETor.Hunter (2). DPToronto 3, Detroit 3. LOBTo ronto 5, Detroit 5. 2BCastellanos (9). 3BKinsler (1). HRMe.Cabrera (10), J.Francisco (10), Lawrie (10). SBBautista (2). CSJ.Martinez (2). SFTor. Hunter. IP H R ER BB SO Toronto Happ W,5-2 6 1 / 3 7 3 3 2 2 Jenkins H,1 2 1 / 3 2 0 0 1 1 Janssen S,10-11 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Detroit Verlander L,6-5 7 8 6 5 4 4 E.Reed 1 0 0 0 1 1 Coke 1 1 1 1 0 1 UmpiresHome, David Rackley; First, Brian Gorman; Second, Tony Randazzo; Third, Jim Wolf. T:52 A,440 (41,681). Nationals 4, Phillies 2 Philadelphia Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi Revere cf 4 1 1 0 Span cf 4 1 1 0 Rollins ss 3 0 1 0 Rendon 2b 3 1 1 0 Utley 2b 3 0 1 1 Werth rf 3 1 1 1 Howard 1b 4 0 0 0 LaRoch 1b 3 1 1 2 Mayrry rf 4 1 1 1 Zmrmn lf 3 0 1 1 DBrwn lf 3 0 0 0 McLoth lf 0 0 0 0 Nieves c 3 0 0 0 Frndsn 3b 4 0 1 0 Brignc 3b 3 0 0 0 Espinos ss 3 0 1 0 Kndrck p 2 0 0 0 Loaton c 3 0 1 0 GwynJ ph 1 0 0 0 Fister p 1 0 0 0 DeFrts p 0 0 0 0 Clipprd p 0 0 0 0 Diekmn p 0 0 0 0 Dobbs ph 0 0 0 0 Hairstn ph 1 0 0 0 RSorin p 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 2 4 2 Totals 28 4 8 4 Philadelphia 100 000 100 2 Washington 100 030 00x 4 DPPhiladelphia 2. LOBPhiladelphia 3, Washington 8. 2BRevere (2), Rollins (8), Span (16). HRMay berry (4), LaRoche (8). SRollins, Fister 2. IP H R ER BB SO Philadelphia K.Kendrick L,1-6 7 6 4 4 5 2 De Fratus 2 / 3 2 0 0 0 1 Diekman 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Washington Fister W,4-1 7 4 2 2 0 5 Clippard H,12 1 0 0 0 0 2 R.Soriano S,12-13 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBPby K.Kendrick (Rendon), by Fister (Utley). UmpiresHome, Ron Kulpa; First, John Tumpane; Second, Mike Everitt; Third, Ed Hickox. T:38. A,016 (41,408). Giants 6, Reds 1 San Francisco Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi Pagan cf 3 1 2 0 BHmltn cf 4 0 0 0 Pence rf 5 0 1 0 Frazier 3b 4 1 2 1 Posey c 5 0 1 1 Phillips 2b 4 0 1 0 Sandovl 3b 5 2 3 0 Mesorc c 3 0 0 0 Arias 3b 0 0 0 0 Bruce rf 3 0 0 0 Morse 1b 5 1 1 2 Heisey lf 3 0 0 0 Colvin lf 4 1 1 0 B.Pena 1b 3 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 3 1 1 3 Cozart ss 3 0 0 0 B.Hicks 2b 3 0 1 0 Leake p 1 0 0 0 Bmgrn p 4 0 0 0 RSantg ph 1 0 0 0 Kontos p 0 0 0 0 SMrshll p 0 0 0 0 Hoover p 0 0 0 0 Ludwck ph 1 0 0 0 AChpm p 0 0 0 0 Totals 37 6 11 6 Totals 30 1 3 1 San Francisco 020 300 100 6 Cincinnati 100 000 000 1 DPCincinnati 1. LOBSan Francisco 8, Cincinnati 2. HRMorse (13), B.Crawford (7), Frazier (12). IP H R ER BB SO San Francisco Bumgarner W,8-3 8 3 1 1 0 5 Kontos 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cincinnati Leake L,3-5 5 8 5 5 1 6 S.Marshall 1 1 / 3 2 1 1 2 3 Hoover 1 2 / 3 1 0 0 1 3 A.Chapman 1 0 0 0 0 2 UmpiresHome, Gabe Morales; First, Larry Vanover; Second, Angel Hernandez; Third, Adrian Johnson. T:49. A,532 (42,319). Late Wednesday Marlins 5, Rays 4 Miami Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi RJhnsn lf 4 0 0 0 DeJess dh 4 1 0 1 Yelich lf 1 0 0 0 Zobrist 2b 5 1 2 2 Lucas 3b 5 0 1 0 Longori 3b 4 1 1 1 Stanton rf 4 2 2 0 Loney 1b 4 0 0 0 McGeh dh 4 0 1 1 DJnngs cf 4 0 0 0 Ozuna cf 4 1 1 0 Joyce lf 3 0 3 0 JeBakr 1b 3 1 1 0 SRdrgz ph-lf 1 0 0 0 GJones ph-1b 1 0 0 0 YEscor ss 4 1 1 0 Solano 2b 4 1 1 3 Kiermr rf 3 0 1 0 Mathis c 4 0 1 0 JMolin c 2 0 1 0 Hchvrr ss 4 0 2 0 Forsyth pr 0 0 0 0 Totals 38 5 10 4 Totals 34 4 9 4 Miami 104 000 000 5 Tampa Bay 300 000 001 4 ELucas (2), Longoria (5). DPMiami 3. LOBMiami 6, Tampa Bay 9. 2BStanton (14), Joyce (11), Kier maier (1). HRSolano (1), Zobrist (4), Longoria (6). SBOzuna (1), Hechavarria (3). IP H R ER BB SO Miami Koehler W,5-5 5 6 3 3 4 4 Morris H,5 2 2 0 0 0 1 M.Dunn H,9 1 0 0 0 0 2 Cishek S,13-14 1 1 1 0 2 0 Tampa Bay Price L,4-5 7 1 / 3 9 5 1 0 11 Boxberger 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Oviedo 1 1 0 0 0 2 WPPrice. UmpiresHome, Adam Hamari; First, Chris Conroy; Second, Bill Miller; Third, Vic Carapazza. T:17. A,897 (31,042). Athletics 7, Yankees 4 Oakland New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Gentry cf 5 0 0 0 Gardnr lf 5 1 2 0 Lowrie ss 4 1 2 1 Jeter ss 5 1 1 1 Dnldsn 3b 5 2 3 1 Ellsury cf 5 1 3 3 Cespds lf 5 2 3 2 Teixeir 1b 4 0 1 0 DNorrs c 4 1 1 0 McCnn dh-c 4 0 0 0 Moss rf 4 0 1 1 Solarte 3b 4 0 1 0 Blanks 1b 3 0 1 1 BRorts 2b 3 0 0 0 Callasp dh 3 1 0 1 ISuzuki rf 3 1 1 0 Punto 2b 3 0 1 0 JMrphy c 3 0 0 0 KJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 LeBlnc p 0 0 0 0 Totals 36 7 12 7 Totals 37 4 9 4 Oakland 000 112 102 7 New York 004 000 000 4 ELowrie (7), D.Norris (2), Jeter (5). DPNew York 1. LOBOakland 10, New York 8. 2BBlanks (1). HRDonaldson (16), Cespedes 2 (12), Ellsbury (3). SBGardner (14), I.Suzuki (4). SFLowrie, Blanks, Callaspo. IP H R ER BB SO Oakland J.Chavez W,5-3 6 7 4 4 2 5 Abad H,6 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 Otero H,7 1 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 2 Doolittle S,7-8 1 0 0 0 0 0 New York Nuno 4 2 / 3 6 2 2 1 5 Daley 1 / 3 1 2 1 0 0 Thornton BS,3-3 1 1 0 0 1 1 J.Ramirez L,0-1 2 2 1 1 1 2 LeBlanc 1 2 2 2 1 0 Daley pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. HBPby LeBlanc (Moss). UmpiresHome, Paul Nauert; First, Tom Hallion; Sec ond, Sean Barber; Third, Chris Guccione. T:22. A,734 (49,642). Indians 7, Red Sox 4 12 innings Boston Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi Holt 1b 6 0 1 2 Bourn cf 6 1 1 0 Bogarts 3b 5 1 0 0 ACarer ss 5 3 2 3 Pedroia 2b 6 0 1 0 Brantly lf 5 1 3 1 D.Ortiz dh 4 1 2 2 Kipnis 2b 4 1 1 1 Przyns c 3 0 1 0 Chsnhll 1b 4 0 1 0 D.Ross c 2 0 0 0 DvMrp rf 5 0 1 2 GSizmr rf 3 0 0 0 YGoms c 4 0 0 0 JGoms ph-lf 1 0 0 0 Giambi dh 4 0 1 0 Drew ss 4 1 0 0 Raburn pr-dh 1 0 0 0 Nava lf-rf 4 1 1 0 Aviles 3b 5 1 1 0 BrdlyJr cf 4 0 1 0 Totals 42 4 7 4 Totals 43 7 11 7 Boston 000 002 200 000 4 Cleveland 100 003 000 003 7 One out when winning run scored. DPBoston 1. LOBBoston 8, Cleveland 6. 2BPier zynski (8), Giambi (1). HRD.Ortiz (13), A.Cabrera (5). SBA.Cabrera (5). SBradley Jr., Chisenhall. IP H R ER BB SO Boston Workman 5 4 3 3 2 3 Capu ano BS,11 0 3 1 1 0 0 Badenhop 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Breslow 1 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 2 Tazawa 1 1 0 0 0 1 Uehara 2 0 0 0 1 2 Mujica L,2-2 1 / 3 3 3 3 0 1 Cleveland Kluber 6 1 / 3 5 4 4 2 4 Atchison 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Hagadone 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Axford 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 2 Outman 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 Shaw 1 1 0 0 0 2 Carrasco W,1-3 2 0 0 0 0 4 Workman pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. Capuano pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. HBPby Carrasco (J.Gomes), by Kluber (Nava, Bo gaerts). WPKluber, Atchison. UmpiresHome, Quinn Wolcott; First, Greg Gibson; Second, Phil Cuzzi; Third, Gerry Davis. Twins 6, Brewers 4 Milwaukee Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi Segura ss 4 0 0 0 DSantn cf 4 0 0 0 Braun rf 4 0 0 0 A.Hicks cf 0 0 0 0 Lucroy c 3 1 1 0 Dozier 2b 3 1 2 0 CGomz cf 4 1 1 0 Mauer 1b 4 0 0 0 ArRmr dh 4 1 1 3 Wlngh lf 3 2 2 1 RWeks 2b 4 1 1 0 Arcia rf 4 2 2 4 MrRynl 3b 4 0 2 1 Plouffe 3b 4 0 1 1 Overay 1b 3 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 4 0 2 0 LSchfr lf 3 0 0 0 Pinto dh 4 0 0 0 EEscor ss 4 1 1 0 Totals 33 4 6 4 Totals 34 6 10 6 Milwaukee 010 000 300 4 Minnesota 000 310 20x 6 EMar.Reynolds (4). LOBMilwaukee 3, Minnesota 9. 2BR.Weeks (5), Mar.Reynolds (4), Dozier (10), Willingham (2). HRAr.Ramirez (6), Arcia (3). SB Dozier (13). IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee Estrada 6 6 4 4 3 4 Wooten L,1-3 2 / 3 1 1 1 0 0 W.Smith 1 / 3 2 1 1 0 0 Duke 1 1 0 0 1 2 Minnesota Nolasco W,4-5 7 6 4 4 0 7 Fien H,10 1 0 0 0 1 1 Perkins S,16-18 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBPby Estrada (Dozier). UmpiresHome, Andy Fletcher; First, Chris Segal; Second, Mike Muchlinski; Third, Mark Wegner.

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 FL State Certified 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info Custom Screen Doorsand more . SUBMITTED PHOTO William and Grace Underwood, Clermont residents, celebrated their 70th wedding anniversary on Thursday at their home with family and friends. The couple moved to Lake County in 2007 from their hometown of Pell City, Ala. Their children are Barbara Glidewell of Clermont, Linda Jenkins of Clermont and Debbie Crowe of Apopka. They have seven grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Grace is active at the Groveland Senior Center and William takes part in activities at the Lake County Adult Day Care Center. UNDERWOOD 70TH ANNIVERSARY SUBMITTED PHOTO As season nine of the Florida Lakes Symphony Orchestra drew to a close May 2, founder Audrey Sanders received a donation from Beta Theta ESA members Ann Dupee and Eleanor Lofgren for Season 10 from funds raised during Beta Thetas recent Mardi Gras celebration. For information about the Florida Lakes Symphony, call Audrey Sanders at 352-589-1500. BETA THETA GIVES TO SYMPHONY TODAY PAST LOVED ONES CER EMONY AND 20-YEAR RE UNION OF THE EUSTIS SUMMER YOUTH CHOIR: At 7 p.m., Church of the Kingdom of God, 2001 S. Bay St., in Eustis. Call Hayes Brothers Funeral Home at 352-352-5894666 for information. BLEND A CAPELLA GROUP PERFORMS AT BAY STREET PLAYERS: Today and Saturday, with clas sic doo-wop music, at the theatre, 109 North Bay St., in Eustis. For times and tickets, call 352-3577777 or go to www.bay streetplayers.org. EUSTIS STREET PARTY GONE TO THE DOGS AND OTHER ANIMALS AT FIRST FRIDAY STREET FEST: From 6 to 10 p.m., down town Eustis. Call 352357-7969 or go to www. eustis.org for details. BOOK SIGNING PARTY WITH AUTHOR MARK AHAVEL: Light From Above: Sacred Scripture for the 21st Century and Beyond, from 6 to 7:30 p.m., Unity Church, 826 E. Dixie Ave., in Leesburg. Email mark.globalfaith@ gmail.com for details. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN, MOUNT DORA: Jazz trio featuring Terry Harr on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass will play from 7 to 10 p.m. OPEN MIC NIGHT EV ERY FRIDAY AT OLIVIAS COFFEEHOUSE & BIS TRO: From 7 to 10 p.m., 108 N. Bay St., in Eus tis. Call 352-357-1887 or go to www.oliviascoffee house.com. SATURDAY BAKER HOUSE HER ITAGE FESTIVAL: From 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., State Road 44A in Wildwood, with re-enactors, dis plays and food. LEESBURG CORNFEST AND SATURDAY MORNING MARKET: From 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., fourth annual event with Zellwood corn, live music and pet costume contest at 11:30 a.m. Go to www.itsyour downtown.com for de tails. PAGES BOOKSTORE HOSTS MONTHLY BOGO: At 10 a.m., on the rst Sat urday of every month, Lake Panasoffkee Com munity Library, 1500 County Road 459, next to the re department. Call 352-793-2007 for details. LITERARY TEA WITH JANE AUSTEN: At 2 p.m., with tickets for $5 at the cir culation desk, W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St., in Mount Dora. Call 352-735-7180, option 5 for reservations. LOW-COST PET VACCINA TION CLINIC: From 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Trac tor Supply, 1706 Citrus Blvd., Leesburg, 352787-7333, and from 2 to 5:30 p.m. at the Tractor Supply in Eustis, 100 Ar dice Ave., 352-357-0152. CENTRAL FLORIDA PE RIPHERAL NEUROPATHY SUPPORT GROUP MEET ING: From 10 to 11:30 a.m., Lodge Card Room, Waterman Village, 445 Waterman Ave., in Mount Dora. Call 352735-2077. NATHANIELS HOPE 12TH ANNUAL MAKE M SMILE FESTIVAL AT ORLANDOS LAKE EOLA: From 7:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., down town. Free for kids with special needs. Cost is $3, or four for $10. Go to www.nathanielshope. org for details, or call 407-857-8224. AMERICAN LEGION POST NO. 219 MONTHLY BARBECUE: From 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., at the post, 194 W. Fountain St., in Fruit land Park. SUNDAY LEESBURG MASONIC LODGE NO. 58 A&FM SEC OND SUNDAY DINNER: From 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the lodge, 200 Ritchey Road, in Leesburg. Call 352-787-5696 for reser vations and information. SUNDAY NIGHT DANCE AT RECREATION PLANTA TION: From 7 to 10 p.m., 609 County Road 466 and Rolling Acres Road in Lady Lake. Cost is $10. Call 352-304-8672 for de tails. MONDAY RSVP NEEDED TODAY FOR PRAYER AND INSPIRA TIONAL BREAKFAST WITH FOOTBALL COACH GENE STALLINGS: From 7:30 to 9 a.m. on Thursday, at Harbor Hills Country Club, 6538 Lake Grif fin Road in Lady Lake. Hosted by Romac Lum ber. Call 352-314-3190 or email rebecca.ballash@ romaclumber.com for RSVP or information. EUSTIS RECREATION DEPARTMENT SUMMER CAMP BEGINS TODAY: Daily from 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m., through Aug. 13, for kids age 5 to 12, at 2214 Bates Ave., in Eustis. Call 352-357-8510 to register and for information. AREA 13 FAMILY CARE COUNCIL MEETING: From 10 a.m. to noon at Wild wood Agency for Per sons with Disablities of ce, 1601 W. Gulf Atlantic Highway (State Road 44) in Wildwood. Go to www. FCCFlorida.org. THE VILLAGES MASONIC LODGE NO. 394 MEETING: Luncheon at 1:30 p.m., meeting at 2:30 p.m., at the Wildwood Masonic Lodge. Call Victor Camp bell at 352-430-1225 for information. EAST LAKE HISTORI CAL SOCIETY QUARTERLY MEMBERSHIP MEETING: At 7 p.m., 24005 Sorrento Ave., in Sorrento. Call Maggie Fisher at 352383-3403. LAKE COUNTY DUPLI CATE BRIDGE CLUB IN EUSTIS: For details and times, call 352-589-9589 or go to www.lakedupli cate.com. NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF RETIRED AND VETERAN RAILWAY EMPLOYEES UNIT NO. 66 MEETING: At 11:30 a.m., Golden Cor ral Restaurant, County Road 466 in Oxford. Cost is $11. Call D.J. Lynch at 352-748-7009 for details. TUESDAY LAKE COUNTY PARKIN SONS SUPPORT GROUP MEETING: From 1 to 3 p.m., Lake Square Pres byterian Church, 10200 Morningside Drive, in Leesburg. Call Pat or Dave Tribbey at 3520343-0376 for details. LITTLE CLICKERS COM PUTER CLASSES AT THE LEESBURG PUBLIC LI BRARY: For children ages 3-7 years and their care givers. Registration re quired at 352-728-9790. Classes are Tuesday and June 17 and 24. THE VILLAGES SHRINE CLUB MEETING: At 7 p.m., Orchid Room, Hibiscus Recreation Center, The Villages. Social hour at 6 p.m. Call 352-259-4334 for details. WEDNESDAY TRIANGLE BOAT CLUB CRUISE AT LAKE GRIF FIN: Depart from the club docks in Tavares at 10:30 a.m. to cruise to Lake Griffin. Call 352533-8398 for details. LAKE COUNTY TOURISM EXPO: From 2 to 7 p.m., at the Lake-Sumter State College gymnasium, showcasing Lake County as Real Florida Real Close. For information, call 352-742-3918, email ddyer@lakecounty.gov or go to www.lakecoun ty.gov. NORTH LAKE COIN AND CURRENCY CLUB MEETING AND AUCTION: From 6 to 9 p.m., Wild wood Community Cen ter, 6500 Powell Road, in Wildwood. Call Don Pitcher at 352-245-5680 for details. ZOMBIE PROM FOR TEENS AT THE LEESBURG PUBLIC LIBRARY: Zombie face painting from 2:30 to 5 p.m., costume con test at 4 p.m., for ages 1319, 100 E. Main St. Call the library at 352-7289790 for details. EUSTIS CHESS CLUB MEETS AT OLIVIAS COF FEEHOUSE & BISTRO: At 108 N. Bay St., Eustis, every Wednesday from 1 to 5 p.m. Chess set op tional. Call 352-357-1587 for details. AVANTE NURSING AND REHAB HEALTH CARE JOB FAIR: From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Holiday Inn Ex press, 3601 W. Burleigh Blvd., in Tavares. Call 352-0742-1600 for infor mation. Bring resumes and dress professionally. THURSDAY NORTH LAKE DETACH MENT MARINE CORPS LEAGUE MEETING: At 7 p.m., Detachment Hall, in Leesburg. Call 352589-0454 for details. ALDI STORES HIRING EVENT FOR STORES IN OCALA, LADY LAKE AND LEESBURG: From 6 a.m. to noon and 2 to 7 p.m., Holiday Inn Hotel & Suites, 3600 S.W. 38th Ave., in Ocala. Interested parties must be 18 years of age or older and have a high school diploma or GED. Go to www.aldi.us. JUNE 13 MOVIE IN THE PARK IN DOWNTOWN MOUNT DORA: Begins at dusk, Donnelly Park. Go to www.mount dora.com for details. NEW DIMENSIONS BLIND/VISUALLY IM PAIRED SUPPORT GROUP: From 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the IHOP Restaurant, 10332 U.S. Highway 441 in Leesburg, near Lake Square Mall. Call 352435-5040 for details. To place an item on the cal endar, email pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. COMMUNITY CALENDAR

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 Associated Press Crude oil declined in price Thursday after an unexpectedly large drop in U.S. stockpiles was offset by rising supplies of rened fuels. Benchmark U.S. oil for July delivery was down 42 cents to $102.22 a barrel at 0750 GMT in electronic trading on the New York Mercantile Exchange. The contract shed 2 cents to close at $102.64 on Wednesday. Brent crude, a bench mark for international oils, was down 25 cents to $108.16 a barrel. The Energy Depart ment reported Wednes day that U.S. crude supplies fell by an un expectedly wide mar gin of 3.4 million barrels last week. That normally would push prices high er but supplies of diesel and other rened fuels rose and demand was weak. A report from payrolls processor ADP that U.S. hiring slowed in May also pushed down ener gy prices. In other energy fu tures trading on Nymex: Wholesale gaso line was little changed at $2.934 a gallon. Natural gas rose 3.6 cents to $4.676 per 1,000 cubic feet. Heating oil shed 0.4 cent to $2.852 a gallon. Associated Press WASHINGTON The Securities and Exchange Commission is embark ing on a broad plan to tackle growing con cerns about the impact of high-speed comput er-based trading on eq uity markets. In a speech Thursday, SEC Chair Mary Jo White outlined new rules and regulations that aim to boost market stability and fairness, enhance transparency and im prove markets for small er companies. We are assessing the extent to which spe cic elements of the computer-driven trad ing environment may be working against in vestors rather than for them, said White, who has led the SEC since April 2013. Among the proposed measures is a rule in tended to curb aggres sive short-term tactics when the market is es pecially volatile. White also wants to see private high-frequency trad ers registered as deal ers, a change that would bring them under SEC oversight. Whites proposals come amid mounting debate about the im pact of superfast com puters and algorithms, which now account for a majority of trading volume. The increasing ly complex electronics systems that run stock trading have come un der strain in recent years. They have result ed in incidents like the 2010 ash crash, when a computer problem sent stocks down wildly. White expressed con cerns about transparen cy and directed particu lar aim at so-called dark trading venues, which now account for up to 35 percent of trades. Unlike public stock ex changes, dark venues are private, off-market platforms that offer lim ited information about participants or how they operate. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.45 102.71 Euro $1.3658 $1.3600 Pound $1.6813 $1.6744 Swiss franc 0.8916 0.8971 Canadian dollar 1.0926 1.0938 Mexican peso 12.8786 12.9446 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,836.11 + 98.58 NASDAQ 4,296.23 + 44.59 S&P 500 1,940.46 + 12.58 GOLD 1,253.30 + 9.00 SILVER 19.08 + 0.291 CRUDE OIL 102.48 0.16 T-NOTE 10-year 2.58 0.03 www.dailycommercial.com DAVID MCHUGH Associated Press FRANKFURT, Germany The European Central Bank ventured into uncharted ter ritory Thursday with a raft of unusual measures meant to revive the eurozone econo my by getting credit owing to companies and prevent ing a debilitating bout of de ation. The ECB was spurred into action by evidence that growth in the 18-country eu rozone is too weak to keep consumer price ination at a healthy level. The fear is the low ination will last or, worse still, become an out right drop in prices that, if sustained, can snuff out what little growth Europe has. Expectations were high for the central bank to show it would nally act to prevent such a scenario after months of hesitation in which the ination rate kept falling. The last measure, for May, showed ination was only 0.5 percent, far below the banks goal of 2 percent. The ECBs 24-member governing council nal ly struck on Thursday, an nouncing a package of mea sures that included interest rate cuts, including lowering one rate into negative terri tory for the rst time. On top of that, it promised billions in cheap loans for banks on condition they lend more, and announced a new pro gram to use nancial mar kets to round up more cash for companies. The ECB is concerned about low ination, and the danger that it becomes a habit. People might start postponing purchases be cause they think the prices of goods will fall. Thats de ation, a trap that is hard to get out of. Japan is still strug gling to get out of a dea tionary trap that started in the 1990s. Draghi says the eurozone is strongly determined to keep that from happening. The ECB is aiming to get banks to loan more money at affordable rates, especial ly to companies in the coun tries, such as Spain and Por tugal, which were hit hardest by the recent economic and nancial crisis. Without those loans, companies cant invest and create jobs and consumers cant borrow to buy homes and other goods. First, it cut its bench mark interest rate, the rate at which it loans to banks. In theory, banks pass that rate on to companies and consumers by making their loans cheaper. The rate was already at a record low of 0.25 percent, and lowering it to 0.15 percent will only help a little bit. So the bank did more. It cut its deposit rate to minus 0.1 percent, a very unusual and untried step. In effect, banks will pay a penalty negative interest if they leave mon ey at the ECB. Its an incen tive for them to lend it out instead. No ones sure it will work. It was tried in Sweden and Denmark but has not been used in an economy as big as the eurozone. ECB enters uncharted territory with stimulus ANNE DINNOCENZIO AP Retail Writer The worlds largest retailer fac es new challenges at a time when low prices and one-stop shopping can be a few clicks away on a tab let computer or mobile phone. Wal-Mart Stores Inc. built its reputation on everyday low pric es and convenient supercenters that allow customers to do all their shopping in one place. But revenue at established WalMart stores in the U.S., which ac count for 60 percent of the com panys total sales, has declined for ve consecutive quarters. Meanwhile, the number of cus tomers has fallen six quarters in a row. Like many other retail chains that cater to working-class Amer icans, Wal-Mart is a victim of an uneven economic recovery that has beneted well-heeled shop pers more than those in the low er-income rungs. Moreover, shoppers are no longer willing to spend hours in big supercenters. Theyre turning to online com petitors like Amazon.com, dollar stores and pharmacies. CASH-STRAPPED SHOPPERS In an interview with The As sociated Press, Bill Simon, CEO and president of Wal-Marts U.S. stores division, says the top con cerns among its shoppers are lack of jobs and gas prices. Wal-Marts customers also still are struggling with a 2 percent age point increase in the Social Security payroll tax since Jan. 1, 2013. Additionally, theyre facing reductions in government food stamp benets. As a result, Wal-Marts custom ers have changed their shopping habits. Theyre switching to chick en from beef, and choosing low er-price brands or store labels on staples like detergent. But they do splurge for special holidays. Its been very choppy as to how they choose to spend, Si mon says. To combat this, Wal-Mart stocks up on small packages at the end of the month when money is tight for customers. Its also counting on a new money transfer service it says will cut fees for its low-income cus tomers by up to 50 percent com pared with similar services. But Americas Research Groups C. Britt Beemer asks: How do you get more money from shop pers whose disposable income is less? PRICE PRESSURE Since the economic recovery, more stores are offering low prices. As a result, Wal-Mart has had to fo cus more on cutting its prices. The move seems to be work ing. According to a Kantar Re tail pricing survey conducted last October in the southern New Hampshire and northern Mas sachusetts area, Dollar Generals basket of 21 categories across staples was 12 cents cheaper at $28.70 than at Wal-Mart. In the previous year, Dollar General was 18 percent cheaper. Still, low prices hurt sales and margins. For the latest quar ter that ended on May 2, for in stance, sales at Wal-Marts U.S. stores that were open at least a year fell 0.1 percent. CHANGING SHOPPING HABITS Wal-Mart built tons of supercen ters in the 1990s, but Americans increasingly are looking at physi cal stores as pick up locations af ter theyve already searched on line for goods. Or theyre viewing them as places to make quick trips for bread and milk. Wal-Mart is opening more Neighborhood Markets and WalMart Express stores, smaller out lets that cater to shoppers look ing for more convenience with fresh produce, meat and house hold and beauty products. It now plans to open 270 to 300 small stores during the current scal year double its initial forecast. Wal-Mart is shoring up its on line business. It is testing online grocery delivery. And it more than doubled the number of items it sells online to more than 5 million last year. That helped global online sales increase 30 percent to $10 billion-plus for the latest scal year. Wal-Mart faces big hurdles PHOTOS BY SARAH BENTHAM / AP Customers shop at Wal-Mart Neighborhood Market in Bentonville, Ark., on Thursday. A driver leaves a Wal-Mart To Go in Bentonville, Ark. Crude oil prices decline despite US supply drop SEC chairwoman outlines new rules for equity markets

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The Market In Review A-B-C ABB Ltd.78e23.61+.20 ACE Ltd2.54eu104.51+.35 ADT Corp.8033.04+.53 AES Corp.2014.28+.31 AFLAC1.4861.95+.02 AGCO.4455.27+.88 AGL Res1.9653.79+.91 AK Steel...6.35+.09 AMN Hlth...11.94+.76 AOL...35.92-.58 Aarons.08u33.94+.17 AbbottLab.8840.15+.40 AbbVie1.68fu55.30+.72 AberFitc.8039.30+.47 AbdAsPac.426.22... Accenture1.86e83.58+.13 AccoBrds...6.06+.15 Accuride...5.31+.08 Actavis...208.00-3.00 AMD...4.08+.04 AdvSemi.18e6.42+.14 AdvOil&Gs...u6.78+.40 AdvPerHY3.97e52.80... AecomTch...32.50+.34 Aegon.30e8.97+.08 AerCap...u48.00+.68 Aeropostl...d3.55+.11 Aetna.90u79.12-.27 AffilMgrs...198.55+4.80 Agilent.5358.60+1.15 Agnico g.3230.72+.35 Agrium g3.0090.97+.65 AirLease.12u42.38+1.18 AirProd3.08122.86+2.41 AlaskaAir1.0098.90-.33 Albemarle1.10u71.47+.62 AlcatelLuc.18e3.98+.14 Alcoa.12u14.00+.18 AlexcoR g....00-.04 AllegTch.7240.59+.49 Allegion n.3254.31+1.16 Allergan.20165.90+.30 Allete1.9649.77+.88 AlliBInco.41a7.43+.04 AlliBern1.80e25.64+.39 AlliantTch1.28133.99+2.29 AlldNevG...2.76+.09 AllisonTrn.4830.41... Allstate1.12u59.11+.49 AllyFin n...23.51... AlphaNRs...3.36+.15 AlpToDv rs.68u8.88+.03 AlpAlerMLP1.09e18.41+.03 Altria1.9241.29+.06 Ambev n.22e7.03+.01 Ameren1.6039.61+.43 AMovilL.34e20.01+.57 AmApparel....61-.03 AmAxle...19.19+.33 AmCampus1.52f39.61+.59 AEagleOut.5010.63-.14 AEP2.0054.17+.18 AEqInvLf.18f23.68+.02 AHm4Rnt n.20u17.99+.16 AmIntlGrp.5054.95+.08 AmTower1.36f89.73+.72 AmWtrWks1.24f48.12+.18 Ameriprise2.32f115.79+.68 AmeriBrgn.94u72.79-.87 Ametek.36f53.27+.42 Amphenol.80u96.87+.77 AmpioPhm...7.08+.13 Anadarko1.08f102.21+.17 AnglogldA...15.89+.47 ABInBev2.82e110.41+.26 Ann Inc...38.95+.08 Annaly1.35e11.57+.07 Annies...d28.50-1.57 AnteroRs n...63.52-.54 Anworth.49e5.32+.06 Aon plc1.00f90.06+.30 Apache1.0093.17+.67 AptInv1.0431.93+.33 ApolloCRE1.6016.76+.02 ApolloGM4.25e26.59+1.25 AquaAm s.6125.14+.20 Aramark n.3026.72+.10 ArcelorMit.2015.21+.20 Arcelor 161.5023.19+.22 ArchCoal.04m3.41+.11 ArchDan.9644.97+.66 ArcosDor.249.68+.51 ArmcoMetl....21-.02 ArmourRsd.604.40+.04 ArmstrWld...54.03+.07 ArrowEl...58.90+.22 AshfordHT.4810.85+.09 Ashland1.36u105.60+.59 Assurant1.08f69.39+.18 AssuredG.4424.93-.15 AstraZen2.80e72.24-.41 AthlonEn n...u44.89+.73 AtlPwr g.403.27+.04 AtlasRes2.3219.64+.07 ATMOS1.4851.50+.16 AtwoodOcn...49.63-.02 AuRico g.08m3.60+.12 AvalonBay4.64u144.41+1.77 AveryD1.40f49.62+.12 Avista1.2731.80+.54 Avnet.6043.79+.40 Avon.2414.40+.21 Axiall.6446.29+.09 AXIS Cap1.0846.66+.22 B2gold g...2.30-.02 BB&T Cp.96f38.38+.23 BCE g2.4746.42-.18 BHP BillLt2.36e67.68+.54 BHPBil plc2.36e63.06+.24 BP PLC2.2850.44+.37 BP Pru9.84e94.52+1.07 BPZ Res...2.97-.03 BRF SA.37e22.17+.09 BabckWil.4032.41+.51 Bacterin....76+.06 BakrHu.68f70.90+.62 BallCorp.5261.02+.50 BallyTech...57.48+.54 BalticTrdg.07e6.44+.04 BcBilVArg.50e13.17+.38 BcoBrad pf.45e13.69+.08 BcoSantSA.82eu10.43+.27 BcoSBrasil.93e6.84+.16 BcpSouth.2024.16+.45 BkofAm.0415.43+.22 BkNYMel.68f34.95+.33 Bankrate...15.66+.72 Barclay.41e16.19-.04 BarVixMdT...d13.54-.25 B iPVix rs...d31.95-1.20 Bard.84147.08-.30 BarnesNob...19.57+.67 Barnes.4437.78+.92 BarrickG.2016.09+.17 BasicEnSv...26.07-.22 Baxter2.08f73.91+.91 BeazerHm...18.81-.06 BectDck2.18118.77+.10 BerkH B...128.20+.97 BerryPlas...24.21+.36 BestBuy.6828.67+.12 BigLots...43.86-.03 BBarrett...26.08+.64 BioMedR1.00u22.27+.23 BitautoH...40.26+2.95 BlackRock7.72309.93+1.11 BlkEEqDv.56u8.39+.02 Blackstone1.39e32.71+.74 BlkstnMtg1.20eu29.66-.11 BlockHR.8029.82-.02 BdwlkPpl.4017.45+.06 Boeing2.92136.82+1.49 BonanzaCE...55.22+.54 BoozAllnH.44f22.22-.02 BorgWrn s.50u65.15+.76 BostProp2.60au121.95+1.64 BostonSci...13.18+.13 BoydGm...11.05+.08 Brandyw.60u15.77+.36 BrigStrat.4820.37+.07 Brinker.9651.52+.31 BrMySq1.4447.21-.31 Brixmor n.8022.25+.24 BroadrdgF.8441.51-.62 Brookdale...34.09+.38 BrkfldAs g.64m43.36-.24 BrkfldPrp1.0020.26+.07 BrownShoe.2828.41+.98 BrownFB1.1694.67+1.52 Brunswick.4042.29+.20 Buckle.8845.33+.13 Buenavent.02e10.18-.09 BungeLt1.36f76.12+.75 BurgerKng.2826.22+.28 BurlStrs n...28.44+.43 C&J Engy...30.86+.51 CBIZ Inc...8.68+.20 CBL Asc.9819.18+.40 CBRE Grp...u30.72+.14 CBS A.4860.81+.71 CBS B.4860.48+.64 CBS Outd n1.4831.90+.39 CF Inds4.00244.88-.05 CIT Grp.4044.97+.01 CLECO1.60f51.98+.20 CMS Eng1.0830.12+.34 CNH Indl...10.90+.19 CNO Fincl.2416.82-.03 CST Brnds.2534.45+.47 CSX.64fu29.79+.67 CVS Care1.10u78.62+.46 CYS Invest1.289.09+.04 Cabelas...61.23-.58 CblvsnNY.6017.55+.05 CabotOG s.0836.25+.26 CalDive...1.32-.05 CalifWtr.6522.92+.90 CallGolf.047.94+.07 CallonPet...10.45+.12 Calpine...u24.21+.48 Cameco g.4018.78-.84 Cameron...64.59+.31 CampSp1.2546.37+.65 CampusCC.668.93+.03 CdnNR gs1.0060.77+.28 CdnNRs gs.9041.57-.04 CP Rwy g1.40u177.45+3.17 CapOne1.20u79.82+.64 CapsteadM1.27e13.21+.06 CardnlHlth1.37f70.72-.33 CareFusion...u43.72+.05 CarMax...46.11+.10 Carnival1.0040.19+.10 Carters.7671.15-.61 Castlight n...14.10+.78 Caterpillar2.40106.96+2.65 CedarF2.80u55.11+.42 CedarRlty.206.30+.16 Celanese1.00fu63.87+.77 Cemex.52t12.87+.04 Cemig pf s.58e7.22+.10 CenovusE1.06f29.65-.10 Centene...73.36+.23 CenterPnt.9524.10+.16 CenElBras.18e2.93+.02 CFCda g.0113.39+.15 CntryLink2.1637.18-.31 Cenveo...3.18+.14 ChambStPr.508.10+.15 ChannAdv...20.03+.52 Cheetah n...16.19+.69 Chegg n...6.00+.11 Chemtura...24.65-.13 CheniereEn...66.40-.24 ChenEnLP1.7033.05+.30 ChesEng.3529.87+.58 Chevron4.28f123.52+1.17 ChicB&I.2882.16+1.41 Chicos.3015.35+.04 Chimera.36au3.30+.14 ChiMYWnd...3.50-.01 ChinaMble2.14e49.27+.19 Chubb2.00f93.88+.30 ChurchDwt1.2469.53+.26 CienaCorp...22.48+3.49 Cigna.04u90.29-.12 Cimarex.64132.72+.20 CinciBell...3.88+.05 Cinemark1.0031.92+.39 Citigroup.0448.63+.75 Civeo n...22.67-.17 CliffsNRs.60d14.80+.20 Cliffs pfA1.75d14.51-.50 Clorox2.96f89.43+.46 CloudPeak...18.98+.39 Coach1.35d39.58+.59 CobaltIEn...18.33-.19 CocaCE1.0045.10-.85 Coeur...7.11+.42 Colfax...74.62+1.22 ColgPalm1.44f67.96+.25 ColonyFncl1.44f22.45+.29 ColumPT n1.2027.25+.41 Comerica.80f48.70+.17 CmclMtls.4817.87+.30 CmwREIT1.0027.74+.67 CmtyBkSy1.1236.47+.92 CmtyHlt...44.32+2.19 CBD-Pao.44e45.76+1.50 CompSci.92f63.15+.07 ComstkRs.5026.57+.63 Con-Way.40u47.20+1.06 ConAgra1.0032.48+.11 ConchoRes...133.36-.41 ConocoPhil2.7680.05+.25 ConsolEngy.25u47.41+1.65 ConEd2.5255.73+.51 ConstellA...83.52-.47 Constellm...29.97+.47 ContlRes...u143.32+.45 Cnvrgys.28f22.03+.51 CooperCo.06131.11+.04 CooperTire.4228.54+.15 CoreLabs2.00160.24+.36 CornstProg.934.68-.01 Corning.4021.58+.22 CorpOffP1.1028.27+.53 CorrectnCp2.0433.61+.61 Cosan Ltd.30e12.95-.09 Coty n.2016.89-.03 CousPrp.30u12.36+.27 Covance...87.09+1.20 CovantaH.7219.12... 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Vantiv...31.67+.61 VarianMed...81.82-.01 VectorGp1.6020.50+.56 VeevaSys n...20.75+.95 Ventas2.9065.67+1.58 VeriFone...33.82-.03 VerizonCm2.1249.28+.13 VinceHld n...u33.13+5.40 ViolinM n...3.65+.13 Vipshop...175.99+10.43 VirnetX...16.31+1.04 Visa1.60212.22+.79 VishayInt.2415.28+.05 Visteon...u93.20+.29 VMware...96.70+.32 Vonage...3.54+.11 Vornado2.92u108.69+1.78 VoyaFincl.0436.10-.69 VoyaPrRTr.355.70+.01 VulcanM.2062.80+1.52 W&T Off.40a14.26+.14 WP Carey3.58f64.98+1.00 WPX Engy...21.63+.48 WSP Hldgs...d.76-.29 Wabash...13.97+.42 WABCO...109.04+.55 WaddellR1.3661.65+.55 Walgrn1.26u75.60+1.04 WalterEn.044.52+.19 WalterInv...29.52+.53 WashPrm n...d19.07-.02 WREIT1.2026.82+.76 WasteConn.46u46.92+.77 WsteMInc1.5044.13-.07 Waters...104.57+2.00 WeathfIntl...21.94-.07 WebsterFn.80f30.87+.65 WtWatch...21.45+.38 WeinRlt1.3032.48+.52 Wellcare...76.39-.05 WellPoint1.75107.26-1.37 WellsF pfR1.6628.11+.14 WellsFargo1.40fu51.63+.59 WescoAir...20.16-.24 Wesco Intl...89.54+1.96 WestarEn1.4036.24+.37 WstnAlliB...24.18+.60 WstAstMtg4.82e14.37+.07 WstnRefin1.0440.17+.21 WstnUnion.5016.25-.01 WestlkCh s.5081.24+.04 Weyerhsr.8831.29+.31 Whrlpl3.00f143.20+1.61 WhiteWave...32.24+.23 WhitingPet...73.94+.02 WidePoint...1.55-.07 WmsCos1.70fu47.38+.48 WmsPtrs3.62f52.92-.20 WmsSon1.32f68.02+.12 WillisGp1.2042.34-.40 Wipro.13e11.11+.24 WiscEngy1.5645.87+.36 WT EurHdg1.11eu59.76+.46 WTEurSC1.38e63.01+.43 WTJpHedg1.24e48.87-.06 WT India.16eu22.87+.59 Workday...80.01+3.21 WldW Ent.4811.18+.06 WuXi...33.74-.12 Wyndham1.4074.63+.08 XL Grp.64u33.07-.09 XPO Logis...26.38+.83 XcelEngy1.2030.99+.25 Xylem.5137.37+.49 YPF Soc.15e30.88-.16 Yamana g.157.41+.06 Yelp...65.00+.42 YingliGrn...2.85+.02 YoukuTud...19.05-.37 YumBrnds1.4879.11+.41 ZBB En rs...2.02+.09 Zimmer.88106.98+.13 Zoetis.2931.61+.24 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. 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 Taking on debtThe Federal Reserve issues a report today on how much credit U.S. consumers took on in April. Consumers increased their borrowing in March by the largest amount in more than a year, using their credit cards and taking out more auto and student loans. The increase in consumer debt pushed total borrowing to a record $3.14 trillion. Gains in borrowing are seen as an encouraging sign that people are more confident and willing to take on debt.Strong job gains? Economists predict that the pace of U.S. job growth slowed in May from the previous month. Employers added 288,000 jobs in April, the biggest hiring surge in two years. That increase added to a solid rebound in jobs this year. All told, employers added an average of 214,000 jobs a month between January and April. Thats up from 194,000 last year. The government reports May hiring data today.Jobless rate reportSolid job gains have helped lower the nations unemployment rate this year. The rate plunged to 6.3 percent in April, when U.S. employers added 288,000 jobs. The steep decline in the jobless rate was largely credited to fewer people looking for work. The government doesnt count people as unemployed unless they are actively searching for a job. The May jobless rate is due out today.Source: FactSetNonfarm payrollsseasonally adjusted, in thousands 0 150 300 M A M F J D 222 203 est. 220 84Source: FactSetUnemployment rateseasonally adjusted 6.0 6.5 7.0% M A M F J D 6.6 6.7 6.7 6.3 est. 6.4 6.7 144 288 Today 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 DJFMAM 1,880 1,920 1,960 S&P 500Close: 1,940.46 Change: 12.58 (0.7%) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 DJFMAM 16,480 16,680 16,880 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,836.11 Change: 98.58 (0.6%) 10 DAYS Advanced2441 Declined687 New Highs308 New Lows20 Vol. (in mil.)3,016 Pvs. Volume2,724 1,882 1,581 2085 568 122 43NYSE NASDDOW16845.8116709.9516836.11+98.58+0.59%+1.57% DOW Trans.8154.928079.928140.08+61.26+0.76%+9.99% DOW Util.552.38546.69551.60+4.15+0.76%+12.44% NYSE Comp.10853.3410756.0510847.69+70.91+0.66%+4.30% NASDAQ4299.504241.684296.23+44.59+1.05%+2.86% S&P 5001941.741922.931940.46+12.58+0.65%+4.98% S&P 4001403.001384.021401.95+14.04+1.01%+4.43% Wilshire 500020569.0420347.0620557.52+157.83+0.77%+4.32% Russell 20001153.941128.401153.94+22.72+2.01%-0.83%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD Stocks Recap AT&T Inc T31.74736.86 35.10+.05 +0.1tts-0.2+3.4111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910129.99 127.43+.97 +0.8sss+15.1+54.5210.24 Amer Express AXP71.47094.35 92.80+.99 +1.1sss+2.3+21.9181.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89057.93 57.26-.19 -0.3sss+15.2+22.119... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.32-.03 -0.1sst-3.4-3.1210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83941.73 40.89+.10 +0.2rss-1.0+1.2221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75955.28 52.71+.42 +0.8sss+1.4+29.8190.90 Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 50.71+.62 +1.2sst-6.7-1.9202.20 Disney DIS60.41084.42 84.78+.54 +0.6sss+11.0+32.2220.86f Gen Electric GE22.76828.09 26.77+.22 +0.8tss-4.5+15.7200.88 General Mills GIS46.18055.57 55.34-.22 -0.4sss+10.9+19.3201.64f Harris Corp HRS47.69079.32 76.49+.76 +1.0tss+9.6+54.6181.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.38-.16 -0.2sss-2.4+7.3211.88 IBM IBM172.194210.05 185.98+1.47 +0.8stt-0.8-8.6134.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87752.08 47.40+.23 +0.5sst-4.3+16.8210.92f NY Times NYT10.00817.37 15.18+.35 +2.4srt-4.3+45.1380.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.789101.50 97.77+.45 +0.5sts+14.2+30.9212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01088.48 87.76+.33 +0.4sss+5.8+10.7202.62f Suntrust Bks STI30.17941.26 39.20+.37 +1.0sst+6.5+22.8140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12618.45 17.41+.19 +1.1sts+1.0+4.0180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 77.32+.19 +0.2sts-1.7+4.1161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.66012.65 12.41-.09 -0.7sss+2.0+41.7130.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 69.14+1.52+23.4BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.81+.04+11.0 SmallCap d 33.77+.44+13.4CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.53+.14+26.2 LgCapVal 13.09+.08+21.0CGMFocus 39.73+.22+17.0CRMMdCpVlIns 35.76+.12+22.2CalamosGrIncA m 34.47+.21+16.1 GrowA m 47.62+.32+28.2 MktNeuI 12.98+.02+5.7 MktNuInA m 13.11+.02+5.5CalvertEquityA m 49.34+.32+22.7CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.62+.08+21.3Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.66...+7.4 Realty 72.78...+12.3 RealtyIns 47.20...+12.6ColumbiaAcornA m 34.84+.41+17.9 AcornIntZ 48.12+.23+18.4 AcornZ 36.42+.43+18.3 CAModA m 12.56+.05+11.7 CAModAgrA m 13.66+.06+14.0 CntrnCoreA m 21.44+.13+23.0 CntrnCoreZ 21.57+.13+23.2 ComInfoA m 55.27+.37+26.4 DivIncA m 19.16+.09+17.3 DivIncZ 19.17+.09+17.6 DivOppA m 10.72+.06+19.1 DivrEqInA m 14.42+.08+20.6 IncOppA m 10.24...+7.8 IntmBdA m 9.19+.01+1.8 IntmMuniBdZ 10.74-.01+2.7 LgCpGrowA m 34.46+.22+22.9 LgCrQuantA m 8.94+.04+23.9 MdCapIdxZ 15.79+.16+22.8 MdCpValZ 19.53+.15+29.5 SIIncZ 9.99...+1.0 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48...+0.8 SmCapIdxZ 23.61+.47+23.3 StLgCpGrA m 18.71+.14+29.9 StLgCpGrZ 19.02+.14+30.2 TaxExmptA m 13.85...+2.7 ValRestrZ 51.29+.32+23.1ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.60+.11+29.0 SndsSelGrII 17.18+.11+28.7Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.61...+0.3CullenHiDivEqI d 17.44+.08+18.2DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.5 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.69...+0.6 5YrGlbFII 11.01+.01+1.4 EmMkCrEqI 20.59+.14+7.4 EmMktValI 29.09+.22+6.2 EmMtSmCpI 21.86+.16+5.9 EmgMktI 27.20+.17+7.7 GlAl6040I 16.08+.09+14.1 GlEqInst 18.83+.15+22.9 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.28+.13+13.8 InfPrtScI 11.98+.02-1.2 IntCorEqI 13.41+.09+23.6 IntGovFII 12.58+.02+0.3 IntRlEstI 5.61+.02+13.4 IntSmCapI 21.88+.17+32.3 IntlSCoI 20.32+.13+27.4 IntlValu3 17.99+.14+23.5 IntlValuI 20.43+.16+23.2 ItmTExtQI 10.73+.02+2.5 LgCapIntI 23.47+.15+20.9 RelEstScI 30.88+.56+14.1 STEtdQltI 10.87...+1.5 STMuniBdI 10.22...+0.7 TAUSCrE2I 13.97+.12+24.8 TAWexUSCE 10.79+.07+19.0 TMIntlVal 16.77+.13+22.8 TMMkWVal 24.87+.18+26.4 TMUSEq 21.19+.15+23.5 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Mktfield 17.74+.09+5.6 MktfldA m 17.68+.09+5.4 S&PIdxI 45.25+.29+22.7 SelEqI 51.01+.32+19.7Mairs & PowerGrthInv 114.50+.84+22.4Manning & NapierWrldOppA 9.41+.04+16.9Matthews AsianDivInv d 16.02...+5.8 GrInc d 19.73+.02+5.8 PacTiger d 26.94+.01+8.7MergerInvCl b 16.41+.02+5.7MeridianMeridnGr d 36.83+.51+16.1Metropolitan WestLowDurBd b 8.83...+1.5 LowDurBdI 8.83...+1.7 TotRetBdI 10.80+.01+3.2 TotRtBd b 10.81+.01+3.0Morgan StanleyGrA m 37.21+.42+33.4 IntlEqA m 17.50+.11+18.1 IntlEqI d 17.74+.12+18.5 MdCpGrA m 41.01+.38+15.8 MdCpGrI 42.92+.40+16.2Munder FundsMdCpCrGrY 44.53+.36+21.6Mutual SeriesBeacon Z 17.90+.08+20.1NationsLgCpIxZ 37.75+.24+22.9NationwideIntlIdxI 8.89+.06+21.0 S&P500Is 14.94+.10+23.0NatixisLSInvBdA m 12.32+.03+5.7 LSInvBdC m 12.22+.03+5.0 LSInvBdY 12.33+.03+6.0 LSStratIncA m 17.03+.05+10.9 LSStratIncC m 17.14+.05+10.1Neuberger BermanGenesisInstl 60.67+.74+20.1 GenesisInv 40.87+.50+19.9 GenesisR6 60.69+.75+20.2 GenesisTr 63.20+.78+19.8 HIncBdInst 9.54+.01+9.3 LgShrtIn 12.89+.01+9.7NicholasNichol 64.78+.52+28.0NorthernBdIndx 10.65+.01+2.2 EmMktsEq d 11.64...+5.2 FixedIn 10.37+.01+3.7 GlbREIdx d 10.07+.11+10.6 HYFixInc d 7.67+.01+8.9 IntTaxE 10.57...+2.8 IntlIndex d 12.80...+17.6 MMIntlEq d 11.29+.07+15.8Mlt-Mngr Emrg M d 19.82+.13+9.8SmCapVal 21.22+.41+22.2 StkIdx 24.10+.16+23.0NuveenHiYldMunA m 16.79...+4.7 HiYldMunC m 16.78...+4.2 HiYldMunI 16.79-.01+4.9 IntMunBdI 9.20...+2.8 LtdTmMunI 11.09...+1.9 RlEstSecI 23.45+.41+14.8Oak AssociatesPinOakEq 48.41+.47+26.3 RedOakTec 15.66+.10+27.8 WhiteOak 57.52+.48+18.9OakmarkEqIncI 34.09+.14+20.6 GlSelI 17.18+.10+20.9 Global I 31.74+.25+22.5 Intl I 27.19+.17+18.6 IntlSmCpI d 18.21+.09+23.2 Oakmark I 67.31+.33+25.5 Select I 43.91+.38+32.0Old WestburyGlbOppo 8.20+.03+10.2 GlbSmMdCp 17.64+.13+17.1 LgCpStr 12.95+.05+20.6OppenheimerActAllocA m 12.31+.06+17.4 CapApA m 62.38+.42+23.3 CapIncA m 9.96+.02+9.1 DevMktA m 39.27+.26+13.0 DevMktY 38.85+.26+13.4 DevMktsC m 37.31+.25+12.2 EqIncA m 33.21+.19+19.8 EquityA m 12.97+.08+22.6 GlobA m 81.72+.60+20.7 GlobOpprA m 40.21+.26+24.7 GlobY 81.86+.61+21.0 IntlBondA m 6.17+.01+0.8 IntlBondY 6.17+.01+1.2 IntlDivA m 15.13+.08+18.6 IntlGrY 39.41+.23+20.5 IntlGrowA m 39.56+.23+20.3 MainSSMCA m 32.61+.19+25.8 MainStrA m 50.66+.22+23.2 RisDivA m 20.44+.13+18.6 RisDivY 20.97+.14+18.9 SrFltRatA m 8.41...+4.8 SrFltRatC m 8.42...+4.1 StrIncA m 4.20...+3.0Oppenheimer RochesteFdMuniA m 15.35-.01-3.8 LmtTmMunA m 14.39...-0.3 LtdTmNY m 3.17...-2.3 RochHYMA m 7.13...+0.7OsterweisOsterStrInc d 12.08+.01+6.0PIMCOAAstAAutP 10.36+.02+1.9 AllAssetA m 12.71+.05+6.2 AllAssetC m 12.65+.05+5.4 AllAssetI 12.70+.04+6.7 AllAuthA m 10.36+.03+1.7 AllAuthC m 10.34+.02+0.8 AllAuthIn 10.36+.03+2.1 CmPlsStrI 11.36+.03+7.4 CmPlsStrP 11.30+.02+7.2 ComRlRStI 5.95+.01-0.6 CrdtAbsRtInstl 10.75...+2.2 DivIncInst 11.86...+4.5EMFdIdPLARSTIns 10.40+.06+9.1EMInfBdIs 11.64...+3.8 EMktCurI 10.29...+0.5 EmMktsIns 11.19...+3.5 EmgLclBdI 9.58...-3.5 FdmtlAdvAbsRtI 4.01...+2.3 FloatIncI 8.97+.01+5.8 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29.49+.39+22.6 TotRetBdZ 14.35+.02+3.7 UtilityA m 16.52+.11+33.3PutnamCpSpctrmA m 37.36+.15+28.4 CpSpctrmC m 36.67+.14+27.4 CpSpctrmY 37.52+.15+28.7 DivrInA m 7.97...+6.8 EqIncomeA m 21.78+.13+22.4 EqSpctrmA m 43.55+.24+31.3 EqSpctrmY 43.87+.25+31.7 GrowIncA m 21.15+.14+24.6 InvestorA m 20.66+.13+25.6 MultiCapGrA m 79.61+.64+28.6 VoyagerA m 32.57+.25+31.1RidgeWorthLgCpVaEqI 17.76+.13+24.5 MdCpVlEqI 14.78+.11+25.8 USGovBndI 10.13...+0.4RoycePAMutInv d 14.66+.23+20.2 PremierInv d 23.16+.34+24.1 SpecEqInv d 24.58+.38+13.8 TotRetInv x 16.51+.18+18.4RussellEmgMktsS 18.98+.11+8.1 GlRelEstS 40.35+.44+13.0 GlbEqtyS 11.80+.06+18.9 ItlDvMktS 38.29+.25+20.9 StratBdS 11.17+.01+1.9RydexBiotechIv 69.07+.83+35.9 InvOTC2xH b 27.24-.50-44.8SEIIdxSP500E d 52.41+.35+22.8 IntlEq A d 10.49+.03+19.0 IsCrFxIA d 11.46+.01+2.8 IsHiYdBdA d 7.90...+8.0 IsItlEmMA d 11.12+.07+6.7 IsLrgGrA d 33.36+.21+23.3 IsLrgValA d 25.70+.14+24.7 IsMgTxMgA d 19.39+.11+24.4Schwab1000Inv d 51.43+.34+23.3 CoreEq d 24.30+.13+23.9 DivEqSel d 18.77+.11+21.4 FUSLgCInl d 15.04+.09+22.8 IntlIndex d 20.77+.14+21.0 S&P500Sel d 30.54+.20+23.0 SmCapIdx d 27.50+.54+20.7 TotStkMSl d 35.48+.28+23.3ScoutInterntl 38.03+.19+12.3 MidCap 18.42+.13+24.2 UnconBd 11.70-.01+0.1SelectedAmerShS b 52.13+.45+21.0 American D 52.17+.45+21.4SentinelCmnStkA m 44.37+.24+19.4SequoiaSequoia 226.92+.97+20.0Sound ShoreInv 52.59+.34+28.4SpectraSpectra A m 18.16+.11+26.9State FarmBalanced 65.72+.32+13.3 Growth 72.76+.54+19.9SteelPathMLPAlpA m 13.25+.04+22.1 MLPAlpY 13.41+.04+22.4 MLPIncA x 11.25-.03+13.8 MLPSel40Y 13.24+.03+20.3SunAmericaFocDvStrC m 17.20+.08+17.3T Rowe PriceBalanced 24.14+.12+17.0 BlChpGAdv b 65.60+.44+30.0 BlChpGr 65.99+.45+30.3 CapApprec 27.27+.11+18.6 DivGrow 35.07+.19+20.8 EmMktBd d 13.14+.04+3.8 EmMktStk d 33.90+.21+5.8 EqIndex d 52.48+.35+22.8 EqtyInc 34.18+.23+19.1 EqtyIncAd b 34.10+.24+18.8 EurStock d 22.42+.19+28.6 GNMA 9.63+.02+2.4 GrStkAdv b 52.57+.39+28.0 GrowInc 30.96+.22+23.7 GrowStk 53.30+.40+28.4 HealthSci 62.50+.17+38.5 HiYield d 7.31+.01+9.6 InSmCpStk 20.39+.36+23.0 InsLgCpGr 27.85+.21+32.5 InstlFlRt d 10.28...+4.5 InstlHiYl d 9.94+.01+9.7 InstlLgCV 20.01+.15+23.4 IntlBnd d 9.80+.05+4.7 IntlDisc d 58.38+.26+21.2 IntlGrInc d 16.49+.13+22.8 IntlStk d 17.17+.08+17.1 MDTaxFBd 10.81...+2.7 MediaTele 70.04+.64+29.2 MidCapE 42.39+.35+26.5 MidCapVa 32.45+.25+25.7 MidCpGr 75.80+.61+25.8 NewAmGro 44.56+.41+28.0 NewAsia d 16.99+.08+8.2 NewEra 49.10+.41+22.7 NewHoriz 45.39+.57+25.1 NewIncome 9.54+.01+2.3 OrseaStk d 10.54+.06+20.5 PerStrBal 23.92+.12+16.5 PerStrGr 31.88+.20+20.8 R2015 14.98+.08+14.2 R2025 16.12+.10+18.1 R2035 17.07+.11+20.8 Real d 24.97+.42+16.3 Ret2020R b 21.02+.11+15.6 Ret2050 13.70+.10+21.7 RetInc 15.28+.05+9.6 Rtmt2010 18.62+.08+11.9 Rtmt2020 21.35+.11+16.2 Rtmt2030 23.70+.15+19.7 Rtmt2040 24.56+.17+21.6 Rtmt2045 16.37+.11+21.6 SciTech 40.19+.57+30.9 ShTmBond 4.80...+1.1 SmCpStk 44.82+.80+21.9 SmCpVal d 50.46+.96+19.3 SmCpValAd m 50.06+.96+18.9 SpecGrow 25.11+.18+23.3 SpecInc 13.13+.03+6.1 SumMuInt 11.85-.01+2.9 TaxFHiYld d 11.70...+3.3 TaxFInc 10.28...+2.9 TaxFShInt 5.67...+1.4 TrRt2020Ad b 21.20+.11+15.9 TrRt2030Ad b 23.52+.15+19.4 TrRt2030R b 23.35+.15+19.1 TrRt2040Ad b 24.36+.17+21.3 TrRt2040R b 24.21+.17+21.0 Value 36.52+.26+26.7T.RoweReaAsset d 11.97+.13+15.1TCWEmgIncI 8.74+.03+2.7 SelEqI 25.02+.23+20.8 TotRetBdI 10.24+.01+3.5 TotRetBdN b 10.56+.01+3.2TIAA-CREFBdIdxInst 10.79+.01+2.0 BdPIns 10.70+.01+3.5 BondIn 10.53+.01+3.6 ELCGrIxI 11.61+.07+22.6 ELCVlIxI 10.89+.08+22.8 EqIx 14.88+.11+23.5 Gr&IncIn 12.50+.08+24.9 HYlIns d 10.45...+8.8 InfL 11.67+.03-0.9 IntlE d 20.11+.14+21.3 IntlEqIn d 12.13+.12+22.0 LCVal 18.31+.13+21.1 LgCGIdx 19.98+.13+25.0 LgCVIdx 17.36+.11+22.4 LgGrIns 15.39+.11+27.6 Life2040I 11.18+.08+19.9 MidValIn 24.56+.18+25.8 MidValRmt 24.42+.18+25.5 SCEq d 19.02+.37+23.5 SPIndxIn 21.88+.15+23.0TargetSmCapVal 27.53+.39+21.9TempletonInFEqSeS 23.78+.18+19.2Third AvenueFCrtInst d 12.19+.03+17.3 RealEsVal d 31.74+.23+21.9 Value d 60.00+.37+15.5ThompsonBond 12.00+.01+4.3ThornburgIncBldA m 21.87+.12+14.5 IncBldC m 21.86+.12+13.7 IntlValA m 30.41+.09+7.8 IntlValI 31.11+.09+8.2 LtdTMuA m 14.54...+1.6 LtdTMul 14.54...+1.9ThriventLgCapStkA m 27.74+.17+22.3TocquevilleDlfld m 39.36+.40+21.7TouchstoneSdCapInGr 22.02+.14+29.4TransamericaAstAlMdGrC m 14.93+.08+13.7Tweedy, BrowneGlobVal d 27.97+.08+15.7U.S. Global InvestorGld&Prec m 6.40+.12-18.8 GlobRes m 9.84+.06+8.5 WrldPrcMnr m 6.26+.11-14.4USAACorstnModAgrsv 26.17+.13+11.5 GrowInc 22.78+.12+26.1 HYOpp d 8.97+.02+9.1 Income 13.29+.02+3.2 IncomeStk 17.96+.11+20.5 IntermBd 10.95+.01+3.8 Intl 31.50+.22+17.6 S&P500M 27.61...+20.4 ShTmBond 9.25...+1.7 TaxEInt 13.51...+2.8 TaxELgTm 13.65...+3.3 TaxEShTm 10.73...+1.1 Value 20.32+.18+22.1VALIC Co IMdCpIdx 27.73+.28+22.7 StockIdx 34.96+.23+22.7Vanguard500Adml 179.61+1.18+23.1 500Inv 179.57+1.18+22.9 500Sgnl 148.36+.97+23.1A-WexUSIdxAdm 32.57+.21+17.9BalIdx 28.65+.15+14.3 BalIdxAdm 28.65+.14+14.5 BalIdxIns 28.66+.15+14.5 BalIdxSig 28.35+.15+14.5 BdMktInstPls 10.80+.02+2.1 CAITAdml 11.67...+4.1 CALTAdml 11.85...+4.4 CapOp 49.66+.29+28.0 CapOpAdml 114.69+.66+28.1 CapVal 15.43+.07+28.1 Convrt 14.37+.08+15.4 DevMktIdxAdm 13.79+.09+20.8 DevMktIdxInstl 13.81+.09+20.9 DivAppIdxInv 31.17+.20+18.7 DivEqInv 31.98+.21+24.2 DivGr 22.26+.11+19.8 EmMkInsId 27.08+.21+6.9 EmMktIAdm 35.61+.27+6.9 EmMktStkIdxIP 90.08+.68+6.9 EmerMktIdInv 27.11+.21+6.7 EnergyAdm 139.09+.97+23.1 EnergyInv 74.10+.52+23.1 EqInc 31.39+.19+20.5 EqIncAdml 65.80+.40+20.6 EurIdxAdm 76.59+.70+25.5 ExMktIdSig 55.71+.70+25.0 ExplAdml 95.57+1.29+23.8 Explr 102.70+1.38+23.6 ExtdIdAdm 64.83+.81+25.0 ExtdIdIst 64.83+.81+25.0 ExtdMktIdxIP 159.99+1.99+25.0 ExtndIdx 64.80+.80+24.8 FAWeUSIns 103.23+.67+17.9 GNMA 10.69+.01+3.2 GNMAAdml 10.69+.01+3.3 GlbEq 24.79+.16+22.5 GrIncAdml 68.40+.41+23.5 GroInc 41.88+.25+23.3 GrowthIdx 50.34+.35+25.6 GrthIdAdm 50.35+.35+25.8 GrthIstId 50.34+.34+25.8 GrthIstSg 46.62+.32+25.8 HYCor 6.15...+7.6 HYCorAdml 6.15...+7.7 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ZebraT...u77.74+.38 ZeltiqAes...16.08+.08 Zillow...117.48-.45 ZionsBcp.1629.33+.44 Zogenix...1.80-.02 Zulily n...33.82+.65 Zumiez...29.95+2.07 Zynga...2.97-.30 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL352-314-FASTFind It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST! Classified IndexLegal Notices . . . . . .0001 Notices . . . . . . . . .1000 At Your Service . . . . .9000 Employment . . . . . .2000 Pets/Animals . . . . . .6865 Merchandise . . . . . .6000 Real Estate/For RENT . .3000 Real Estate/For SALE . . .4000 Recreation . . . . . . .7000 Transportation . . . . . .8000 DEADLINES For Insertion COPY DATE Friday Thursday, 5pm Saturday Friday, 3pm Sunday Friday, 5:00pm Monday Friday, 5:00pm Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmCancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by 3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be made by 5:00pm Friday.ADJUSTMENTS department immediately at 314-3278 or 748-1955. CHECK OUT OUR SPECIALS! PROFESSIONALSERVICE DIRECTORY$65FOR FIRST ADAND 2ND ADHALF OFF SPECIAL Ad must be non-commercial only with single item priced at $100 or less. Price must appear in ad. Two line maximum. Pets, animals, guns and ammo excluded. Some restrictions. Limit 1 per household per month. ONE FREE AD PER MONTH! 2 LINES/7 DAYS:

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX

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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX SEIZETHE DA Y SSPOR TSNEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHERS NOTICE rf ntr btb tnt t f rtt fbr tfb Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance r t t rbb rrf tt t b bbr trtb brf tr br f marital CROSSWORD PUZZLE

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014

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MAGRUDER: Make shelter plans before a hurricane hits / E2 E1 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com Real Estate

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E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, June 4, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 H urricane season began June 1 and lasts until November 30. For many residents who live by them selves, in a mobile home or in unstable housing, the thought of a hurricane mak ing landfall is very frighten ing. Tommy Carpenter, man ager of Lake County Emer gency Management Di vision, has established a network of shelters through out the county that can be lifesavers during emergen cies. Carpenter is quick to point out that hurricanes are not the only emergen cies Lake County could po tentially face, and residents should be prepared to evac uate their home in cases of wild res, tornadoes, terror ist attacks, man-made disas ters or ooding. All shelters in Lake County are at schools that have been constructed to withstand hurricane force winds of 160 mph. These buildings are de signed to be havens for peo ple during an emergency. In the case of an emergen cy during which shelters are open, it is important to note that residents seeking shelter must provide for their own personal needs. Shelters do not provide food, bedding, medicine, snacks or sodas. In addition, all shelters are tobacco free. Security is provided by the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce. Shelters are a place of safety where guns and criminal ele ments are not allowed. Lake County has nine des ignated Emergency Man agement Division/Red Cross shelters. All residents who plan to use a shelter are en couraged to complete a pub lic-shelter registration form so that the Emergency Man agement Division will know who may not have reliable transportation. The form can be obtained at www.lake county.gov or by calling 352-343-9420. Lake County has four pet-friendly shelters and three special needs shelters. Pets entering a pet-friendly shelter must be crated with proof of an up-to-date ra bies vaccination. Pets will be housed in a separate area of the shelter and owners will be given special times to vis it their pets to care for them. Pet owners must bring all of their pets food and supplies. The special needs shel ters are for those who uti lize electrically dependent medical devices. These shel ters have redundant ener gy sources, which can keep medical devices operating in case of a main power outage. Residents who require a special needs shelter must contact the Emergency Man agement Division or State Health Department to com plete a Special Needs Regis try Form. This form be completed before an emergency so that ofcials can properly assign the shelters. Those utiliz ing special needs sheltering must bring all supplies, in cluding medicine and medi cal devices. Below are the nine primary emergency shelters for Lake County. Astatula Elementary Leesburg Elementary Lost Lake Elementary in Clermont Mascotte Elementary Round Lake Elementary in Mount Dora Spring Creek Elementary in Paisley Treadway Elementary in Leesburg Umatilla Elementary The Villages Elementary in Lady Lake Those shelters designat ed as both special needs and pet friendly are: Leesburg El ementary, Lost Lake Elemen tary and Umatilla Elementa ry. The Villages Elementary has been designated as a pet-friendly shelter. Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House Ra dio Show heard every Monday at noon on My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. Make shelter plans before a hurricane strikes DON MAGRUDER AROUND THE HOUSE Lonnie Peterson, chairman at Cuhaci & Peterson, Architects Engineers Planners based in Orlandos Baldwin Park, said the rm has named George Aziz architectural graduate II. Aziz earned his B.A. degree in architectural design from the El Sherouk Academy in Cairo, Egypt, and has more than six years of experience in architectural design. He will provide architectural support on retail design, primarily grocery stores. Call 407-6619100 for information. SUBMITTED PHOTO AZIZ NEW STAFFER AT CUHACI & PETERSON NAI Realvest negotiates new office and warehouse space ORLANDO NAI Realvest recent ly completed two new long-term lease agreements in South Park Business Center, 8600 Commodity Cir cle in Orlando, negoti ated by Tom R. Kelley II, CCIM, a principal in the rm, represent Cuhaci & Peterson Architects Engineers Planners based in Orlandos Baldwin Park, recently appointed Domingo (Sonny) Fornoles as a project architect. Fornoles earned his masters degree in architecture from the University of Hawaii and has more than 13 years of experience in the eld. He will provide architectural support on retail design, primarily for grocery stores. For information, call 407-661-9100. SUBMITTED PHOTO PROJECT ARCHITECT NAMED AT CUHACI & PETERSON PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS ALAN J. HEAVENS MCT Research by a pair of professors at the University of Chicago Booth School of Busi ness has found that shabby urban neigh borhoods are the wis est choice for real es tate investors. Savvy investors, study authors Veron ica Guerrieri and Eric Hurst say, are looking for a place to park their money in preparation for the next boom. The most promising urban real estate can be found in rundown neighborhoods bor dering upper-class ar eas, they say. From my observa tions in Philadelphia (and Chicago, New York and San Francisco), what the professors are saying is accurate, though Im not going to go as far as calling many of these neigh borhoods rundown. Thats the trouble with data: People are seen as statistics rather than just people. When I think of the process we once called gentrication, I recall the words of the late Stanhope Browne, re ferring to residents of the Society Hill neigh borhood of the 1950s and early 1960s: There was always a continu ous residential popula tion some in board ing houses, but some in well-maintained sin gle-family houses. Be careful what you call rundown. Instead, currently underval ued might be more Study on home-price growth glosses over details ing the landlord, Mi ami-based South Park, LLC. Threadbird, LLC leased Unit 118 with 2,085 square feet, and was represented by Monica Wonus with CBRE. Hold-Thyssen negotiates new leases for Private Counseling Practices WINTER PARK Hold-Thyssen Real Es tate Services recently ne gotiated three new lease agreements with private counseling ofces in ex ecutive ofce suites in the Albors Building, at 5971 Brick Court. Darby Hold, lease con sultant for Hold-Thys sen, Inc., negotiated all three transactions on behalf of the local land lord, Albors Properties. The three new tenants are Integrative Coun seling & Wellness, LLC, KOI Counseling, LLC and Noetic Art Therapy & Counseling, LLC. Other major ten ants in the building, which is now 65 percent leased, include Albors & Alnet Languages and Transportation and the Wayne Leland CPA rm. Hold-Thyssen negotiates new lease DELAND Hold-Thyssen Real Es tate Services recently ne gotiated a ve-year lease agreement for 1,750 square feet of retail space at Woodland Crossings, 1702 N. Woodland Blvd., in DeLand. Martin Forster CCIM, of Hold-Thyssen in Winter Park, negotiat ed the transaction rep resenting the landlord of Woodland Crossings. The tenant, AIO Wire less, leased Suite 100, the southern end cap of the highly visible re tail strip shopping cen ter, with Chilis restau rant on an outparcel and other national ten ants, Forster said. The tenant was repre sented by Vincent Wolle of Results Realty. Hold-Thyssen pro vides commercial prop erty brokerage, leasing and management ser vices to institutional and private investor cli ents nationwide. For information, call 407-691-0505. SEE GROWTH | E4

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, June 4, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 E3 MARTHA GROVES and MATT STEVENS MCT Tiled steps lead up a sloped lawn to a three-bedroom midcentury modern house near the end of a cul-desac in Malibu, Calif.s upper Broad Beach area. Although modest by Mal ibu standards, the dwelling on Cottontail Lane has for the past two years provid ed a handsome return for its owner, who leases it out for hundreds of dollars a night through the Airbnb website. One neighbor grew so an noyed by the frequent com ings and goings of guests in vrooming BMWs that he post ed a sign in his own yard: Bates Motel. Only Bates is crossed out and replaced with the last name of the homeowner. The guests dont give a damn about the street or the neighbors, said Bill Samp son, who posted the sign. Malibu, like many cities, is grappling with how to regu late short-term rentals like those promoted by fast-grow ing online newcomers such as Airbnb and Vacation Rent als by Owner and established giants such as Craigslist. But some residents of the beach side communi ty grumble that they feel be sieged by this new digital sharing economy, and the city plans to take a hard line to tackle the issue. The City Council voted this month to authorize ofcials to issue subpoenas to more than 60 websites that adver tise short-term leases. Mali bu wants to learn how many short-term rentals are being offered and to make sure the city is getting what could be hundreds of thousands of dol lars in uncollected hotel taxes. Some neighborhoods have turned into hotel zones, said Councilwoman Laura Rosenthal, who has registered her house with the city and occasionally rents it out. With its 20-plus miles of coastline, Malibu has long been a sought-after destina tion for quick getaways, lav ish private weddings and spring break bacchanals. With the escalation of shortterm rentals for vacations and corporate retreats, many locals have begun complain ing loudly about the annoy ances caused by interlopers invading their once-peaceful seaside enclaves. Malibu allows short-term renting as long as property owners register with the city and pay the same 12 percent transient occupancy tax that hotels are required to remit. About 50 properties are registered as short-term rent als with the city, but Mali bu ofcials said they recently found more than 400 ads for Malibu rentals online. The registered private properties pay taxes to the city total ing about $225,000 annually, the city said. Malibu plans to use the subpoenas to help it learn the addresses of prop erties being rented so that it can go after unpaid taxes. Ofcials emphasized that the city is not yet proposing to stop the practice of shortterm rentals but rather to cut down on the party house atmosphere that has disrupt ed some neighborhoods. I dont think this is a hos tile act of war that will pre clude working together with the websites, City Attorney Christi Hogin said. I do think we have tried to send a clear message to the industry that we are serious about making sure that every visitor accom modation plays by the same rules. Thats just fair. Online platforms such as Airbnb didnt even exist a de cade ago, and experts say cit ies everywhere are largely unprepared to deal with the changes they have caused. Proponents contend that short-term renting pro vides a nancial salvation for homeowners suffering from the sluggish economy and a homey alternative to hotels for travelers. Los Angeles, where shortterm rentals have stirred up trouble in some neighbor hoods, is starting to grapple with the issue. A motion sub mitted by Councilman Mike Bonin and Council President Herb Wesson proposes that the city study the sharing economy and how the city might benet. In San Francisco, a super visor has introduced legis lation that would create a system similar to Malibus in which property owners would be required to register homes and to pay that citys 14 percent transient occu pancy tax. Property owners in the housing-starved city would not be allowed to con vert rental units into yearround, short-term rentals. Airbnb has reached agree ments with San Francisco and Portland to collect ho tel-type taxes from hosts and remit them to the cities, starting this summer. New Yorks attorney gener al issued a subpoena to Airb nb, which fought back in court and online, where the company called the move an over-broad, govern ment-sponsored shing ex pedition. A judge recently agreed, blocking the subpoe na as too broad. Last week, Airbnb agreed to share information about its hosts in New York City but will omit names. The New York attorney general will have a year to use the data to identify hosts who rent in violation of local laws. If he spots suspicious activity, Airbnb will then be required to identify the hosts. Tony Malibu to crack down on booming short-term rentals PHOTOS BY ANNE CUSACK / MCT ABOVE, BELOW: Bill Sampson says neighbor Terence Davis rentals have become a nuisance in the neighborhood of Malibu, Calif., where they live. David Bradshaw has unanimously been se lected to serve as pres ident and CEO of Tran zon Driggers, licensed real estate brokers and auctioneers, and will assume immediate ex ecutive responsibilities. Our team continues to focus on a compel ling client experience in what is becoming the go-to process for both buyers and sellers of real estate, states Brad shaw. Licensed as a Florida real estate broker since 2005 and a former com mercial banker, Brad shaw joined the Tran zon Driggers team in 2011. He is a graduate of the University of Florida College of Business and the UF School of Bank ing program. He holds the AARE designation (Accredited Auction eer, Real Estate) from the National Auction eers Association, and is a Certied Auction eers Institute 2016 can didate and candidate member of the Certi ed Commercial Invest ment Member Institute, actively pursuing the CCIM designation. Go to www.tranzon. com for information. Bradshaw appointed as president of Tranzon Driggers KENNETH R. GOSSELIN MCT HARTFORD, Conn. It appears even par adise has limits when it comes to asking price. Katharine Hepburns storied, seaside home in Old Saybrook which the Oscar-winning ac tress once described as paradise is back on the market at a reduced asking price of $14.8 million. The price is for Hep burns home and a third of the 3.5-acre estate purchased by owner Frank J. Sciame Jr. and his wife, Barbara, for $6 million in 2004, a year after the actresss death. The Sciames subdi vided the estate into three lots and pursued an extensive top-tobottom renovation of Hepburns house. The renovations included raising the structure 5 1/2 feet to guard against ooding. Most recently, the en tire, three-lot estate, in the borough of Fen wick, had been on the market for $30 million. But Sciame had pulled the shoreline property off the market last year, after two years and no offers to match the ask ing price. Sciame said Tuesday that the lot with Hep burns 8,500-square-foot house was now priced to sell. Even though marketing in recent years had been focused on the entire proper ty, the main house was available for $18 million. After 10 years, its time to move on, Sciame, a Manhat tan-based developer, said. We always bought it as an investment property, and we decid ed the best return on in vestment would be sell ing as three lots. The Sciames original ly had planned to sell the renovated estate as soon as the work was done, but they kept it as a summer house for sev eral years because it be came a family favorite. Sciame is near ing completion on the construction of a 3,000-square-foot beach house on the lot to the east of the main house. The Sciames in tend to keep that house, at least for now, and they are pursuing ap provals to build on the Price cut on Hepburns shoreline paradise third lot. Sciame said he be lieves the three lots at one time marketed as having potential for a family compound will eventually fetch the $30 million he had been asking, or even more, if they are sold separately. The sale of the property has run into a slow market for ex pensive homes that followed the most re cent recession. Re cently, however, sales have picked up in ex clusive markets in Faireld County, most notably in Greenwich. The Hepburn House came on the market Friday, according to Colette Harron, a real estate agent at William Pitt Sothebys Interna tional Realty in Essex. RICHARD MESSINA / MCT The Fenwick home that once belonged to Katharine Hepburn, shown in 2011, is up for sale in Old Saybrook, Conn.

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E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, June 4, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL Felix Diaz has been added to the architectural staff at Cuhaci & Peterson Architects Engineers Planners based in Orlandos Baldwin Park. As an engineering/designer II with a specialty in structural design, Diaz, who graduated from the Liceo de Arte y Tecnologia in San Juan, Puerto Rico, is a certied drafter with more than 10 years of experience and will be working in Cuhaci & Petersons structural engineering department on various projects. SUBMITTED PHOTO DIAZ PLACED ON STAFF AT CUHACI & PETERSON appropriate. If you have watched the expansion of Phila delphias Center City into adjacent areas, as I have since 1980, youll ac knowledge that the pro fessors ndings arent all that earth-shattering. Even they acknowl edge that as far back as the 1980s, poor neigh borhoods that bordered upper-class neighbor hoods had house pric es that appreciated by 7 percent more than oth er poor neighborhoods that were farther away from rich neighbor hoods, Guerrieri said in the study. Economist Kevin Gil len, who tracks the Phil adelphia real estate market, stresses that the story of Philadel phias regeneration is really the story of the outward expansion of revitalization from Cen ter City to its adjacent neighborhoods. In the 1990s, Gil len said, it was Ritten house and Washing ton squares; by the late 1990s, all of Center City, University City, Gradu ate Hospital and North ern Liberties, and, in the boom years that fol lowed, Fishtown, Queen Village and Fairmount. The housing down turn disrupted the pro cess but didnt end it, he says. The Northern Liber ties neighborhood is a good example of how that played out. When I rst wrote about it in 1992, the median price was about $26,500, but already some houses there were selling for about $200,000. The boom pushed the median price to about $600,000. Today, with the market recovering, the median is $349,500. Remember, too, that Gillen says city prices fared better in the down turn than suburban prices did, and there is certainly more building going on now albeit multifamily rental in Philadelphia than in the other counties. Undoubtedly, such a transformation was not without considerable pain to the people liv ing in those current ly undervalued neigh borhoods. Its difcult to bank the increased value of a house that results from development around it. The tax burden often becomes greater, espe cially for older residents on xed incomes, for example. The in-migration of the richer residents into these border neighbor hoods will bid up prices in those neighborhoods, causing the original poorer residents to mi grate out, the Chicago professors said. Originally, they thought that in an eco nomic boom, richer neighborhoods would see the biggest price in creases. What they found, however, is that rela tively low-priced hous es sometime appreciate more quickly. But, as weve seen, at a cost. GROWTH FROM PAGE E2



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SHARAPOVA AWAITS HALEP IN FRENCH OPEN, SPORTS B1CAMPUS SHOOTING: Several victims taken to Seattle hospital after incident, A5 POLICE: One arrested, another sought in parking lot shootout, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, June 6, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 157 4 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED C8 COMICS A8 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS A7 LEGALS C8 BUSINESS C5 NATION A4 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10.92 / 73Afternoon thunderstorms 50 Ellis Acres Reserve, 25302 County Road 42 in Paisley, will be the site of a Bird & Buttery Survey from 7:30-11 a.m. Saturday. Experienced bird-watchers are invited to help conduct bird surveys at this restoration habitat. Call 352-253-4950 for a reservation. Guitars and Cars will be from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday at Renningers Antique Center, 20651 U.S. Highway 441 in Mount Dora. Includes the Musicians Swap Meet and Classic Car and Cycle Swap Meet.GUITARS AND CARSThe theme of tonights First Friday Street Party in downtown Eustis is Gone to the Dogs (and Cats and Birds). Events from 6-10 p.m. include a Swift Paws mobile lure course and the Swain Sumner Band.GONE TO THE DOGS (AND CATS AND BIRDS)BIRD AND BUTTERFLY SURVEY1 2 3 TOP WEEKENDS3 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Sonny Scott, who is in charge of preparing the elds for crops and is the grandson of the owner of the farm, looks out over a corneld at Long & Scott Farms in Mount Dora on Tuesday. Long & Scott Farms will be providing sweet corn to the fth annual Leesburg Cornfest that takes place on Saturday. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comCorn on the cob lovers, Sat urday is your day. More than 10,000 ears of freshly picked, triple-sweet Zellwood corn straight from the Lake County farm of Long & Scott will be the star attraction at downtown Leesburgs fth annual Cornfest. Hosted by the Downtown Leesburg Business Association, the event attracts LEESBURGDowntown festival a good pick PHOTO COURTESY OF REX MASTERMANVolunteers are shown removing husks from ears of corn at the 2013 Cornfest, and volunteers will be needed 4 / p.m. Friday to help shuck corn for Saturdays Cornfest in the area of 6th and Market streets. GREG KELLERAssociated PressCOLLEVILLE-SURMER, France Cer emonies to com memorate the 70th anniversary of D-Day are drawing thousands of visitors to the cem eteries, beaches and stone-walled villages of Normandy this week, including some of the few remaining survivors of the largest sea-borne invasion ever mounted. World leaders and dignitaries including President Barack Obama and Queen Eliz abeth II will gather to honor the more than 150,000 American, British, Canadian and other Allied D-Day veterans who risked and gave their lives to defeat Adolf Hitlers Third Reich. For many visitors, the Normandy American Cemetery and Memorial with its 9,387 white marble tomb stones on a bluff over looking the site of the battles bloodiest ght ing at Omaha Beach is the emotional center piece of pilgrimages to honor the tens of thou sands of men killed on D-Day and the months of ghting afterward. D-Day veteran Clair Martin, 93, said hes come back to Omaha Beach three times in the last 70 years four if you count the time they were shooting at me. The San Diego, Cali fornia resident landed on D-Day with the 29th Infantry Division and said he kept ghting until he reached the Elbe River in Germany the following April. I praise God I made it and that weve never had anoth er World War, he said. Ceremonies large and small are taking place across Norman dy, ahead of an interna tional summit on Friday in Ouistreham, a small port that was the site of a strategic battle on D-Day. French President Francois Hol landes decision to invite Russian President Vladimir Putin to par ticipate in the ofcial ceremony despite his Vets, visitors flock to D-Day remembrance CLAUDE PARIS / AP Paul Clifford, 70, from Boston, places owers on the grave of Walter J. Gunther Jr, the uncle of his best friend, in the Normandy American Cemetery and Memorial in Colleville sur Mer, France.I praise God I made it and that weve never had another World War.Clair Martin, D-Day veteran MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA Georgia man was jailed on vehicu lar homicide charges this week for his in volvement in a 2011 chain-reaction crash that damaged six vehicles on U.S. Highway 27 in Clermont and resulted in the death of a lo cal woman. Christopher Steven Phillips, 23, of Euharlee, Ga., was released from the Lake County jail after post ing a $5,000 bond and is scheduled to be ar rainged on June 23. Kantilal Patel, 78, was killed in the crash on Nov. 25, 2011. According to earlier inter views, Sgt. Kim Montes, a Florida Highway Patrol spokeswoman, said Phillips was approaching a red light at Citrus Tower Boulevard, when for an unknown reason, (he) failed to see the stopped trafc. The front left of the pick-up truck Phillips was driving struck the right rear of a car driven by Steven Koonter of Louisville, Ky. Phillips continued northbound and then struck Patels van, causing it to hit a Man charged in fatal Clermont pile-up PHILLIPS SEE CRASH | A2SEE D-DAY | A2Cornfest to feature fresh ears for sale, cornhole gamesSEE CORNFEST | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 HOW TO REACH US JUNE 5CASH 3 . ............................................... 9-0-6 Afternoon . .......................................... 4-3-7 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 3-3-3-2 Afternoon . ....................................... 8-2-4-7FLORIDALOTTERY JUNE 4FANTASY 5 . ........................... 5-22-28-29-36 FLORIDA LOTTO . ............... 6-13-22-39-40-48 POWERBALL ...................... 1-7-10-22-4924 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.sports utility vehicle driven by Ronald Huber of Davenport. The front of the SUV then hit a van driven by Valerie Livingston of Clermont and her vehicle struck an SUV driven by Simone Ambrose of Howey-in-the-Hills. Phillips was taken to Orlando Regional Medical Center in serious condition, while Huber, Koonter and three of Koonters passengers sustained minor injuries. Phillips was arrested Saturday after the FHP investigation was completed and reviewed by the State Attorneys Ofce. CRASH FROM PAGE A1 exclusion from the G-7 summit in Brussels is being seen by some as jus tied recognition of the Soviet Unions great sacrice in defeating Hit ler, but by others as a dis traction given the Wests dispute with Russia over Ukraine. With many D-Day veterans now in their 90s, this years anniversary has the added poignan cy of being the last time that many of those who took part in the battle will be able to make the long journey back to Normandy and tell their stories. Three minutes after landing a mortar blew up next to me and I lost my K-rations, said Curtis Outen, 92, of Pageland, South Carolina. Outen, making his rst return to Normandy since the war, related the loss of his mil itary-issued meal packet as though it happened yesterday. Then I cut my arm in the barbed wire entanglements. After that I was all right. By midmorning hundreds of visitors walked among the cemeterys long rows of white cross es and stars of David. Schoolchildren and retir ees, soldiers in uniform and veterans in wheel chairs quietly move from grave to grave, pausing to read the brief inscriptions that can only give hints of the lives laid to rest there: Edward H. Gesner, Pvt 116 Inf, 29 Div, Massa chussets, July 1 1944. Richard Frank Geign er, PFC 298 Engr Combat Bn, Illinois, June 6, 1944. Louis Carter Jr, Pvt 8 Inf 4 Div, New Jersey, July 26, 1944. One young woman stood quietly in soft rain, hand over her heart, and tearfully placed a red rose at a tombstone which read Here Rests in Honored Glory a Comrade in Arms Known But to God. I just wanted to pay tribute,said Marissa Neitling, 30, of Lake Os wego, Oregon. Nearby, retired lawyer Paul Clifford of Bos ton kneeled silently and placed a bouquet of red, white and blue owers at the grave of Walter J. Gunther Jr., a paratrooper of the 101st Airborne Division killed on D-Day. Clifford said the grave belonged to a relative of his best friend in Boston. The friend has never been able to travel to Norman dy to visit the grave, so Clifford has come each June for the last 10 years to pay respect. He was my best friends uncle. When he came down his parachute got caught in the branches. He never made it out of the trees, said Clifford. D-DAY FROM PAGE A1 thousands of attendees eager to sink their teeth into hot, buttery sweet corn or those who simply want to buy bags of corn ears to take home. Cornfest keeps growing and it is a great family friendly event where we are bringing people to Historic Downtown Leesburg, said Rex Masterman, the festival coordinator, who noted the admission-free event will run 8 / a.m. to 6 / p.m. Saturday and also feature craft vendors, corn-related games, live bands, and childrens activities, face painting, balloon art and more. Were going to start selling cooked corn at 9 oclock this year by request, Masterman said. People were wanting it earlier than 10 oclock, so we changed the time on that, and were really try ing to make Cornfest more festive with new activities, including a corny pet parade and cornhole tournaments. It should be a lot of fun this year. The 11:30 / a.m. pet parade is ex pected to generate smiles. Were getting corny with the pet parade and pet costume contest, Masterman said. Were advertising for people to bring their dogs, cats, goats, pigs and dress them up in anything associated with corn. Were just requesting that nobody brings corn snakes. Pet costume contest winners will be awarded $50 Downtown Leesburg Business Dollars, DBLA Bucks, that they can take and spend at any member of the DBLA. It puts money back into our downtown, Masterman said, noting Cornfest will also host its popular corn-eating contests for children and adults at 1 / p.m. and a corn-shucking contest around the same time. Masterman encourages teams to sign up for the Cornhole Tournament, a sanctioned event run by the Sunshine Cornhole group of Orlando. The rst-place team will win $125, while $75 will be awarded to the second-place team. The event will also feature a consolation bracket with prizes of $50 and $25, and there is a $25 entry fee per team to compete in the event. We are looking for teams for our Cornhole Tournament on the Town Square, he said of the 11 / a.m. to 2 / p.m. event that can be used by businesses to help publicize their business and reward their employees. The tournament will also feature a consolation bracket with $50 for rst place and $25 for second. Masterman said the fresh-picked corn for Cornfest is expected to ar rive Friday afternoon and a crew of volunteers will be needed around 4 / p.m. today to help shuck corn between 5,000 and 6,000 ears of corn in the area of Sixth and Mar ket streets by the park. Anybody can come down and help with that, Masterman said of shucking corn to get it ready for Cornfest. Cornfest provides a great mar keting boost for Long & Scott Farms of County Road 448A in Mount Dora, which supplies the fresh corn for the event. Cornfest always gives us some notoriety, said Rebecca (Scott) Ryan, one of the farms family members. Well get people who come in and say Hey, we were at the Cornfest and we never tasted corn so good, so we are coming to get more. Everybody says it is the best corn that they have ever tasted. Ryans brother, Hank Scott, manages the farm that was started by their father, Frank Scott, and his childhood friend, Billy Long, in 1963. Dad is still out there doing some things, but he has slowed down quite a bit, Ryan said of her dad, while Long retired years ago. She said the family farm has devoted many acres to growing its crop of triple-sweet, bi-color corn from the end of April through midJune and again in fall from the end of September through November. The bi-color corn is the only kind that the farm grows. We grow it for sentimental reasons and its because the corn is so good, Ryan said. Everybody in the area knows it so well. The corn pretty much stays in the area, and its also a hit at some of Walt Disney Resort restaurants. We have gotten to know some of the chefs down there, and it has just been a real good experience, she said. The farms corn and other produce brings folks out to visit Scotts Country Market, which is open 10 / a.m. to 5 / p.m. Tuesdays through Saturdays. Its always a good season when we have corn and we can get people out to the market and caf, Ryan said, noting the caf also sells a breakfast corn chowder that has become a signature dish that generates raves. Ryan believes the farm will get more customers next week following Cornfest, folks who crave getting more ears of the farms popular corn. We love being part of the Leesburg Cornfest, Ryan said. CORNFEST FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALEars of sweetcorn sit in rows for sale at Long & Scott Farms in Mount Dora on Tuesday. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA former Montverde re chief was arrested Thursday after he allegedly used a city issued credit card to purchase a $700 handstitched leather work hel met and misled investiga tors about the purchase only for pictures to show up of him allegedly wearing it at re scenes at his job in Groveland. The cost of the re de partments colorful reghter helmets are sup posed to average about $200 and are typically made out of composite material, according to an arrest afdavit. Noel James Fetters, 33, who submitted his res ignation as Montverde re chief in late January in the middle of the in vestigation, was charged with grand theft and organized scheme to defraud. Fetters was released from the Lake County jail later Thursday after posting a $4,000 bond. Fetters had been the Montverde re chief since May 2009 and also was a lieutenant with the Groveland Fire Department. According to the arrest afdavit, Montverde re ghters were tted for new helmets from Ten8 Fire Equipment in Oc tober. Fetters alleged ly placed an order online in November with the Fire Store for the $714.23 white Cairns Houston Natural Leather Helmet, complete with goggles, which was billed to the city but shipped to his address. Its not clear how ofcials found out about the helmet. But according to the arrest afdavit, Fetters initially told ofcials during the investigation he had the helmet shipped to his home because he wanted to prevent the costly helmet from being stolen and immediately took it to the Montverde Fire Department the same day and set it with the other helmets. When he nally provid ed ofcials with the pur chase order for the hel met, it was found to be written for another reghter. However, the af davit adds an investiga tion revealed that another lieutenant with the Grove land Fire Department said he saw Lt. Fetters wearing the white captain helmet at re scenes there, not the red helmet lieutenants are supposed to wear. Also, two photos on a social media site alleged ly showed Fetters wearing what appeared to be the white helmet while out with Groveland reghters and it had his last name on it.MONTVERDEFormer fire chief arrested over helmet FETTERS

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG Police waiting on medical results in Hurley casePolice said they are awaiting results from the Medical Examiners Ofce on the motorcyclist who died after a Leesburg Bikefest crash involving City Commissioner Jay Hurley before they can wrap up their case. Police Capt. Rob Hicks said investi gators then present the results to the State Attorneys Ofce to determine if any charges or trafc citations would be led against Hurley. Hicks said he expects the report to be com plete in about six to eight weeks. Stephen E. Tuttle, a Leesburg High School graduate, died May 12 from what is believed to have been injuries sustained in the April 27 crash in front of Gator Harley-Davidson in Leesburg. A Leesburg police report states Hurley, 45, was traveling south in a Ford F-150, apparently in the center lane of U.S. Highway 441, when he made a quick right turn into Gator Harley-Davidson and his vehicle struck the motorcyclist. Hicks said because Hurley is a city commissioner, the Florida Highway Patrol is taking part in the investigation to prevent any conicts of interest.PAISLEY Park rangers invite nature lovers to survey, hikeOutdoor enthusiasts are invited to take part in two opportunities in June to survey birds and butteries, led by park rangers for a Bird and Buttery Survey and a hike through two of Lake Countys parks and preserves on Saturday at Ellis Acres Reserve, 25302 County Road 42, in Paisley, and June 14 at the Pasture Reserve, 5144 Lake Erie Road, in Groveland, both are from 7:30 to 11 / a.m. Knowledge of common species is a plus but not required, and the event includes hiking about two miles on unpaved trails. Online registration is recommended and is available at www. lakecounty.gov/parks or by calling the Parks and Trails Division at 352-253-4950.TAVARES Extension agent offers tips on stopping unwanted callsStop unwanted calls on your home or mobile phone by registering on Floridas Do Not Call List, a free service which lasts for ve years. Register online at www. dnc.com or call 1-800-435-7352 (1-800-HELP-FLA). To limit prescreened offers of credit and insurance, call 1-888-5678688 (1-888 5-OPT-OUT) or go to www.optoutprescreen.com. The Direct Marketing Associations Mail Preference Service lets you opt out of unsolicited mail and emails from many national companies, at www.dmachoice.org or mail a request with a $1 processing fee to: DMA Choice, Direct Marketing Association, P.O. Box 643, Carmel, N.Y. 10512. Or call Julie B. England, Lake County extension agent, at 352-3434101, or email to julieeng@u.edu.LAKE COUNTY Libraries need readers help with eBook contestDuring the month of June, OverDrive, the worlds largest eBook distributor, is hosting a nationwide contest for libraries. In order to win, li braries need to signicantly beat their previous record for the number of eBooks and audio books checked out. As an incentive to the public, local libraries will increase the number of digital books you can check out at a time from eight to 15. The eBook service is free for patrons with a Lake County Library System library card, and library cards are free for residents of Lake County and reciprocal borrowers. Call your local library for details or apply online at www.mylakelibrary. org.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 TAMARA LUSHAssociated PressST. PETERSBURG For the Calder family, the Frozen frenzy began when the Disney movie came out in late 2013 and they took their 7-year-old daughter Caroline to see it in the theater. Caroline then saw it again, with a grandpar ent. Then with the other set of grandparents. Then came the Disney cruise to the Caribbean with the Frozen singalong, the purchase of Frozen-themed pajamas instead of Fro zen dolls, which were sold out and waiting in line at a Disney store to obtain a rafe ticket for a chance to purchase a Frozen dress. Weve become the Frozen family, said Car olines mom Kristin, 41, who says the Frozen CD or DVD plays daily in her vehicle or home in Boynton Beach, Florida. It is part of our everyday life. Her daughter Caroline describes her love of the movie like this: I really like Elsa because of her frozen power. And I re ally like Anna because shes really nice a lot. Caroline added that the ice blue dress worn by Elsa when she sings the song Let it Go is her favorite part of the movie. Recently, the family had a Frozen-themed birthday party for Caroline with life-sized cutouts of the animated lm stars, a plush toy depicting the Frozen frenzyDisney: Lines to meet princesses, merchandise shortages This photo shows Caroline at her birthday party themed after the Disney movie Frozen, in Boca Raton. PHOTOS BY KRISTIN CALDER / AP Caroline Calder poses at her seventh birthday party with Devin Tupler and Hannah Solimini, performers portraying princesses Anna and Elsa from the movie Frozen. MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comA convicted murderer who was released from prison in 1999 is back behind bars this time at the Sumter Coun ty Jail for allegedly harassing a family on a fishing outing this week. Sheldrick McNeal, 48, of Webster, was charged with two counts of contributing to the delinquency of a minor, three counts of battery and false imprisonment, the latter charge carrying no bail. Tuesdays incident happened around 1:40 / p .m. at Iron Bridge in the south end of Sumter County. The sheriffs ofce reported receiving a call from a SUMTER COUNTYMan returns to jail after allegedly harassing family MCNEAL APRIL WARRENHalifax Media GroupWildwood Utility Director Bruce Phillips is headed to Bel leview to become its director of Public Works, a position that open when the previous direc tor died in a plane crash in April. Phillips, a 1967 graduate of Leesburg High School and resi dent of Lady Lake, has been with the city of Wildwood since 2011. He previously worked for the city of Ocala for 18 years, holding several titles, including city engineer and assistant city manager. Phillips accepted the $87,400-per-year Belleview job this week. We still have his background check and all those things to go through, but providing all that comes back OK he will be WILDWOODUtility director to take over Public Works in Belleview MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comOne suspect has been arrested and Lake County deputies have identied a second suspect in a shootout last week that left a convenience store and cars riddled with bullets. Howard Hermando Villegas, 26, of Clermont, was charged with two counts of shooting into an occupied vehicle, one count of shooting into an occupied structure and aggravated assault with a rearm. Villegas was released from the Lake County Jail after posting a $44,000 bond. Ofcials said Thursday they are still looking for the second shooter and driver, William Christopher Dejesus, 31. The shootout occurred May 30 at the Sunoco gas station at 940 U.S. High way 27. According to sheriffs detective Clay Watkins, there was an ongoing feud between two groups. One CLERMONTOne wanted from gas station shootout VILLEGAS DEJESUS LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comImproving county res idents access to health care is a top priority for Aaron Kissler. One thing I want to look at particularly is improv ing health care access for children and seniors, said Kissler, 36, who is expect ed to be conrmed by the Lake County Commission Tuesday as the new health department director. Donna Gregory, the past director, retired from the position in Novem ber 2013. I am really excit ed about coming to Lake County, Kissler said in a phone in terview Wednesday. It is a large county but has a small-county feel to it. Kissler said he wants to work with the hospitals in helping to improve cus tomer service and workforce health. One of the ways to improve workforce health is implementing the states surgeon gen erals healthy weight initiative, Kissler said. A native of Colorado, Kissler graduated from Colorado State University in 1999 with a bachelors degree in anthropology, according to his biography. From there, he began working in public health. Previously, Kissler has worked as an environmental health coordinator in New Orleans, where he focused on emergency preparedness, his biography states. After Hurricane Katrina, Kissler became project co ordinator at UCLA, a Hur ricane Katrina eld director and GIS manager at the University of South Carolina. For his role in response to Hurricane Katrina, President George W. Bush awarded Kissler the Answering the Call medal. From 2008 to 2012, LAKE COUNTYCommission to name new health director KISSLERSEE MCNEAL | A4SEE WANTED | A4SEE FROZEN | A4SEE HEALTH | A4SEE DIRECTOR | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 woman who was shing at the bridge with her children and 16-year-old brother. She said a man came up to them and tried to give beer and cigarettes to the teen and the womans 5-year old daughter. According to an arrest affidavit, the woman said she told McNeal they didnt drink or smoke and, sometime af terwards, he allegedly start ed sifting through their be longings. The woman said she asked McNeal a number of times to leave the family alone and, when they tried to leave, he allegedly followed them to their vehicle and placed the beer inside. The woman claimed McNeal also touched her daughters arm, rubbed her 10-month-old sons shoulder and touched her inap propriately as she tried to place her infant in the vehicle. Po lice said McNeal prevented the woman from getting into the ve hicle and started to unzip his pants when deputies arrived at the scene. The suspect tried to walk away and was arrested. Lt. Bobby Caruthers, sheriffs spokesman, said it is not clear if McNeal was intoxicated or why he was bothering the family, but the suspect also made sexual comments toward the arresting deputy in the squad car on the way to jail. Caruthers said McNeal was sentenced to 15 years in prison for the shooting death of 73-year-old Rufus Maurice Liv ingston. According to sher iffs ofcials, Livingston awoke in his Webster home on Jan. 6, 1993 and found McNeal riing through his briefcase. When he confronted the suspect, Living ston was shot to death. According to the Department of Corrections, McNeal served ve years in prison on the sec ond-degree murder conviction before he was released in 1999. Caruthers said McNeal was also convicted of simple battery charges in 2010. movies snowman, Olaf, and Frozenthemed invitations downloaded from the craft site Etsy. For $350, the Calders even hired performers to por tray Anna and Elsa, the sisters from the movie, to sing and play with the kids for an hour. It was the performers sixth Fro zen-themed birthday party that day. For the uninitiated, Frozen which tells the story of how Anna and Elsa overcome Elsas terrible power to turn everything into ice and snow has become the fth-highest grossing lm of all time, raking in $1.2 billion in box ofce earnings worldwide. The huge demand for any thing Frozen has created a shortage of merchandise on Disney Store shelves all over North America. Its also led to hours-long waits to see the princesses at Disney parks in Florida and California. Its even become an international phenomenon. The tour company Adventures by Disney added Geirangerfjord, Nor way, to a new itinerary this year inspired by the movie. The lms fantasy kingdom of Arendelle was based on the fjord. Calder looked into Disneys Norway cruise for 2015, but shelved the idea over cost $15,000 for her family plus airfare. She also gured hiring the princess performers for her daughters party was cheaper and easier than taking the whole family to Walt Disney World Resort. One day last week, the wait to meet the sisters at the Magic Kingdoms Princess Fairytale Hall was listed on a park sign as 300 minutes ve hours by 9:30 / a.m., a halfhour after the park opened, according to Deborah Bowen, a Tampa resident and long-time Disney park-goer. Ive never seen anything like this, the fury, the popularity that these two princess es have had, Bowen said. Bowen, a member of Disney Parks Mom Panel, which pro vides vacation advice, says a saner strategy for seeing the princesses is to use the My Disney Experience mobile app to book a FastPass appointment, which assures access within a designated time window. Kissler worked as director of the Clear Creek County Health Department in Colorado. Since then, he has worked as a health ofcer at the Flor ida Department of Health in Gadsden County. Paul Butler, spokesman for the Florida Department of Health in Lake County, said a panel consisting of County Commissioner Welton Cadwell, Osceola Countys Health Administrator Belinda John son-Cornett, interim Health Director Ross Dickinson and Beth Paterniti, Statewide Ser vices administrator, chose Kissler out of numerous ap plicants for the position. I think he is going to bring a fresh, young, conservative view (and) has a lot of inner city experience in public health, said Dickinson. He is very aggressive in a positive way of partnering in public health and conservative on the spending side. Cadwell also praised Kissler. His enthusiasm for the county really impressed me and he is a young, energetic guy, he said. I think he will bring some new enthusiasm to the health department. starting on the 23rd of June, Mayor Christine Dobkowski said. Phillips is a Florida-registered professional engi neer and land surveyor, and has previously held a contractors license. During his time working for Ocala, he oversaw the Ocala International Airport and a variety of departments: engineering, planning, build ing and zoning, code enforcement and public works, eet manage ment, recreation and parks, and re. Dennis Monroe served as Belleviews director of Public Works for 26 years before his death. Mon roe, 65, and Joseph Sar dinas, 70, died on April 6 when Monroes plane crashed into a Summer eld backyard while lming a scene for a zombie movie. Phillips has professional connections across the county and is somewhat familiar with the city of Belleview. Im looking forward to it, he said via phone Wednesday. group of ve people in a silver Chevy Impala parked at the Sunoco about 1:30 / p.m. Dejesus and Villegas reportedly pulled into the parking lot in a Toyota pickup truck and be gan shooting at the occupants of the Chevy, which was parked at a pump. They reportedly circled the store before eeing the scene. A at tire caused by the shootout apparently prevented the Chevy from leaving before deputies reached the scene. A second car in the parking lot, a black Honda Civic, was also struck by bullets. Watkins said the truck was lat er discovered by ofcials in the nearby Cagan Crossings apart ment complex. Detectives be lieve Dejesus was trying to hide the vehicle. Watkins said blood discovered in the truck likely came from an injury Dejesus received from a ricocheted bullet. No bystanders were hit. Villegas turned himself in on the charges, but on Thursday detectives were still looking for Dejesus. Watkins said detectives are still trying to determine the source of the feud, but both groups have alleged ties to drug activity. We still have to dig deeper, he said. According to the Lake Coun ty Jails website, Dejesus has a long arrest record, including a 2007 jail stint on charges that included possession of marijuana and cocaine, as well as carrying a concealed weapon. IN MEMORY DEATH NOTICESJack Lee AndersonJack Lee Anderson, 83, of Belleview, died Thursday, June 5, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood.Valarie CarterValarie Carter, 54, of Wildwood, died Wednesday, June 4, 2014. Jacobs Funeral Home, Brooksville.Mary Ann GreenMary Ann Green, 64, of Eustis, died Tuesday, June 3, 2014. Hamlin & Hilbish Funeral Directors, Eustis.Jean Evelyn LadesicJean Evelyn Ladesic, 83, of Astor, died Tues day, June 3, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Astor.Evelyn Jane LeeEvelyn Jane Lee, 83, of Umatilla, died, Wednesday June 4, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. MCNEALFROM PAGE A3 WANTEDFROM PAGE A3 FROZENFROM PAGE A3 HEALTHFROM PAGE A3 DIRECTORFROM PAGE A3 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA Lake County Sher iffs detective said Thursday the department is awaiting results from evidence testing at a state lab before they can answer more questions about a 28-year-old drifter found dead in Clermont earlier this year. Ofcials have not said how they believe Cheri Amber Houston died and are still label ing the death as sus picious. But Det. Clay Watkins said Thursday he expects the re sults from the Flori da Department of Law Enforcement lab to answer a number of ques tions about the dead body and maybe tie the death to a suspect. Houston was found on the morning of April 4 near the intersection of Hancock and Hart wood Marsh roads, just outside of Clermont. A woman walking her dog discovered the body in a wooded area about 300 feet from the intersection. Detectives believe the body had been there less than 24 hours. Detectives found one man who was seen with the woman at an Ocoee Wal-Mart, days before she turned up dead, but Watkins said the man is still considered only a person of inter est in the case. Detectives believe Houston, who was from Newnan, Ga., had been in the Ocoee and Winter Garden areas along the Highway 50 corridor since March 31. Hous ton was a transient who had moved from Miami to Nashville, on to North Carolina, then to the Atlanta area before coming to Orlando.CLERMONTDead body still under investigation With both Leesburg and Lake County in the last six months pass ing ordinances allowing backyard chickens, those interested in get ting fowl may want to get smart rst. The University of Floridas Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences Extension in Lake County will be offering its Chicken University course from 6-8 / p.m. on June 12 at the Lake County Agricultural Center, 1951 Woodlea Rd. Participants will learn about poultry anatomy and biology, housing, egg production, predator protection and egg handling, according to a press release. Urban chicken keeping is a hot topic in many parts of the country, in cluding Central Flori da, county Extension Agent Megan Brew said in the release. Thanks in part to new legisla tion, which allows land owners in certain areas to manage small numbers of hens, new and potential farmers are ocking to their county extension ofces look ing for help. The county passed an ordinance in December allowing chickens in un incorporated areas to be raised in other districts than just low-density rural residential. These include estate residential (R-2), medium residential (R-3), medium sub urban residential (R-4), urban residential (R-6), mixed residential (R-7) and mixed home residential (RM) districts. The ordinance states that chickens are social, can make good pets, and ndings indicate that three to four chickens are sufcient to meet the needs of the average familys egg consumption. In March, Leesburg city commissioners re vised a city ordinance to allow residents to raise up to 15 chickens in their backyards, with certain restrictions. Small-scale chicken farming can be an excellent way to provide a safe and wholesome food for the whole family, but in order to be suc cessful, farmers must develop a basic under standing of poultry bi ology and husbandry, according to Brew. The class costs $5 and includes printed materials. Space is limited and pre-registra tion online is required at www.chickenuni. eventbrite.com. For more informa tion, contact Brew at 352-343-4101, ext. 2728 or horsygrl@u.edu.TAVARESUF extension to offer class on urban chicken keeping Ive never seen anything like this, the fury, the popularity that these two princesses have had.Deborah Bown, Disney Parks Mom Panel member

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Friday, June 6, 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 Every home has lots of clothing and other stored items that are still useable and in good condition. These are items that you simply may never use again. Please take the time to gather your unneeded clothing and other surplus for donation to The National Childrens Cancer Society to help fund our programs for children and their families dealing with childhood cancer. SETH BORENSTEINAP Science WriterWASHINGTON The key last-ditch safe ty device that failed to prevent the 2010 BP oil spill remains a potentially catastrophic problem today for some offshore drilling, according to a federal safety board investiga tion. The report issued Thursday by the U.S. Chemical Safety Board details the multiple failures and improp er testing of the blow out preventer and blames bad management and operations for the breakdown. They found faulty wir ing, a dead battery and a bent pipe in the hulk ing device. The problems with this blowout preventer were worse than we understood, safety board managing di rector Daniel Horowitz said in an interview. And there are still haz ards out there that need to be improved if we are to prevent this from happening again. The safety board, like the National Transpor tation Safety Board, can investigate but has no regulatory power. It recommended new safety standards and regulations in its report. If the offshore oil drilling industry doesnt adopt them and regulators dont tighten up oversight of these devices, it opens the possibility of an other catastrophic accident, lead investigator Cheryl MacKenzie said at a news confer ence Thursday. But investigators also noted that the indus try is working on new designs that could x many of the problems the safety board out lined. And the Amer ican Petroleum Insti tute issued a statement saying the report ignores the tremendous strides made to en hance the safety of off shore operations. The nations worst offshore oil spill fol lowed an explosion that killed 11 workers at the Deepwater Hori zon drilling rig, about 50 miles off the Louisi ana coast. The blowout preventer anchored to the top of the under water well should have stopped the leak. KEN DILANIAN and DEB RIECHMANNAssociated PressWASHINGTON The Obama administration told senators it didnt no tify Congress about the pending swap of Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl for ve Taliban ofcials because of intelligence the Tali ban might kill him if the deal was made public. That fear not just the stated concerns that Bergdahls health might be failing drove the administration to quick ly make the deal to res cue him, bypassing the law that lawmakers be notied when detainees are released from the U.S. prison at Guan tanamo Bay, Cuba, con gressional and admin istration ofcials said Thursday. They spoke only on condition of anonymi ty because they were not authorized to comment publicly. Since Bergdahls release on Saturday, ad ministration ofcials in cluding President Barack Obama, Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel and National Security Advis er Susan Rice have said publicly that the key rea son for the secret pris oner swap was evidence that Bergdahls physical health was deteriorating after ve years in captivity. But on Wednesday night, administration of cials told senators in a closed session that the primary concern was the death risk if the deal collapsed. At a news conference in Brussels on Thursday, Obama said he makes no apologies for recovering Bergdahl, and he said the furor in Washington over the exchange has made the matter a political football. He appeared to be referring to potential danger to Bergdahls life when he said that be cause of the nature of the folks that we were deal ing with and the fragile nature of these negotiations, we felt it was important to go ahead and do what we did. There was no overt threat by the Taliban but rather an assessment based on intelligence reports that Bergdahls life would be in jeopardy if news of the talks got out and the deal failed, said two senior U.S. ofcials familiar with the efforts to free the soldier. In public com ments, State Department spokesman Ma rie Harf told reporters Thursday, There were real concerns that if this were made public rst, his physical security could be in danger. The risks, she said, included someone guarding him that possibly wouldnt agree and could take harmful action against him. So as we needed to move quickly, all of these factors played into that. Not everyone in Con gress was convinced. I dont believe any of this, said Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C. First, we had to do the pris oner deal because he was in imminent danger of dying. Well, they saw the video in January and they didnt act until June. So that holds no water. Now the argument is the reason they couldnt tell us is because it jeopar dized his life. I dont buy that for a moment be cause he was a very valu able asset to the Taliban. Bergdahl himself remained in a military hospital in Germany. His hometown of Hai ley, Idaho, called off a big celebration planned for his eventual home coming, citing security concerns. Several administration and congressional ofcials said that a De cember video shown to senators in a brief ing portrayed Bergdahls health as in decline but not so desperately that he required an emer gency rescue. An assess ment by U.S. intelligence agencies about the video in January came to the same conclusion, said two congressional of cials familiar with it. Still, the administration continued to cite the health issue. Obama said, We had a prisoner of war whose health had deteriorated and we were deeply concerned about. And we saw an opportu nity and we seized it. Threat to Bergdahl led to US action, officials say AP PHOTO Flags and balloons marking the release from captivity of Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl adorn the sidewalk outside a shop in the soldiers hometown of Hailey, Idaho, on Wednesday.Board: Saftey device still a risk for some oil rigs MANUEL VALDES and PHUONG LEAssociated PressSEATTLE A lone gunman armed with a shotgun opened re Thursday in a building at a small Seattle uni versity, killing one per son before he was sub dued by a student as he tried to reload, police said. Police say the student building monitor at Se attle Pacic University disarmed the gun man and several other students held him un til police arrived at the Otto Miller building. A man in his 20s died and a critically injured 20-year-old woman was taken to surgery, Har borview Medical Center spokeswoman Su san Gregg said. A 24-year-old man and a 22-year-old man were in satisfactory condition. None of the victims was immediately identied. About 4,270 students attend the private Christian university, which was founded in 1891 by the Free Methodist Church of North America. Its 40-acre campus is in a resi dential neighborhood about 10 minutes from downtown Seattle. Jillian Smith was tak ing a math test on the second-oor of Otto Miller Hall when a lock down was ordered. She heard police yell ing and banging on doors in the hallway. The professor locked the classroom door, and the 20 or so students sat on the ground, lining up at the front of the class room. We were pretty much freaking out, said Smith, 20, a sophomore. People were tex ting family and friends, making sure everyone was OK. Smith said they sat in the classroom for about 45 minutes, before po lice came and escorted them out of the build ing. On the way, they passed the lobby where she saw bullet casings and what appeared to be blood in the lobby carpet and splatter on the wall.Police: Student disarmed Seattle gunman TED S. WARREN / AP Brianna Clarke, left, cries as she talks on her phone while Erin Rutledge, right, an athletic trainer at Seattle Pacic University, is hugged by a colleague, at the scene of a shooting Thursday at Seattle Pacic University in Seattle.

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Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com JULIE PACE and JUERGEN BAETZAssociated PressPARIS Laying out clear conditions, President Barack Obama and Western allies opened a pathway for Russia to ease tensions in Ukraine on Thursday but point edly warned Moscow it could face new sanctions within weeks if Vladimir Putin fails to go along. The leaders, who were gathered in Brussels for a wealthy-nations summit, said the Russian presi dent could avoid tougher penalties in part by recognizing the legitimacy of the new Ukrainian govern ment and ending support for an insurgency in eastern cities that is widely believed to be backed by the Kremlin. There was no men tion of rolling back Russias annex ation of the Ukrainian region of Crimea, which precipitated the Eu ropean crisis. We are at a point where Mr. Putin has the chance to get back into a lane of international law, Obama said during a news confer ence with British Prime Minister David Cameron. But Obama also said the West cant simply allow drift in Ukraine, where insurgents continue to clash with government forces in eastern cities. From Brussels, Obama and oth er leaders jetted to France ahead of events marking Fridays 70th an niversary of the D-Day Normandy invasion that paved the way for the Allied victory in World War II. This time Putin was on the scene. And Cameron, French Pres ident Francois Hollande and Ger man Chancellor Angela Merkel each were using the commemo rations as a backdrop for separate meetings with the Russian presi dent, who arrived in Paris. Hollande in particular appeared to be embracing the diplomatic mantle, hosting Putin at Elysee Palace Thursday night just after n ishing dinner with Obama at a Par is restaurant. The willingness of Western leaders to meet face-to-face with Putin for the rst time since he annexed the Crimean Peninsula from Ukraine marked a noticeable shift in tactics. While leaders have spoken with Putin by phone during the crisis, they had avoided meeting him in person and boycotted the summit he was to host in Russia this week, choosing instead to meet without him in Brussels. It was the groups rst similar summit in two decades without the participation of Russia. Obama was not scheduled to hold a formal meeting with Putin, though the two men were expected to have some contact at a leaders lunch Friday in Normandy. Secretary of State John Kerry and Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov, who have met frequent ly during the crisis, huddled in the French capital Thursday evening. Aides said Obama was pressing Hollande, Cameron and Merkel to outline for Putin the specic conditions he would have to meet in order to avoid morve sanctions. The West wants Putin to recognize the results of Ukraines May 25 election and start a dialogue with President-elect Petro Poroshenko, end support for the pro-Russian insurgency in eastern Ukraine and stop the ow of arms across the Russian border. Western leaders voiced some cautious optimism that Putin may be shifting his view of the situa tion, noting that he did not reject the results of Ukraines elections outright, nor was there any overt Russian interference in the vot ing. But with violence still raging near Russias border with Ukraine, it remained unclear whether Pu tin was ready to fully de-escalate the months-long crisis or whether the Wests threat of more sanctions could push him in that direction. The U.S. and the European Union already have imposed sanc tions on businesses and individu als with ties to Putin. But they have stopped short of slapping harsher penalties on Russias key econom ic sectors, including its energy in dustry. If there is no change in Russias involvement in Ukraine, the leaders warned, more sanctions could come within weeks. Obama and allies: Putin faces critical choices on Ukraine GEERT VANDEN WIJNGAERT / AP Group of 7 leaders from front center right clockwise, U.S. President Barack Obama, French President Francois Hollande, Canadian Prime Minister Stephen Harper, Italian Prime Minister Matteo Renzi, Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, German Chancellor Angela Merkel, European Council President Herman Van Rompuy, European Commission President Jose Manuel Barroso and British Prime Minister David Cameron a G7 summit at the EU Council building in Brussels on Thursday. Associated PressYANGON, Myanmar A dragon sh with intricate, mazelike markings on every scale, a frog with rough, chocolate-colored skin and a ginger plant are among more than two dozen ora and fauna species found in Myanmar since it emerged from a half-century of military rule and isolation. The World Wildlife Fund said Thurs day the discoveries by global scientists in the last two years highlight the need to invest in conservation as the biologically diverse nation of 60 million revs up its economic engines and opens up to foreign investment. Already, it is starting to succumb to many of the pressures felt by neighbors in Southeast Asia, from deforesta tion and illegal wild life trade to mining and the development of hydropower. The 26 plants and animals newly iden tied in Myanmar in clude a species of dragon sh, which are hugely popular in the Asian aquatic world. The so-called scribbled arowana, is creating a buzz on the aquarium sh blogo sphere because of its unheard-of complex, maze-like markings on every individual scale. Previously unidentied by scientists, a ginger plant collected from a single region in the cloud forests of the western state of Rakhine had been hid ing in plain sight at lo cal markets, WWF said. And a chocolate-spotted frog, a member of the Amolops family, was discovered in a mountain range that stretches along Myanmars western border and India.Dozens of new flora, fauna species found in Myanmar AP PHOTO This undated photo shows the Helens giant green ying frog, found just 60 miles from Ho Chi Minh City, which glides between treetops using its large, webbed hands and feet. HARUNA UMARAssociated PressMAIDUGURI, Nigeria When men wearing military fatigues and car rying weapons showed up in pickup trucks, villagers thought Nigerian soldiers had nally come to protect them from Boko Haram. But it was a disguise. The gunmen rounded up everyone in the village center and then started shooting. Altogether, Boko Haram militants slaugh tered hundreds of people in three villages in the far northeast corner of Nigeria, witnesses said Thursday, describing the latest attack by the Is lamic extremist group that drew international attention for the kidnapping of more than 300 schoolgirls. A community leader who witnessed the killings on Monday said residents had pleaded for the military to send soldiers to protect the area after they heard that militants were about to attack. The militants arrived in Toyota HiLux pickup trucks commonly used by the military and told the civilians they were soldiers and that they had come to protect you all, the same tactic used by the group when they kidnapped the girls from a school in the town of Chibok on April 15. We all thought they were the soldiers whom we earlier reported to that the insurgents might attack us, said the community leader, who spoke on condition of anonymity because he feared for his life. After the militants forced everyone into the village centers, they began to shout Allahu akbar, Allahu akbar, then they started to re at the people continuously for a very long time until all who had gathered were dead, he said. Allahu akbar means God is great. The killings took place in the villages of Danja ra, Agapalwa, and An tagara, part of Gwoza district in Borno state. The community leader said he ed to Maidugu ri, the Borno state cap ital, adding that some who escaped the mas sacre crossed into the neighboring country of Cameroon while others remain trapped in the mountainous region. They still see the gunmen going about attacking villages and hamlets by setting them on re, he said. He said managed to survive because I was going around to inform people that the sol diers had come and they wanted to address us. As people were eeing, other gunmen lurked out side the villages on mo torcycles and mowed them down. The slaughter was conrmed by Mo hammed Ali Ndume, a senator representing Borno whose home town is Gwoza, and by a top security ofcial in Maiduguri.Disguised Boko Haram gunmen kill hundreds AP FILE PHOTO This le image made from a video shows Imam Abubakar Shekau, the leader of the radical Islamist sect.

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 www.dailycommercial.comDiversions352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper.YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Friday, June 6, the 157th day of 2014. There are 208 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History: On June 6, 1944, Allied forces stormed the beaches of Normandy, France, on D-Day, beginning the liberation of German-occupied western Europe. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, June 6, 2014: This year you blaze a new path, and youre unwilling to give in to boredom and routine. Though you might have your critics, you empower many others simply by example. If you are single, this summer will provide you with many potential sweeties. Youll see someone who is very different from you as the right match. If you are attached, give your signicant other time to catch up to you. You are transforming, and that will demand a response of growth. Give this person some space and time to move forward. LIBRA knows how to excite you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Follow your sixth sense, and good results will arise. Your emotions might be the key to opening up a pal who has been withdrawn. The effect that you have on this person will make you smile. No wonder you miss this facet of his or her personality! TAURUS (April 20-May 20) No one can deny your innate resourcefulness. Your smile suggests to a friend or an associate that you will come up with an appropriate response or solution. Others would be wise not to cross you right now. Take a hard look at those who do. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Stay centered and maintain a sense of humor. You might feel as if you are driving through the twists and turns of life. You will emerge feeling successful and full of energy. Others admire your resilience and your creativity. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Communication ourishes so much so that you might need to screen your calls. You will have a job to do or an errand to run. Dig your heels in, with the full expectation that you will enter the weekend feeling this task was done well. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Youll observe others carefully. Hold up a mirror today, and look at what is happening in your own life from a detached point of view. Honestly assess your responses, especially if you feel as if others are not doing their share. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Gain strength by tak ing a walk, potting a plant or sitting outside. Though you might need to ground yourself at times, you are a powerhouse to deal with. An associate still might try to get you to join his or her way of thinking. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) If it werent Friday, you probably would consider running away! The more nonreactive you become, the less a difcult situation will matter. Do not get involved with any power struggles. Know what you want. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might prefer to pave your own path and go it alone. If you look over your shoulder, youll see a group of friends behind you cheering you on. Recognize that the support of others means a lot to you, and be sure to acknowledge it. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might zig and zag when trying to nd the right path out of a problem. You have taken responsibility by looking for the solution, so be sure to check out all the different angles. First, look at it from your perspective, then try to see it from others point of view. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You will be full of new ideas. As you illuminate your immediate surroundings with bright solutions, you will reinforce the positive attitudes of others. They believe you can handle it all. Has the time come to express a little more vulnerability? AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18) Your mind is not focused on the here-andnow. You could be distracted by an unexpected event, or you might be daydreaming about the weekend. Discipline yourself, and stop listening to the tom toms of faraway lands. Your presence counts. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Dont kid yourself into thinking that others should be at your beck and call. Separate your needs from your desires. Ask yourself whether you would prefer someone who needs you or someone who wants to be with you. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORYDEAR ABBY: Im the middle child. Our father died in the Gulf War. None of us really knew him, but my younger sister, Delia, has no memory of him at all. She has been acting out for years now, and has broken our mothers heart more times than I can count. Whenever she messes up, she blames it on not knowing our father and the life she could have led. It has been 20 years, Abby! The past is the past. Delia continues to ruin her future and blame our mom. It has Mom wondering why she was able to survive this crisis 20 years ago but cant manage to deal with my sister. I think Delia may have a chemical imbalance, or just never dealt with our fathers death. How do you convince someone to get help? How do you make her see that Dad died so she could enjoy the many freedoms of America? DRAINED IN DELAWARE DEAR DRAINED: Im sor ry for your familys loss, but we are all responsible for our own behavior and our own emotions. You cant force help on your dysfunctional sister. Before shell be willing to accept that she needs it, she will have to accept that SHE has been responsible for her own mistakes and behavior. If your father had lived, her life might not have been any different than it is. The person who COULD use some professional help might be your mother. Counseling might help her to quit trying to rescue her adult daughter, or blaming herself for the problems Delia has created for herself. Im not saying it will be easy letting go rarely is. But it might improve her emotional and physical health. DEAR ABBY: I am an attractive, physically t, well-educated, 41-year-old divorced woman with two young children. Recently a co-worker I have known for several months asked me to accompany him on a weekend hiking trip. (Hes 23.) After a few conversations, he confessed that he was deeply in love with me and hoped we could begin a serious relationship. Abby, hes mature, good-looking, nancially independent and has a great sense of humor. Im attracted to him. Should I pursue this relationship, or wait until Im attracted to someone closer to my own age? Help! A.S. IN SAN DIEGO DEAR A.S.: Whoa! Slow down. Regardless of the age difference, an over night rst date (with a co-worker, yet) seems like an awfully speedy beginning to me. If youre smart, start with a coffee date, graduate to a dinner date, and pursue the relationship from there. Only time will tell if this is the real thing.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.Sisters erratic behavior cant be blamed on deceased dad JEANNE PHILLIPSDEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGARBIGARS STARS 561 SalonMarlenes HairFull Service Salon 352-343-3663 Color, Hair Cut & Conditioner Reg. $7500Now $5500Ladys Hair Cut Reg. $2000Now $1200Call Lilly to schedule one of these specials Affordable ~ Seniors Welcome Ask About Our Permanent Make-Up Specials! Marlenes Dollar StoreSouthridge Plaza

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTSComicswww.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDSTEVE SKAGGS . ....................................... PUBLISHERTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch.HAVE YOUR SAYThe Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 G iven the numerous stud ies revealing how Ameri can education lags behind instruction in other countries in disciplines once thought to be essential, it should come as no surprise that on the 70th anni versary of D-Day, a lot of peo ple are clueless about central el ements of the Allied invasion of the European continent on June 6, 1944. The American Council of Trustees and Alumni (ACTA) has released the results of a survey, which nds only slightly more than half (54 percent) of those who took a multiple choice quiz knew that Dwight D. Eisenhower was the supreme commander of Allied forces on D-Day. Fewer than half knew Franklin Roosevelt was president and 15 per cent identied the location of the landing as Pearl Harbor, not beaches named Utah and Omaha. One in 10 college students were among those giving the wrong answer. Colleges and universities clear ly are not teaching what they once did. That is also apparent in the ACTA survey, which found that 70 percent of recent college graduates knew D-Day occurred during World War II, compared to 98 percent of college graduates 65 and older. Dr. Michael Poliakoff, ACTAs vice president of policy, says: We are allowing students to graduate college with the historical knowledge of a twelfth grader. Not a single liberal arts college, except the military academies and only ve of the top 50 public universities require even one survey of American history. Poliakoff continues: We ar ent adequately preparing the next generation for the challenges of career and community with this apathetic approach to our national heritage. These college graduates are unlikely to under stand the cost of maintaining our nations freedom. While much of this should disgust, especially those parents who are paying more and getting less of an education for their kids, none of it should surprise. Todays young people seem to know and care more about sex, pop stars and the latest cellphones, than wisdom and knowledge from our past and the character of those who fought to preserve our freedoms. In his classic book, The Closing of the American Mind: How Higher Education Has Failed Democracy and Impoverished the Souls of Todays Students, the late college professor Allan Bloom indicted modern univer sity life: The university now offers no distinctive visage to the young person. He nds a democracy of the disciplines which are there either because they are autochthonous or because they wandered in recently to perform some job that was demanded of the university. This democracy is really an anarchy, because there are no recognized rules for citizenship and no legitimate titles to rule. In short there is no vision, nor is there a set of competing visions, of what an educated human being is. The question has disappeared, for to pose it would be a threat to peace, (p. 337). It seems increasing numbers among us dont know what we dont know, and worse, dont care that we dont know it. The late Steve Allen created the man on the street interview for The Tonight Show. He would ask people gener al knowledge questions. Their replies were often funny. Jesse Watters of Fox News does the same on Bill OReillys show. While the intent of this feature is to laugh at the ignorance of others, the bits reect a dumbing-down of the American mind to the point where wisdom and knowledge are no longer regarded as necessary. Emotional satisfaction and feeling good now seem to be the new standards by which all things are now measured. Someone should ask a question of the aging veterans who are likely visiting Normandy for the last time this weekend. If they could have foreseen what America would become and how little their descendants know, or care, about their sacrice, would they have done what they did? They probably would because of their character. Im not sure the same could be said of too many of their progeny.Cal Thomas latest book is What Works: Common Sense Solutions for a Stronger America is available in bookstores now. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICES D-Day is dumb day for too many With the clock ticking on the 2014 Atlan tic hurricane season and forecasters pre dicting anywhere from eight to 13 tropi cal storms and three to six hurricanes forming over the next six months, local residents should be concerned with only a single number: one. Because it only takes that many hurricanes to do maximum damage. The punishing years of 2004-05, when eight storms made landfall in Florida, causing more than $60 billion in damages, were unusually active; thankfully, the odds of a repeat are extremely low. But in the ensuing years the trend has swung wildly the other direction, with the state absorbing zero hits. Just as you wouldnt want to keep hitting on 17 at the blackjack tables, it would be foolish to bet on Floridas lucky streak to continue indenitely. We are going to be hit with a hurricane again sometime, and it doesnt take multiple storms to do a lot of damage. Even though forecasters pre dict a relatively calm season in terms of sheer numbers, one Category 4 or 5 hurricane could wreak havoc. Andrew in 1992 was a Cat 5 that occurred during a low-activity period. It killed 44 people and caused $25 billion worth of damage. The good news is that eight straight hurrican eless years have allowed state-backed Citizens Property Insurance to rebuild its coffers that were depleted in 2004-05. Citizens begins this sea son with a $7.3 billion surplus, and the states ca tastrophe fund, which backs up private insurers, stands at a healthy $13 billion. That means the state could withstand a 1-in-70-year storm with out having to impose an assessment (read: tax) on all vehicle and property insurance policyholders in Florida to cover a shortfall in its obligations. That risk needs to continue to decline by Citizens shedding more policies to the private market. But the improved nancial situation means the state is no longer playing Russian roulette with the weather. The quiet years of 2006-13 and the modest forecast for 2014 should not breed complacency. However, neither should the perennial threat be cause for excessive consternation. Prepare for a hurricane now, not when a storm is forecast to make landfall. Start by having a prearranged plan to evacuate if it becomes necessary what possessions you will take, what route you will travel, what your destination will be. If staying put, make sure you have an adequate supply of potable water and nonperishable food, batteries, ashlights, a backup power supply such as a generator. Dont wait until the last minute and face crowds at stores and empty shelves. To encourage a proactive approach, the state this week is sponsoring a sales tax holiday on hurricane supplies that runs through Sunday. The list of eligible items is here: tinyurl.com/lnp95bk. Be ready and watch the skies.From Halifax Media Group.AVOICEStart planning for hurricane season now The American Council of Trustees and Alumni (ACTA) has released the results of a survey, which finds only slightly more than half (54 percent) of those who took a multiple choice quiz knew that Dwight D. Eisenhower was the supreme commander of Allied forces on D-Day. Fewer than half knew Franklin Roosevelt was president and 15 percent identified the location of the landing as Pearl Harbor, not beaches named Utah and Omaha. One in 10 college students were among those giving the wrong answer. Colleges and universities clearly are not teaching what they once did. Cal ThomasTRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Classic DOONESBURY 1974

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014www.dailycommercial.comMLB: Remembering Don Zimmer / B4 HOWARD FENDRICHAP Tennis WriterPARIS Might be eas ier said than done. Still, Maria Sharapova offered a tidy aphorism to sum up the formula thats car ried her to a third consec utive French Open nal. Its not how you nish a rst set, Sharapo va said, its how you n ish the last set. Right now, no one is a better closer than she is on clay. Nearing a second championship at Roland Garros, and fth Grand Slam trophy over all, Sharapova gritted her way to yet another comeback victory, beating 18th-seeded Eugenie Bouchard of Canada 4-6, 7-5, 6-2 in the seminals Thursday. If some things are not working out, I dont just want to quit in the middle. Because when you lose the rst set or a few games or youre down a break, thats not the end of the match, Sharapo va said. Thats the type of philosophy that I play with. She famously de scribed herself years ago as feeling like a cow on ice on clay, but Sharapo va now has won her past 19 matches that went to three sets on the de manding surface. In Saturdays nal, the No. 7-seeded Sharapova will face No. 4 Simo na Halep, a 22-year-old Romanian who never before had been past the quarternals at a major. Halep turned in a much more straightforward victory than Sharapova, COURTESY OF SAMMIE SMITH Sammie Smith played for Florida State and helped the Seminoles become a national powerhouse in the late 1980s. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.comSammie Smith has been a positive influence for countless student-ath letes by talking openly about his life. The former Apopka High School football standout, who went on to star at Florida State before becoming a rst round draft pick for the Miami Dolphins in 1989, had his seemingly idyllic life shattered in 1996 when he began a seven-year sentence in a federal prison for pos sessing and distributing cocaine. Instead of using incarceration as an excuse for getting into even more trouble and becoming an other professional athlete to succumb to temptation, Smith rediscovered his religious roots. I had lost my way in life, Smith said. I got disconnected from God and had to nd my way back to Him. Once I did, my life improved immediately. Since being released from prison, Smith has used his life experiences to help teenagers avoid the same pitfalls. He speaks to student-athletes in his role as the Lake County area representative for the Central Florida Fellowship of Christian Athletes. He also combines athletics and testimonial in a variety of settings, including activities and camps. His latest endeavor begins Monday when the inaugural Central Florida Competitors Camp begins at the Lake Yale Baptist Conference Center in Leesburg. The week-long camp, open to boys in grades 7 through 12, still has a few spaces available. Cost is $350, which includes lodging and meals, and anyone inter ested can sign up at centralor idafca.org and click on the Boys Competitors Camp tab. Signups will be accepted through today, Smith said. He is also seeking donations from anyone willing to help provide scholarships for FCA camps and to help fund various programs, including a 7-on-7 passing camp set to begin on June Sharapova awaits Halep in French finalMaria Sharapova reacts before defeating Eugenie Bouchard in a seminal match of the French Open at the Roland Garros stadium on Thursday in Paris, France.DARKO VOJINOVIC / AP GARRY JONES / AP California Chrome, with exercise rider Willie Delgado in the saddle, gallops in the rain at Belmont Park race track on Thursday in Elmont, NY.Ex-FSU star plans inaugural Competitors CampSEE SMITH | B2SEE BELMONT | B2 COURTESY PHOTO The Central Florida Ladyhawks, based out of Mascotte, played an exhibition game against the Russian National team last Saturday in preparation for its entry in the World Cup.ONCE-IN-A-LIFETIME OPPORTUNITY BACK ON TRACK BETH HARRISAP Racing WriterNEW YORK Three races in a ve-week span at varying distanc es on different tracks. Its so tough only 11 horses have won the Triple Crown, and none in 36 years. Its the longest span without a winner. Now its California Chromes turn to try on Saturday at the Belmont Stakes. The striking chest nut colt with a blaze and four white feet appears to have rebounded well after two hard races in the Kentucky Der by and Preakness, with the most exhausting still to come. Hell run 1 1/2 miles around Belmonts sweeping oval with 10 rivals gunning to keep history from happening. Before Afrmed swept the 1978 Kentucky Der by, Preakness and Bel mont, 25 years had passed between Cita tion in 1948 and Secretariat in 1973.Winning the Triple Crown is a lot harder than it looksSEE OPEN | B2Marlins send Rays to 10th consecutive loss MARK DIDTLERAssociated PressST. PETERSBURG, Fla. J.T. Realmuto had three RBIs in his major league debut, Marcell Ozuna homered and drove in four runs, and the Miami Marlins handed Tampa Bay its 10th con secutive loss by beating the Rays 11-6 on Thursday. Realmuto drove in two runs on his rst big league hit, a fourth-inning single, and added a sixth-in ning RBI single. Ozunas two-run homer put Miami up 11-6 in the ninth. Gi ancarlo Stanton hit his 17th home run, a two-run shot during a three-run seventh that made it 9-5. The Marlins beat the Rays for the fourth straight time in a home-and-home interleague series. Kevin Kiermaier and Ben Zobrist hom ered for the Rays, who matched the longest skid in the ma jors this season. Bos ton dropped 10 straight from May 15-25, with Tampa Bay handing them the last three losses in the streak. The Rays havent won since. Tampa Bay has the majors worst record at 23-38 and are 14 games behind AL East-leading Toronto. Marlins inelder Justin Bour also made his major league debut as the designated hitter and had an in eld single during the fourth for his rst hit. He picked up his rst RBI with a single in the seventh. Miami manager Mike Redmond was ejected by rst base umpire Bill Miller for arguing after Desmond Jennings RBI double down the rstbase line got the Rays within 9-6 in the sev enth. Jacob Turner (2-3) allowed ve runs and eight hits over 5 1-3 innings for Miami. ZACHARY HANKLESpecial to the Daily CommercialDELAND The Lightning used a pair of two-run innings and solid relief pitching by a quartet of bull pen hurlers on Thursday in a 4-3 win against DeLand at Conrad Park. Leesburg improved to 2-0 on the season and host Sanford (1-1) at 7 / p.m. today at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field. Danny Miller start ed on the mount for the Lightning and went four innings, surrendering two runs be fore giving way to the bullpen. Frankie Romano, Tyler Souris, Jake Fossick and Kuehl McEachern followed Miller to the hill. McEachern entered in the eighth with bases loaded and shut down the potential rally with only one run scoring a run that was charged to Fossick. McEachern pitched a scoreless ninth inning to record his second save in two games this season. The Lightning scored two runs in the third inning and two more in the sixth. Kameron Esthay, Matt Menard, Colby Lusignan and Dillon Cooper scored for Leesburg.Lightning sweep Suns

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 SUN mon tues wed thurs fri SatLeesburg LightningJune 1-7Deland Suns7pmSanford River Rats7pm@ Sanford River Rats7pm@ Deland Suns7pm 18 at the Hickory Point Recreational Facility in Tavares. We want to do some thing for the local kids, Smith said. We want to help them become great young men, not just great student-athletes. Our competitors camp can help them become better athletes through various drills and games, but it also gives me the opportunity to talk about my life and how things went wrong and how I got back on track. I talk everything. I want young people to know how easy it is to head down the wrong path and the temptations that can lead you in those directions. Smith said the Central Florida camp is similar to the FCA National Camp in Black Mountain, N.C., which has been held for the past 50 years. Its going to be a huddle-format camp, Smith said. The kids will be placed in huddles that will have 10 or 12 kids in them and that will be their team for the week. Theyll do things like play softball, basketball and soccer together. On Tuesday and Wednesday, Ill coach an afternoon Speed and Agility Clinic and on Thursday, well run them through an NFL-style combine. Its going to be a lot of fun for everyone, including those of us who get to coach these great young men. Smith said the camp is geared to all sports. He said speed and agility will be the focus of most drills, since nearly all sports require those disciplines in some fashion. In addition, Smith said student-athletes are being encour aged to come, grow and meet others. At some point during each day of the camp, someone will speak about life experiences and how his relationship with God has played a role in his life. Smith said he looks for ward to offering his testimonial ... the story of a small-town kid who reached the mountaintop only to see his life torn asunder by a series of bad decisions. Following a childhood spent in Zellwood, an unincorporated area northwest of Apopka in Orange County, Smith helped to put Apopka High School football on the map. He earned All-American honors with his unique blend of speed and power. He was recruited by virtually every college in the country before settling on Florida State after being wooed by legendary coach Bobby Bowden. Smith played a key role in the Seminoles becoming a national powerhouse in the late 1980s. Coach Bowden was a great recruiter, but he was also very real, Smith said. He didnt say things just to win over parents. He said them because he meant them. If you played for Coach Bowden, you considered him a father gure. After Florida State, Smith spent four years in the National Football League. He was drafted by Miami and led the team in rushing twice before being traded to Denver. After one season with the Broncos, Smith retired and returned to Zellwood. Retirement, however, wasnt the golden years for Smith. He eventually began dabbling in drugs, which led to his arrest and prison sentence. Smith hopes his story can convince young people to avoid the pitfalls he encountered. He believes sport and strong, effective coaches can keep student-athletes on track to succeed in life. And he is honored to be the messenger to spread that gospel. Ive truly been blessed that God has chosen me to get word out to young people, Smith said. So many people think I had everything when I played at FSU and in the NFL, but I had nothing, because I had lost my way. Once I reconnected with God, my life turned around. Now, I have every thing I could ever need.TV2DAY AUTO RACING NoonFS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Pocono 400, at Long Pond, Pa.2 p.m.NBCSN Formula One, practice for Canadian Grand Prix, at Montreal4:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Pocono 400, at Long Pond, Pa.6:30 p.m.NBCSN IndyCar, qualifying for Firestone 600, at Forth Worth, Texas 9 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, WinStar World Casino & Resort 400, at Fort Worth, TexasBOXING 10 p.m.SHO Junior middleweights, Eddie Gomez (16-0-0) vs. Francisco Santana (19-3-1); middleweights, Hugo Centeno Jr. (20-0-0) vs. Gerardo Ibarra (14-0-0), at Indio, Calif.10:30 p.m.ESPN2 Junior middleweights, Yudel Jhonson (15-1-0) vs. Norberto Gonzalez (203-0), at Verona, N.Y.COLLEGE BASEBALL 1 p.m.ESPN2 NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Stanford at Vanderbilt ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, College of Charleston at Texas Tech4 p.m.ESPN2 NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Houston at Texas ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Pepperdine at TCU7 p.m.ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, Kennesaw State at Louisville10 p.m.ESPNU NCAA, Division I playoffs, super regionals, UC Irvine at Oklahoma StateEXTREME SPORTS 8 p.m.ESPN X Games, at Austin, TexasGOLF 9 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, Lyoness Open, second round, part II, at Atzenbrugg, Austria10:30 a.m.TGC Champions Tour, Legends of Golf, rst round, at Ridgedale, Mo.12:30 p.m.TGC LPGA, Manulife Financial Classic, second round, at Waterloo, Ontario3 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, St. Jude Classic, second round, at Memphis, Tenn.6:30 p.m.TGC Web.com Tour, Cleveland Open, second round, at Westlake, Ohio MidnightTGC USGA, Curtis Cup, rst round matches, at St. Louis HORSE RACING 5 p.m.NBCSN Thoroughbreds, True North Handicap and Belmont Gold Cup, at Elmont, N.Y.MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 4 p.m.FS-Florida Miami at Chicago Cubs7 p.m.SUN Seattle at Tampa Bay MLB Boston at DetroitSOCCER 8:30 p.m.ESPN2 Mens national teams, exhibition, Mexico vs. Portugal, at Foxborough, Mass.TENNIS 11 a.m.NBC French Open, mens 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 BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Thursday, June 5: Miami at San Antonio, late 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 FINALS (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Los Angeles 1, N.Y. Rangers 0 Wednesday, June 4: Los Angeles 3, NY Rangers 2, OT 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.BASEBALLNCAA 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, 10 p.m. x-Sunday: UC Irvine vs. Oklahoma State, 9 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 Thursday At Stade Roland Garros Paris Purse: $34.12 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Women Seminals Maria Sharapova (7), Russia, def. Eugenie Bouchard (18), Canada, 4-6, 7-5, 6-2. Simona Halep (4), Romania, def. Andrea Petkovic (28), Germany, 6-2, 7-6 (4). Doubles Men Seminals Marcel Granollers and Marc Lopez (12), Spain, def. Marin Draganja, Croatia, and Florin Mergea, Romania, 6-3, 1-6, 6-3. Julien Benneteau and Edouard Roger-Vasselin (11), France, def. Andrey Golubev, Kazakhstan, and Samuel Groth, Australia, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. Mixed Championship Anna-Lena Groenefeld, Germany, and Jean-Julien Ro jer, Netherlands, def. Julia Goerges, Germany, and Nenad Zimonjic (8), Serbia, 4-6, 6-2, 10-7. Legends Doubles Round Robin Men Under 45 Arnaud Clement and Nicolas Escude, France, def. Thomas Enqvist, Sweden, and Gaston Gaudio, Argentina, 6-4, 6-4. Albert Costa and Carlos Moya, Spain, def. Thomas Enqvist, Sweden, and Gaston Gaudio, Argentina, 6-4, 7-6 (6). Sebastien Grosjean and Fabrice Santoro, France, def. Goran Ivanisevic, Croatia, and Todd Woodbridge, Australia 3-6, 6-4, 10-7. Men Over 45 Mikael Pernfors and Mats Wilander, Sweden, def. Mansour Bahrami and Cedric Pioline, France, 6-2, 6-4. Women Kim Clijsters, Belgium, and Martina Navratilova, United States, def. Iva Majoli, Croatia, and Anastasia Myskina, Russia, 6-2, 4-6, 10-8. Lindsay Davenport and Mary Joe Fernandez, United States, def. Jana Novotna, Czech Republic, and Nata sha Zvereva, Belarus, 6-3, 6-2.GOLF LPGA Tour Manulife Financial Classic Thursday At Grey Silo Golf Course Waterloo, Ontario Purse: $1.5 million Yardage: 6,330; Par: 71 (36-35) (a-amateur) First Round Hee Young Park 32-33 65 Michelle Wie 34-31 65 Shanshan Feng 33-33 66 Cristie Kerr 34-33 67 Xi Yu Lin 34-33 67 Paz Echeverria 36-32 68 Belen Mozo 35-33 68 Sarah Kemp 36-32 68 Na Yeon Choi 34-34 68 Haru Nomura 34-34 68 Moira Dunn 34-34 68 Jee Young Lee 34-34 68 Kristy McPherson 35-33 68 So Yeon Ryu 34-34 68 Marina Alex 35-33 68 Alejandra Llaneza 32-36 68 Jacqui Concolino 32-36 68 Ayako Uehara 35-34 69 I.K. Kim 36-33 69 Ilhee Lee 36-33 69 Mirim Lee 35-34 69 Line Vedel 37-32 69 Stacy Lewis 35-34 69 Austin Ernst 35-34 69 Vicky Hurst 36-33 69 Kris Tamulis 36-33 69 Jennifer Rosales 37-32 69 Karine Icher 36-33 69 Dewi Claire Schreefel 36-33 69 Caroline Masson 35-34 69 Sarah Jane Smith 35-34 69 Anna Nordqvist 34-35 69 Inbee Park 37-32 69 Candie Kung 36-34 70 Dani Holmqvist 34-36 70 Sydnee Michaels 33-37 70 Jennifer Johnson 35-35 70 Mi Hyang Lee 37-33 70 Joanna Klatten 39-31 70 Hannah Jun Medlock 34-36 70 Jaye Marie Green 36-34 70 Brooke Pancake 33-37 70 Jane Park 35-35 70 Wendy Ward 37-33 70 Katy Harris 35-35 70 Seon Hwa Lee 37-33 70 Chella Choi 36-34 70 Suzann Pettersen 35-35 70 Meena Lee 38-32 70 a-Brooke M. Henderson 38-32 70 Jackie Stoelting 35-35 70 Megan McChrystal 37-33 70 Jeong Jang 35-35 70 Catriona Matthew 36-35 71 Lydia Ko 35-36 71 Morgan Pressel 36-35 71 Danielle Kang 37-34 71 Jennifer Kirby 35-36 71 Becky Morgan 36-35 71 Jimin Kang 38-33 71 Cydney Clanton 37-34 71 Lisa McCloskey 37-34 71 Sue Kim 38-33 71 Dori Carter 37-34 71 Laura Davies 36-35 71 Angela Stanford 37-34 71 Giulia Molinaro 36-35 71 Anya Alvarez 35-36 71 Jane Rah 37-34 71 Reilley Rankin 37-34 71 Erica Popson 37-34 71 Megan Grehan 38-34 72 Katie Futcher 38-34 72 P.K. Kongkraphan 37-35 72 Mo Martin 36-36 72 Thidapa Suwannapura 37-35 72 Maria Hernandez 36-36 72 Victoria Elizabeth 38-34 72 Ji Young Oh 37-35 72 Ryann OToole 37-35 72 Sandra Changkija 36-36 72 Julieta Granada 37-35 72 Tiffany Joh 39-33 72 Brittany Lang 37-35 72 Louise Friberg 36-36 72 Paula Reto 38-34 72 Mi Jung Hur 38-35 73 Jenny Suh 39-34 73 Lindsey Wright 37-36 73 Gerina Piller 36-37 73 Silvia Cavalleri 37-36 73 Alena Sharp 36-37 73 Nicole Jeray 37-36 73 Karin Sjodin 36-37 73 Christina Kim 37-36 73 Lorie Kane 38-35 73 Hanna Kang 37-36 73 Katie M. Burnett 37-36 73 Erica D Rivard 39-34 73 Jaclyn Sweeney 37-36 73 Stacey Keating 38-36 74 Kathleen Ekey 37-37 74 Ai Miyazato 36-38 74 Amy Anderson 37-37 74 Haeji Kang 37-37 74 Maude-Aimee Leblanc 34-40 74 Brianna Do 37-37 74 PGA Tour St. Jude Classic Thursday At TPC Southwind Memphis, Tenn. Purse: $5.8illion Yardage: 7,239; Par: 70(35-35) (a-amateur) Partial First Round Note: 60 players did not nish the round due to weather. Ben Crane 30-33 63 Peter Malnati 33-32 65 Retief Goosen 35-31 66 Joe Durant 31-35 66 Freddie Jacobson 32-35 67 Phil Mickelson 32-35 67 Brooks Koepka 34-33 67 Troy Merritt 33-34 67 Hudson Swafford 34-33 67 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 33-34 67 Luke Guthrie 33-34 67 Padraig Harrington 32-36 68 David Hearn 33-35 68 Scott Stallings 34-34 68 Dustin Johnson 33-35 68 Woody Austin 35-33 68 Ted Potter, Jr. 33-35 68 Camilo Villegas 33-35 68 Miguel Angel Carballo 35-33 68 Andres Romero 34-34 68 Ricky Barnes 34-34 68 Charlie Wi 34-34 68 Steve Marino 32-37 69 Heath Slocum 32-37 69 Brian Harman 34-35 69 James Hahn 36-33 69 Tommy Gainey 35-34 69 Sean OHair 32-37 69 Andrew Svoboda 36-33 69 Joe Ogilvie 33-36 69 Shawn Stefani 37-33 70 Paul Casey 33-37 70 Ben Curtis 36-34 70 Stewart Cink 35-35 70 Michael Thompson 34-36 70 Rickie Fowler 32-38 70 Martin Laird 35-35 70 Lee Westwood 33-37 70 Geoff Ogilvy 37-33 70 SMITH FROM PAGE B1 BELMONT FROM PAGE B1 Few can agree on what makes winning the Triple Crown so tough. Often its a combination of factors that help or hurt a horse, including racing luck and jockey error. In 2002, War Emblem nearly fell to his knees when the starting gate sprang open, and jockey Victor Espinoza knew right then the colt was doomed. He straggled home in eighth place, beaten 19 1-2 lengths by a 70-1 shot. Espinoza gets another shot on Saturday aboard California Chrome, who, if he wins, will have faced down the largest eld of any Triple Crown winner. It doesnt matter if there are 14 or six horses. He needs to break clean, said Bob Baffert, the only trainer to lose the Belmont three times with horses that won the rst two legs, including War Emblem. California Chrome had been slow out of the starting gate in some of earlier his races because of his habit of shifting from one foot to the other. Espinoza will try to keep his head pointed straight and get him to show some early speed leaving the gate. With a clean break, hes way better than all the other horses, said Baffert, who will be watching from Southern California on Sat urday. Trainer Art Sherman often de scribes California Chrome as a push-button horse, meaning the colt can respond to whatever Espinoza asks him to do. Tactical ly, he can run on or near the lead or make a move for the front in the latter stages of a race, like Cal ifornia Chrome did in the Derby and Preakness. Hes going to probably be gal loping on the lead, Sherman said. He doesnt want any horse passing him. eliminating No. 28 Andrea Petkov ic of Germany 6-2, 7-6 (4). I have a lot of condence in myself now, said Halep, who a year ago was ranked only 57th and lost in the rst round in Par is for the third time since 2010. I played really well here; a few good matches. But next round will be very tough. I know Maria. Shes a great champion. She is 0-3 against Sharapova. But Halep has claimed seven titles since the start of last season Impressive 12 months, she called it and used her smooth movement and smart angles to win all 12 sets shes played these two weeks. Sharapova took a more difcult route to her ninth Grand Slam nal. In the fourth round against 2011 U.S. Open champion Samantha Stosur, Sharapova trailed 6-3, 4-3, then won the last nine games. In the quarternals against 20-year-old Garbine Muguruza, the woman who stunned Serena Williams last week, Sharapova trailed 6-1, 5-4, then won nine of the last 10 games. That pattern continued against another 20-year-old, Bouchard. After dropping the rst set, then standing two games from defeat at 5-all in the second, Sharapova won eight of the last 10 games. She did it by playing aggressive ly in crunch time, risking more but also coming through more. After Bouchards ability to take the ball early helped her build a 13-8 edge in winners in the rst set, Shara pova had a 25-16 edge in that cat egory over the last two. OPEN FROM PAGE B1

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 THE RULING: the ball does not become foul until it hits the ground in foul territoy and is touched there or passes first or third base in foul territory. That is a legal catch and both B6 R1 are out. You Make the CALL!June 4-8This Weeks Leesburg Lightning ScheduleAlways FREE Admission! Rainout Information 352-234-4489 You Make the CALL!June 4-8This Weeks Leesburg Lightning ScheduleAlways FREE Admission! Game Times: 7pm Weekdays Sun 5pmTHE PLAY: With R1 on first, B6 is attempting to sacrifice bunt. B6 fouls off the first two attempts, but the coach signals to try again. R1 breaks for second, but the batters bunt attempt is a foul pop-up (about 10 feet high) to the right of the plate that is caught by F2, who then throws to first base to apparently double up R1.Rainout Information 352-234-4489 Mon. 6/2................Practice Tues. 6/3................Meet the Players Wed. 6/4................1-0 Lightning Thurs. 6/5................@ Deland Suns Fri. 6/6................Sanford River Rats Sat. 6/7................@ Sanford River Rats Sun. 6/8................Sanford River Rats MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Associated PressST. PETERSBURG Don Zimmer wasnt a xture in baseball for ever. It just seemed that way. He played alongside Jackie Robinson on the only Brooklyn Dodgers team to win the World Series. He coached Der ek Jeter on the New York Yankees latest dynasty. And his manager once was the illustrious Casey Stengel. For 66 years, Zim mer was a most popular presence at ballparks all over, a huge chaw often lling his cheek. Every one in the game seemed to know him, and love him. Zimmer was still working for the Tampa Bay Rays as a senior adviser when he died Wednesday at 83 in a hospital in nearby Dunedin. He had been in a rehabilitation center since having seven hours of heart surgery in mid-April. Great baseball man. A baseball lifer. Was a mentor to me, tearyeyed Yankees manager Joe Girardi said. Zimmer started out as a minor league inelder in 1949, hitting pow erful shots that earned him the nickname Popeye. He went on to enjoy one of the lon gest-lasting careers in baseball history. Zimmer played on the original New York Mets, saw his Boston Red Sox beaten by Bucky Dents playoff homer and got tossed to the ground by Pedro Martinez during a brawl. Oh, the tales he could tell. Zim was around when I rst came up. He was someone that taught me a lot about the game hes been around, hes pretty much seen everything, Jeter said after the Yankees lost to Oakland 7-4. His stories, his experiences. With the champion Yankees, Zimmer was Joe Torres righthand man as the bench coach. I hired him as a coach, and he became like a family member to me. He has certainly been a terric credit to the game, Torre said in a statement. The game was his life. And his passing is going to create a void in my life ... We loved him. The game of baseball lost a special person tonight. He was a good man, he said. A career .235 hitter in the big leagues, num bers could never dene all that Zimmer meant to the game. He had tre mendous success, too his teams won six World Series rings and went to the postseason 19 times. Zimmers No. 66 Rays jersey had been worn recently by longtime Tampa Bay third base coach Tom Foley in tribute the team wanted that, and MLB decided a coach should wear it. Foley was crying in the dugout Wednesday night during a 5-4 loss to Miami. He later remembered the Rays going as a team to see , the movie about Robinson. He would talk about it. He had a lot of sto ries, a lot of history coming out of him, Fo ley said. He had a lot to give, a lot to offer and he did. Earlier this season, the Rays hung a banner in the front of the press box at Tropicana Field that simply read ZIM. Today we all lost a national treasure and a wonderful man, Rays principal owner Stu art Sternberg said in a statement. There was a moment of silence at Dodger Sta dium for Zimmer before Los Angeles played the Chicago White Sox. Prior to the start of Thursdays game against Miami at Trop icana Field, Tampa Bay asked a for a moment of silence in honor of ZImmer. On behalf of Major League Baseball and the many clubs that Pop eye served in a distin guished baseball life, I extend my deepest con dolences to Dons family, friends and his many admirers throughout our game, Commis sioner Bud Selig said in a statement. Zimmers biggest admirer was his wife Soot they were married at home plate during a minor league game in 1951. Two years later in the minors, Zimmers path took a frightening turn he was beaned by a fastball and left in a coma, and doctors had to put met al screws in his head. Zimmer recovered well enough to wear a lot of uniforms during his 56 years in the ma jors. He played for the Dodgers, Mets, Cubs, Cincinnati Reds and Washington Senators. He managed San Diego, Boston, Texas and the Cubs. I loved Zim. I loved his passion. He was a great, great guy. He was a great baseball guy, Yankees executive Hank Steinbrenner told The Associated Press. Everybody loved him. Zimmer hit 91 home runs and had 352 RBIs in 12 seasons. He start ed Game 7 when Brook lyn beat the Yankees for the 1955 crown and was an All-Star in 1961. The next year, he played under Stengel on the 1962 expansion Mets, who famously went 40-120. Dont blame them all on me, Zimmer once said. I got traded after the rst 30 days. Zimmer was the 1989 NL Manager of the Year with the Cubs and was at Yankee Stadium for three perfect games, by Don Larsen in the 1956 World Series and by Da vid Cone and David Wells in the late 1990s. Zim was a great man, and there are no words to explain what he brought to us and what he meant to me, Rays star Evan Longoria said. He taught me a lot of things, and those days of sitting in the dug out with him will be missed, he said. Said Rays pitcher Da vid Price: Zim was a very special person to all of us. A very special person in baseball, period. He always lit every bodys faces up whenever hed walk in, he said. Zim had a passion for baseball that rubs off on everybody. Zimmer is survived by his wife; son Thomas, a scout with the San Francisco Giants; daughter Donna, and four grandchildren.Longtime baseball fixture Don Zimmer dies TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Don Zimmer watches Tampa Bay take batting practice before the 2011 American League Divisional Series opener against Texas in Arlington, Texas. Don Zimmer, a popular xture in professional baseball for 66 years as a manager, player, coach and executive, died Wednesday evening. He was 83. Associated PressMINNEAPOLIS The American Civil Liberties Union of Min nesota has dropped a lawsuit challenging a Minneapolis or dinance limiting other events around the time of next months Major League Baseball AllStar game, the ACLU said late Wednesday. The group sued on May 8 on behalf of or ganizers of a one-day festival that fell within the original 15-day period, arguing the limits were unconstitutional restrictions on free speech. But soon after the lawsuit was filed, the City Council short ened the window of time surrounding the July 15 game during which other events in the city can be limited. The original ordinance, adopted in February, said the city wouldnt issue permits between July 5 and July 20 in an area that in cludes downtown Minneapolis, without ad ditional MLB approval. The ACLU sued on behalf of organizers of a July 19 festi val to commemorate the 80th anniversary of a deadly Teamsters strike. In 1934, Min neapolis police shot striking truckers, killing two. On May 9, the City Council shortened the so-called clean zone limits from 15 days to seven, ending July 16. Our First Amendment rights should not (be) held hostage by private corporations, and we are glad that the City of Minneapolis recognized that and made the appropriate changes to the resolution, ACLU Minne sota executive direc tor Charles Samuelson said in a statement Wednesday. Samuelson said his organization agreed to dismiss its lawsuit without prejudice, which would allow the ACLU to re-file it if fu ture problems arise. Minneapolis City At torney Susan Segal said city officials are pleased with the AC LUs decision.ACLU drops lawsuit over All-Star Game ordinance in Minnesota

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 Box scores and results for games ending after 10 p.m. will appear in our next edition. AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Toronto 37 24 .607 8-2 W-5 18-13 19-11 Baltimore 30 27 .526 5 6-4 W-4 11-12 19-15 New York 30 29 .508 6 1 4-6 W-1 13-16 17-13 Boston 27 32 .458 9 4 7-3 L-3 15-17 12-15 Tampa Bay 23 38 .377 14 9 0-10 L-10 12-16 11-22 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 31 25 .554 3-7 L-5 14-14 17-11 Chicago 31 30 .508 2 1 6-4 W-2 17-14 14-16 Cleveland 30 30 .500 3 1 6-4 W-6 21-11 9-19 Minnesota 28 29 .491 3 2 5-5 W-2 14-14 14-15 Kansas City 28 31 .475 4 3 4-6 L-1 13-15 15-16 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 37 23 .617 7-3 L-1 17-12 20-11 Los Angeles 31 27 .534 5 4-6 W-1 15-13 16-14 Seattle 31 28 .525 5 7-3 W-5 14-15 17-13 Texas 29 30 .492 7 2 5-5 L-2 13-15 16-15 Houston 25 35 .417 12 6 7-3 L-1 13-18 12-17 NATIONAL LEAGUEEAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Atlanta 31 27 .534 4-6 L-2 18-14 13-13 Miami 32 28 .533 6-4 W-4 22-11 10-17 Washington 30 28 .517 1 6-4 W-3 19-15 11-13 New York 28 31 .475 3 2 6-4 L-2 13-17 15-14 Philadelphia 24 34 .414 7 6 2-8 L-6 12-19 12-15 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 35 25 .583 6-4 L-2 19-13 16-12 St. Louis 31 29 .517 4 3-7 W-1 16-14 15-15 Pittsburgh 28 31 .475 6 2 6-4 L-1 16-13 12-18 Cincinnati 27 31 .466 7 3 5-5 L-2 13-14 14-17 Chicago 22 34 .393 11 7 5-5 W-2 12-13 10-21 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY San Francisco 39 21 .650 7-3 W-2 19-9 20-12 Los Angeles 31 30 .508 8 4-6 L-2 13-19 18-11 Colorado 28 30 .483 10 2 2-8 L-6 16-9 12-21 San Diego 27 33 .450 12 4 5-5 W-1 15-17 12-16 Arizona 25 36 .410 14 6 5-5 W-2 9-22 16-14 WEDNESDAYS GAMESSeattle 2, Atlanta 0 Cleveland 7, Boston 4, 12 innings Oakland 7, N.Y. Yankees 4 Toronto 8, Detroit 2 Miami 5, Tampa Bay 4 Baltimore 6, Texas 5 L.A. Angels 4, Houston 0 Minnesota 6, Milwaukee 4 St. Louis 5, Kansas City 2, 11 innings Chicago White Sox 2, L.A. Dodgers 1WEDNESDAYS GAMESSeattle 2, Atlanta 0 San Diego 3, Pittsburgh 2 Washington 8, Philadelphia 4 Miami 5, Tampa Bay 4 San Francisco 3, Cincinnati 2 Chicago Cubs 5, N.Y. Mets 4 Minnesota 6, Milwaukee 4 St. Louis 5, Kansas City 2, 11 innings Arizona 16, Colorado 8 Chicago White Sox 2, L.A. Dodgers 1THURSDAYS GAMESN.Y. Yankees 2, Oakland 1 Toronto 7, Detroit 3 Miami 11, Tampa Bay 6 L.A. Angels at Houston, late Baltimore at Texas, late Milwaukee at Minnesota, late St. Louis at Kansas City, lateTHURSDAYS GAMESSan Francisco 6, Cincinnati 1 Washington 4, Philadelphia 2 Miami 11, Tampa Bay 6 N.Y. Mets at Chicago Cubs, late Milwaukee at Minnesota, late St. Louis at Kansas City, late Arizona at Colorado, late FRANK FRANKLIN II / AP New York Yankees relief pitcher David Robertson delivers a pitch during the ninth inning of Thursdays game against Oakland at Yankee Stadium in New York. The Yankees won the game 2-1. TODAYS GAMESOakland (Milone 3-3) at Baltimore (W.Chen 6-2), 7:05 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 6-3) at Toronto (Stroman 2-0), 7:07 p.m. Boston (R.De La Rosa 1-0) at Detroit (Smyly 2-4), 7:08 p.m. Seattle (C.Young 5-2) at Tampa Bay (Bedard 2-4), 7:10 p.m. Cleveland (Bauer 1-2) at Texas (Darvish 5-2), 8:05 p.m. Houston (Keuchel 6-3) at Minnesota (P.Hughes 6-1), 8:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Whitley 0-0) at Kansas City (Guthrie 2-5), 8:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 4-2) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 6-4), 10:05 p.m.TODAYS GAMESMiami (Eovaldi 4-2) at Chicago Cubs (Hammel 6-3), 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Lohse 7-1) at Pittsburgh (Cumpton 0-2), 7:05 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 6-3) at Toronto (Stroman 2-0), 7:07 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 1-3) at Cincinnati (Cueto 5-4), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 6-2) at Colorado (E.Butler 0-0), 8:40 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 5-3) at Arizona (McCarthy 1-7), 9:40 p.m. Washington (Roark 3-4) at San Diego (T.Ross 6-4), 10:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Niese 3-3) at San Francisco (M.Cain 1-3), 10:15 p.m.AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERSBATTING: VMartinez, Detroit, .332; Cano, Seattle, .330; Bautista, Toronto, .320; NCruz, Baltimore, .319; AlRamirez, Chicago, .319; Rios, Texas, .319; Altuve, Houston, .315. RUNS: Donaldson, Oakland, 50; Dozier, Minnesota, 48; Bautista, Toronto, 47; NCruz, Baltimore, 42; MeCabrera, Toronto, 41; Encarnacion, Toronto, 41; Kinsler, Detroit, 41. RBI: NCruz, Baltimore, 55; MiCabrera, Detroit, 50; Encarnacion, Toronto, 50; Donaldson, Oakland, 49; Moss, Oakland, 49; JAbreu, Chicago, 47; Bautista, Toronto, 43. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 80; MeCabrera, Toronto, 78; Markakis, Baltimore, 74; AlRamirez, Chicago, 74; Rios, Texas, 73; Cano, Seattle, 72; AJones, Baltimore, 71; Kinsler, Detroit, 71. DOUBLES: Hosmer, Kansas City, 20; Plouffe, Minnesota, 20; Kinsler, Detroit, 19; Pedroia, Boston, 19; MiCabrera, Detroit, 18; Altuve, Houston, 17; 6 tied at 16. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 21; Encarnacion, Toronto, 19; JAbreu, Chicago, 17; Donaldson, Oakland, 16; Moss, Oakland, 15; Bautista, Toronto, 14; Pujols, Los Angeles, 14. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 20; Ellsbury, New York, 18; RDavis, Detroit, 16; AEscobar, Kansas City, 16; Gardner, New York, 14; Andrus, Texas, 13; Dozier, Min nesota, 13. PITCHING: Buehrle, Toronto, 10-1; Tanaka, New York, 9-1; FHernandez, Seattle, 8-1; Porcello, Detroit, 8-3; 14 tied at 6. ERA: Tanaka, New York, 2.02; Darvish, Texas, 2.08; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.10; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.40; Gray, Oakland, 2.45; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.57; Keuchel, Houston, 2.70. STRIKEOUTS: Price, Tampa Bay, 101; Kluber, Cleveland, 99; Lester, Boston, 95; Tanaka, New York, 92; FHernandez, Seattle, 91; Scherzer, Detroit, 89; Darvish, Texas, 83. SAVES: Holland, Kansas City, 16; Rodney, Seattle, 16; Perkins, Minnesota, 16; DavRobertson, New York, 13; Nathan, Detroit, 13; Soria, Texas, 11; Uehara, Boston, 11; TomHunter, Baltimore, 11.NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERSBATTING: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .354; Puig, Los Angeles, .340; MaAdams, St. Louis, .325; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .324; Pagan, San Francisco, .321; Pollock, Arizona, .316; Stanton, Miami, .312. RUNS: Tulowitzki, Colorado, 47; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 45; Pence, San Francisco, 44; Stanton, Miami, 43; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 40; CGomez, Milwaukee, 38; Rendon, Washington, 38; Yelich, Miami, 38. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 51; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 42; Morse, San Francisco, 41; Howard, Philadelphia, 40; Puig, Los Angeles, 40; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 40; Blackmon, Colorado, 38; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 38. HITS: MCarpenter, St. Louis, 73; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 73; DanMurphy, New York, 73; DWright, New York, 72; Puig, Los Angeles, 71; Pence, San Francisco, 69; GParra, Arizona, 68; Stanton, Miami, 68. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 23; Utley, Philadelphia, 23; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 21; Arenado, Colorado, 17; Byrd, Philadelphia, 17; Phillips, Cincinnati, 17; HRamirez, Los Angeles, 17. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 16; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 15; Morse, San Francisco, 13; Reynolds, Milwaukee, 13; JUpton, Atlanta, 13; Frazier, Cincinnati, 12; Gattis, Atlanta, 12; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 12. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 35; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 22; EYoung, New York, 17; Revere, Philadel phia, 15; Bonifacio, Chicago, 13; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 13; ECabrera, San Diego, 12. PITCHING: Greinke, Los Angeles, 8-2; Wainwright, St. Louis, 8-3; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 8-3; Lohse, Milwaukee, 7-1; Simon, Cincinnati, 7-3; 9 tied at 6. ERA: Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.68; Hudson, San Francisco, 1.75; Teheran, Atlanta, 1.83; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.31; Wacha, St. Louis, 2.45. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 101; Cueto, Cincinnati, 92; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 90; Wainwright, St. Louis, 89; Kennedy, San Diego, 88. SAVES: Street, San Diego, 18; Romo, San Francisco, 18; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 17; Jansen, Los Ange les, 17; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 16; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 15; AReed, Arizona, 15. Marlins 11, Rays 6 Miami T ampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Yelich lf 5 0 0 0 DeJess dh 5 1 2 0 Solano 2b 5 1 1 0 Zobrist 2b 4 1 1 1 Stanton rf 5 1 2 2 Longori 3b 5 1 2 0 McGeh 3b 5 4 4 0 Lone y 1b 4 0 0 1 GJones 1b 5 2 3 0 DJnngs cf 5 1 2 1 Ozuna cf 5 3 3 4 Jo yce lf 4 1 2 1 Bour dh 5 0 2 1 SRdrgz ph 0 0 0 0 Realmt c 4 0 2 3 YEscor ss 5 0 0 0 Mathis c 1 0 0 0 Kier mr rf 3 1 3 1 Hchvrr ss 4 0 0 1 Solis c 2 0 0 0 Sands ph 1 0 1 1 JMolin c 1 0 0 0 Totals 44 11 17 11 T otals 39 6 13 6 Miami 000 303 302 11 Tampa Bay 100 022 100 6 LOBMiami 6, Tampa Bay 10. 2BMcGehee (14), Longoria (8), De.Jennings (13), Kiermaier (2). 3B Joyce (1). HRStanton (17), Ozuna (11), Zobrist (5), Kiermaier (3). SBKiermaier (1). SFLoney. IP H R ER BB SO Miami Ja.Turner W,2-3 5 1/3 8 5 5 1 3 Da.Jennings 0 0 0 0 1 0 Hatcher H,2 1 3 1 1 0 1 A.Ramos H,9 1 2/3 2 0 0 0 3 M.Dunn 1 0 0 0 1 0 Tampa Bay Odorizzi L,2-6 5 7 4 4 0 8 McGee 1 3 2 2 0 0 Boxberger 0 3 3 3 0 0 Jo.Peralta 1 2 0 0 0 2 Balfour 1 0 0 0 0 0 Lueke 1 2 2 2 0 1 Odorizzi pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. Boxberger pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. Da.Jennings pitched to 1 batter in the 6th. WPBoxberger. UmpiresHome, Chris Conroy; First, Bill Miller; Second, Vic Carapazza; Third, Adam Hamari. T:45. A,442 (31,042).Yankees 2, Athletics 1 Oakland Ne w York ab r h bi ab r h bi Crisp cf 3 0 1 0 Gardnr lf 4 1 1 1 Jaso c 4 1 2 1 Jeter ss 4 0 1 0 Dnldsn 3b 4 0 0 0 Ellsur y cf 3 0 2 0 Moss lf 4 0 2 0 T eixeir 1b 4 0 0 0 Cespds dh 4 0 1 0 Beltran dh 3 0 0 0 Lowrie ss 4 0 0 0 Solar te 3b 3 0 0 0 Vogt rf 4 0 2 0 McCnn c 3 1 1 0 Gentry pr 0 0 0 0 ASorin rf 3 0 2 1 Callasp 1b 4 0 0 0 ISuzuki pr-rf 0 0 0 0 Sogard 2b 3 0 0 0 BRor ts 2b 3 0 0 0 DNorrs ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 35 1 8 1 T otals 30 2 7 2 Oakland 100 000 000 1 New York 011 000 00x 2 EMoss (3). DPOakland 1. LOBOakland 8, New York 5. 2BEllsbury (14), A.Soriano (14). HRJaso (6), Gardner (4). SBGentry (10), Ellsbury 2 (18). IP H R ER BB SO Oakland Pomeranz L,5-3 7 6 2 1 1 7 Ji.Johnson 1 1 0 0 0 0 New York Tanaka W,9-1 6 5 1 1 1 4 Betances H,7 1 0 0 0 0 1 Warren H,10 1 2 0 0 0 2 Dav.Robertson S,13-15 1 1 0 0 0 2 WPWarren. UmpiresHome, Tom Hallion; First, Sean Barber; Second, Chris Guccione; Third, Paul Nauert. T:57. A,346 (49,642).Blue Jays 7, Tigers 3 Toronto Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Reyes ss 5 0 1 0 Kinsler 2b 4 1 2 2 MeCarr lf 5 1 1 1 T rHntr rf 3 0 0 1 Pillar lf 0 0 0 0 MiCar r 1b 4 0 0 0 Bautist rf 5 1 2 0 VMr tnz dh 3 0 1 0 Lind 1b 3 2 1 0 JMr tnz lf 4 0 0 0 JFrncs 3b 4 1 1 2 AJcksn cf 3 0 2 0 StTllsn 2b 0 0 0 0 A vila c 3 1 1 0 Lawrie 2b-3b 3 2 1 1 Cstllns 3b 4 1 3 0 DNavrr dh 2 0 1 1 AnRmn ss 3 0 0 0 Kratz c 3 0 1 2 Gose cf 4 0 0 0 Totals 34 7 9 7 T otals 31 3 9 3 Toronto 000 303 001 7 Detroit 002 010 000 3 ETor.Hunter (2). DPToronto 3, Detroit 3. LOBToronto 5, Detroit 5. 2BCastellanos (9). 3BKinsler (1). HRMe.Cabrera (10), J.Francisco (10), Lawrie (10). SBBautista (2). CSJ.Martinez (2). SFTor. Hunter. IP H R ER BB SO Toronto Happ W,5-2 6 1/3 7 3 3 2 2 Jenkins H,1 2 1/3 2 0 0 1 1 Janssen S,10-11 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Detroit Verlander L,6-5 7 8 6 5 4 4 E.Reed 1 0 0 0 1 1 Coke 1 1 1 1 0 1 UmpiresHome, David Rackley; First, Brian Gorman; Second, Tony Randazzo; Third, Jim Wolf. T:52. A,440 (41,681).Nationals 4, Phillies 2 Philadelphia W ashington ab r h bi ab r h bi Revere cf 4 1 1 0 Span cf 4 1 1 0 Rollins ss 3 0 1 0 Rendon 2b 3 1 1 0 Utley 2b 3 0 1 1 W erth rf 3 1 1 1 Howard 1b 4 0 0 0 LaRoch 1b 3 1 1 2 Mayrry rf 4 1 1 1 Zmr mn lf 3 0 1 1 DBrwn lf 3 0 0 0 McLoth lf 0 0 0 0 Nieves c 3 0 0 0 F rndsn 3b 4 0 1 0 Brignc 3b 3 0 0 0 Espinos ss 3 0 1 0 Kndrck p 2 0 0 0 Loaton c 3 0 1 0 GwynJ ph 1 0 0 0 F ister p 1 0 0 0 DeFrts p 0 0 0 0 Clipprd p 0 0 0 0 Diekmn p 0 0 0 0 Dobbs ph 0 0 0 0 Hair stn ph 1 0 0 0 RSorin p 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 2 4 2 T otals 28 4 8 4 Philadelphia 100 000 100 2 Washington 100 030 00x 4 DPPhiladelphia 2. LOBPhiladelphia 3, Washington 8. 2BRevere (2), Rollins (8), Span (16). HRMay berry (4), LaRoche (8). SRollins, Fister 2. IP H R ER BB SO Philadelphia K.Kendrick L,1-6 7 6 4 4 5 2 De Fratus 2/3 2 0 0 0 1 Diekman 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Washington Fister W,4-1 7 4 2 2 0 5 Clippard H,12 1 0 0 0 0 2 R.Soriano S,12-13 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBPby K.Kendrick (Rendon), by Fister (Utley). UmpiresHome, Ron Kulpa; First, John Tumpane; Second, Mike Everitt; Third, Ed Hickox. T:38. A,016 (41,408).Giants 6, Reds 1 San Francisco Cincinnati ab r h bi ab r h bi Pagan cf 3 1 2 0 BHmltn cf 4 0 0 0 Pence rf 5 0 1 0 F razier 3b 4 1 2 1 Posey c 5 0 1 1 Phillips 2b 4 0 1 0 Sandovl 3b 5 2 3 0 Mesorc c 3 0 0 0 Arias 3b 0 0 0 0 Br uce rf 3 0 0 0 Morse 1b 5 1 1 2 Heise y lf 3 0 0 0 Colvin lf 4 1 1 0 B.P ena 1b 3 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 3 1 1 3 Cozar t ss 3 0 0 0 B.Hicks 2b 3 0 1 0 Leak e p 1 0 0 0 Bmgrn p 4 0 0 0 RSantg ph 1 0 0 0 Kontos p 0 0 0 0 SMr shll p 0 0 0 0 Hoo ver p 0 0 0 0 Lud wck ph 1 0 0 0 A Chpm p 0 0 0 0 Totals 37 6 11 6 T otals 30 1 3 1 San Francisco 020 300 100 6 Cincinnati 100 000 000 1 DPCincinnati 1. LOBSan Francisco 8, Cincinnati 2. HRMorse (13), B.Crawford (7), Frazier (12). IP H R ER BB SO San Francisco Bumgarner W,8-3 8 3 1 1 0 5 Kontos 1 0 0 0 0 1 Cincinnati Leake L,3-5 5 8 5 5 1 6 S.Marshall 1 1/3 2 1 1 2 3 Hoover 1 2/3 1 0 0 1 3 A.Chapman 1 0 0 0 0 2 UmpiresHome, Gabe Morales; First, Larry Vanover; Second, Angel Hernandez; Third, Adrian Johnson. T:49. A,532 (42,319).Late Wednesday Marlins 5, Rays 4 Miami T ampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi RJhnsn lf 4 0 0 0 DeJess dh 4 1 0 1 Yelich lf 1 0 0 0 Zobrist 2b 5 1 2 2 Lucas 3b 5 0 1 0 Longori 3b 4 1 1 1 Stanton rf 4 2 2 0 Lone y 1b 4 0 0 0 McGeh dh 4 0 1 1 DJnngs cf 4 0 0 0 Ozuna cf 4 1 1 0 Jo yce lf 3 0 3 0 JeBakr 1b 3 1 1 0 SRdrgz ph-lf 1 0 0 0 GJones ph-1b 1 0 0 0 YEscor ss 4 1 1 0 Solano 2b 4 1 1 3 Kier mr rf 3 0 1 0 Mathis c 4 0 1 0 JMolin c 2 0 1 0 Hchvrr ss 4 0 2 0 F orsyth pr 0 0 0 0 Totals 38 5 10 4 T otals 34 4 9 4 Miami 104 000 000 5 Tampa Bay 300 000 001 4 ELucas (2), Longoria (5). DPMiami 3. LOBMiami 6, Tampa Bay 9. 2BStanton (14), Joyce (11), Kier maier (1). HRSolano (1), Zobrist (4), Longoria (6). SBOzuna (1), Hechavarria (3). IP H R ER BB SO Miami Koehler W,5-5 5 6 3 3 4 4 Morris H,5 2 2 0 0 0 1 M.Dunn H,9 1 0 0 0 0 2 Cishek S,13-14 1 1 1 0 2 0 Tampa Bay Price L,4-5 7 1/3 9 5 1 0 11 Boxberger 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 Oviedo 1 1 0 0 0 2 WPPrice. UmpiresHome, Adam Hamari; First, Chris Conroy; Second, Bill Miller; Third, Vic Carapazza. T:17. A,897 (31,042).Athletics 7, Yankees 4 Oakland Ne w York ab r h bi ab r h bi Gentry cf 5 0 0 0 Gardnr lf 5 1 2 0 Lowrie ss 4 1 2 1 Jeter ss 5 1 1 1 Dnldsn 3b 5 2 3 1 Ellsur y cf 5 1 3 3 Cespds lf 5 2 3 2 T eixeir 1b 4 0 1 0 DNorrs c 4 1 1 0 McCnn dh-c 4 0 0 0 Moss rf 4 0 1 1 Solar te 3b 4 0 1 0 Blanks 1b 3 0 1 1 BRor ts 2b 3 0 0 0 Callasp dh 3 1 0 1 ISuzuki rf 3 1 1 0 Punto 2b 3 0 1 0 JMr phy c 3 0 0 0 KJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 LeBlnc p 0 0 0 0 Totals 36 7 12 7 T otals 37 4 9 4 Oakland 000 112 102 7 New York 004 000 000 4 ELowrie (7), D.Norris (2), Jeter (5). DPNew York 1. LOBOakland 10, New York 8. 2BBlanks (1). HRDonaldson (16), Cespedes 2 (12), Ellsbury (3). SBGardner (14), I.Suzuki (4). SFLowrie, Blanks, Callaspo. IP H R ER BB SO Oakland J.Chavez W,5-3 6 7 4 4 2 5 Abad H,6 1/3 1 0 0 0 0 Otero H,7 1 2/3 1 0 0 0 2 Doolittle S,7-8 1 0 0 0 0 0 New York Nuno 4 2/3 6 2 2 1 5 Daley 1/3 1 2 1 0 0 Thornton BS,3-3 1 1 0 0 1 1 J.Ramirez L,0-1 2 2 1 1 1 2 LeBlanc 1 2 2 2 1 0 Daley pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. HBPby LeBlanc (Moss). UmpiresHome, Paul Nauert; First, Tom Hallion; Sec ond, Sean Barber; Third, Chris Guccione. T:22. A,734 (49,642).Indians 7, Red Sox 4 12 innings Boston Cle veland ab r h bi ab r h bi Holt 1b 6 0 1 2 Bour n cf 6 1 1 0 Bogarts 3b 5 1 0 0 A Carer ss 5 3 2 3 Pedroia 2b 6 0 1 0 Brantly lf 5 1 3 1 D.Ortiz dh 4 1 2 2 Kipnis 2b 4 1 1 1 Przyns c 3 0 1 0 Chsnhll 1b 4 0 1 0 D.Ross c 2 0 0 0 DvMr p rf 5 0 1 2 GSizmr rf 3 0 0 0 YGoms c 4 0 0 0 JGoms ph-lf 1 0 0 0 Giambi dh 4 0 1 0 Drew ss 4 1 0 0 Raburn pr-dh 1 0 0 0 Nava lf-rf 4 1 1 0 A viles 3b 5 1 1 0 BrdlyJr cf 4 0 1 0 Totals 42 4 7 4 T otals 43 7 11 7 Boston 000 002 200 000 4 Cleveland 100 003 000 003 7 One out when winning run scored. DPBoston 1. LOBBoston 8, Cleveland 6. 2BPierzynski (8), Giambi (1). HRD.Ortiz (13), A.Cabrera (5). SBA.Cabrera (5). SBradley Jr., Chisenhall. IP H R ER BB SO Boston Workman 5 4 3 3 2 3 Capuano BS,11 0 3 1 1 0 0 Badenhop 1 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Breslow 1 2/3 0 0 0 0 2 Tazawa 1 1 0 0 0 1 Uehara 2 0 0 0 1 2 Mujica L,2-2 1/3 3 3 3 0 1 Cleveland Kluber 6 1/3 5 4 4 2 4 Atchison 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 Hagadone 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 Axford 2/3 0 0 0 0 2 Outman 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 Shaw 1 1 0 0 0 2 Carrasco W,1-3 2 0 0 0 0 4 Workman pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. Capuano pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. HBPby Carrasco (J.Gomes), by Kluber (Nava, Bogaerts). WPKluber, Atchison. UmpiresHome, Quinn Wolcott; First, Greg Gibson; Second, Phil Cuzzi; Third, Gerry Davis.Twins 6, Brewers 4 Milwaukee Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi Segura ss 4 0 0 0 DSantn cf 4 0 0 0 Braun rf 4 0 0 0 A.Hicks cf 0 0 0 0 Lucroy c 3 1 1 0 Dozier 2b 3 1 2 0 CGomz cf 4 1 1 0 Mauer 1b 4 0 0 0 ArRmr dh 4 1 1 3 Wlngh lf 3 2 2 1 RWeks 2b 4 1 1 0 Arcia rf 4 2 2 4 MrRynl 3b 4 0 2 1 Plouffe 3b 4 0 1 1 Overay 1b 3 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 4 0 2 0 LSchfr lf 3 0 0 0 Pinto dh 4 0 0 0 EEscor ss 4 1 1 0 Totals 33 4 6 4 T otals 34 6 10 6 Milwaukee 010 000 300 4 Minnesota 000 310 20x 6 EMar.Reynolds (4). LOBMilwaukee 3, Minnesota 9. 2BR.Weeks (5), Mar.Reynolds (4), Dozier (10), Willingham (2). HRAr.Ramirez (6), Arcia (3). SB Dozier (13). IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee Estrada 6 6 4 4 3 4 Wooten L,1-3 2/3 1 1 1 0 0 W.Smith 1/3 2 1 1 0 0 Duke 1 1 0 0 1 2 Minnesota Nolasco W,4-5 7 6 4 4 0 7 Fien H,10 1 0 0 0 1 1 Perkins S,16-18 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBPby Estrada (Dozier). UmpiresHome, Andy Fletcher; First, Chris Segal; Second, Mike Muchlinski; Third, Mark Wegner.

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 FL State Certified 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info Custom Screen Doorsand more . SUBMITTED PHOTO William and Grace Underwood, Clermont residents, celebrated their 70th wedding anniversary on Thursday at their home with family and friends. The couple moved to Lake County in 2007 from their hometown of Pell City, Ala. Their children are Barbara Glidewell of Clermont, Linda Jenkins of Clermont and Debbie Crowe of Apopka. They have seven grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Grace is active at the Groveland Senior Center and William takes part in activities at the Lake County Adult Day Care Center.UNDERWOOD 70TH ANNIVERSARY SUBMITTED PHOTO As season nine of the Florida Lakes Symphony Orchestra drew to a close May 2, founder Audrey Sanders received a donation from Beta Theta ESA members Ann Dupee and Eleanor Lofgren for Season 10 from funds raised during Beta Thetas recent Mardi Gras celebration. For information about the Florida Lakes Symphony, call Audrey Sanders at 352-589-1500.BETA THETA GIVES TO SYMPHONY TODAYPAST LOVED ONES CER -EMONY AND 20-YEAR RE -UNION OF THE EUSTIS SUMMER YOUTH CHOIR: At 7 p.m., Church of the Kingdom of God, 2001 S. Bay St., in Eustis. Call Hayes Brothers Funeral Home at 352-352-589-4666 for information. BLEND A CAPELLA GROUP PERFORMS AT BAY STREET PLAYERS: Today and Saturday, with clas -sic doo-wop music, at the theatre, 109 North Bay St., in Eustis. For times and tickets, call 352-357-7777 or go to www.bay -streetplayers.org. EUSTIS STREET PARTY GONE TO THE DOGS AND OTHER ANIMALS AT FIRST FRIDAY STREET FEST: From 6 to 10 p.m., down-town Eustis. Call 352-357-7969 or go to www.eustis.org for details. BOOK SIGNING PARTY WITH AUTHOR MARK AHAVEL: Light From Above: Sacred Scripture for the 21st Century and Beyond, from 6 to 7:30 p.m., Unity Church, 826 E. Dixie Ave., in Leesburg. Email mark.globalfaith@gmail.com for details. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN, MOUNT DORA: Jazz trio featuring Terry Harr on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass will play from 7 to 10 p.m.OPEN MIC NIGHT EV ERY FRIDAY AT OLIVIAS COFFEEHOUSE & BIS -TRO: From 7 to 10 p.m., 108 N. Bay St., in Eus-tis. Call 352-357-1887 or go to www.oliviascoffee -house.com. SATURDAYBAKER HOUSE HER ITAGE FESTIVAL: From 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., State Road 44A in Wildwood, with re-enactors, dis -plays and food. LEESBURG CORNFEST AND SATURDAY MORNING MARKET: From 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., fourth annual event with Zellwood corn, live music and pet costume contest at 11:30 a.m. Go to www.itsyour -downtown.com for de -tails.PAGES BOOKSTORE HOSTS MONTHLY BOGO: At 10 a.m., on the rst Sat -urday of every month, Lake Panasoffkee Com -munity Library, 1500 County Road 459, next to the re department. Call 352-793-2007 for details. LITERARY TEA WITH JANE AUSTEN: At 2 p.m., with tickets for $5 at the cir -culation desk, W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St., in Mount Dora. Call 352-735-7180, option 5 for reservations.LOW-COST PET VACCINA -TION CLINIC: From 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., Trac-tor Supply, 1706 Citrus Blvd., Leesburg, 352-787-7333, and from 2 to 5:30 p.m. at the Tractor Supply in Eustis, 100 Ar dice Ave., 352-357-0152.CENTRAL FLORIDA PE RIPHERAL NEUROPATHY SUPPORT GROUP MEET ING: From 10 to 11:30 a.m., Lodge Card Room, Waterman Village, 445 Waterman Ave., in Mount Dora. Call 352-735-2077. NATHANIELS HOPE 12TH ANNUAL MAKE M SMILE FESTIVAL AT ORLANDOS LAKE EOLA: From 7:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., down -town. Free for kids with special needs. Cost is $3, or four for $10. Go to www.nathanielshope.org for details, or call 407-857-8224. AMERICAN LEGION POST NO. 219 MONTHLY BARBECUE: From 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., at the post, 194 W. Fountain St., in Fruit -land Park. SUNDAYLEESBURG MASONIC LODGE NO. 58 A&FM SEC -OND SUNDAY DINNER: From 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the lodge, 200 Ritchey Road, in Leesburg. Call 352-787-5696 for reser -vations and information. SUNDAY NIGHT DANCE AT RECREATION PLANTA -TION: From 7 to 10 p.m., 609 County Road 466 and Rolling Acres Road in Lady Lake. Cost is $10. Call 352-304-8672 for de -tails. MONDAYRSVP NEEDED TODAY FOR PRAYER AND INSPIRA -TIONAL BREAKFAST WITH FOOTBALL COACH GENE STALLINGS: From 7:30 to 9 a.m. on Thursday, at Harbor Hills Country Club, 6538 Lake Grif fin Road in Lady Lake. Hosted by Romac Lum -ber. Call 352-314-3190 or email rebecca.ballash@romaclumber.com for RSVP or information.EUSTIS RECREATION DEPARTMENT SUMMER CAMP BEGINS TODAY: Daily from 7:30 a.m. to 6 p.m., through Aug. 13, for kids age 5 to 12, at 2214 Bates Ave., in Eustis. Call 352-357-8510 to register and for information. AREA 13 FAMILY CARE COUNCIL MEETING: From 10 a.m. to noon at Wild -wood Agency for Per -sons with Disablities of -ce, 1601 W. Gulf Atlantic Highway (State Road 44) in Wildwood. Go to www.FCCFlorida.org. THE VILLAGES MASONIC LODGE NO. 394 MEETING: Luncheon at 1:30 p.m., meeting at 2:30 p.m., at the Wildwood Masonic Lodge. Call Victor Camp -bell at 352-430-1225 for information. EAST LAKE HISTORI -CAL SOCIETY QUARTERLY MEMBERSHIP MEETING: At 7 p.m., 24005 Sorrento Ave., in Sorrento. Call Maggie Fisher at 352-383-3403. LAKE COUNTY DUPLI CATE BRIDGE CLUB IN EUSTIS: For details and times, call 352-589-9589 or go to www.lakeduplicate.com.NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF RETIRED AND VETERAN RAILWAY EMPLOYEES UNIT NO. 66 MEETING: At 11:30 a.m., Golden Cor -ral Restaurant, County Road 466 in Oxford. Cost is $11. Call D.J. Lynch at 352-748-7009 for details. TUESDAYLAKE COUNTY PARKIN -SONS SUPPORT GROUP MEETING: From 1 to 3 p.m., Lake Square Pres-byterian Church, 10200 Morningside Drive, in Leesburg. Call Pat or Dave Tribbey at 352-0343-0376 for details. LITTLE CLICKERS COM -PUTER CLASSES AT THE LEESBURG PUBLIC LI -BRARY: For children ages 3-7 years and their care-givers. Registration re -quired at 352-728-9790. Classes are Tuesday and June 17 and 24. THE VILLAGES SHRINE CLUB MEETING: At 7 p.m., Orchid Room, Hibiscus Recreation Center, The Villages. Social hour at 6 p.m. Call 352-259-4334 for details. WEDNESDAYTRIANGLE BOAT CLUB CRUISE AT LAKE GRIF FIN: Depart from the club docks in Tavares at 10:30 a.m. to cruise to Lake Griffin. Call 352-533-8398 for details. LAKE COUNTY TOURISM EXPO: From 2 to 7 p.m., at the Lake-Sumter State College gymnasium, showcasing Lake County as Real Florida Real Close. For information, call 352-742-3918, email ddyer@lakecounty.gov or go to www.lakecoun ty.gov.NORTH LAKE COIN AND CURRENCY CLUB MEETING AND AUCTION: From 6 to 9 p.m., Wild -wood Community Cen -ter, 6500 Powell Road, in Wildwood. Call Don Pitcher at 352-245-5680 for details. ZOMBIE PROM FOR TEENS AT THE LEESBURG PUBLIC LIBRARY: Zombie face painting from 2:30 to 5 p.m., costume con -test at 4 p.m., for ages 13-19, 100 E. Main St. Call the library at 352-728-9790 for details.EUSTIS CHESS CLUB MEETS AT OLIVIAS COF -FEEHOUSE & BISTRO: At 108 N. Bay St., Eustis, every Wednesday from 1 to 5 p.m. Chess set op -tional. Call 352-357-1587 for details. AVANTE NURSING AND REHAB HEALTH CARE JOB FAIR: From 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Holiday Inn Ex -press, 3601 W. Burleigh Blvd., in Tavares. Call 352-0742-1600 for infor -mation. Bring resumes and dress professionally. THURSDAYNORTH LAKE DETACH MENT MARINE CORPS LEAGUE MEETING: At 7 p.m., Detachment Hall, in Leesburg. Call 352-589-0454 for details. ALDI STORES HIRING EVENT FOR STORES IN OCALA, LADY LAKE AND LEESBURG: From 6 a.m. to noon and 2 to 7 p.m., Holiday Inn Hotel & Suites, 3600 S.W. 38th Ave., in Ocala. Interested parties must be 18 years of age or older and have a high school diploma or GED. Go to www.aldi.us.JUNE 13 MOVIE IN THE PARK IN DOWNTOWN MOUNT DORA: Begins at dusk, Donnelly Park. Go to www.mount -dora.com for details. NEW DIMENSIONS BLIND/VISUALLY IM-PAIRED SUPPORT GROUP: From 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the IHOP Restaurant, 10332 U.S. Highway 441 in Leesburg, near Lake Square Mall. Call 352-435-5040 for details.To place an item on the calendar, email pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com.COMMUNITY CALENDAR

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 Associated PressCrude oil declined in price Thursday after an unexpectedly large drop in U.S. stockpiles was offset by rising supplies of rened fuels. Benchmark U.S. oil for July delivery was down 42 cents to $102.22 a barrel at 0750 GMT in electronic trading on the New York Mercantile Exchange. The contract shed 2 cents to close at $102.64 on Wednesday. Brent crude, a benchmark for international oils, was down 25 cents to $108.16 a barrel. The Energy Depart ment reported Wednesday that U.S. crude supplies fell by an un expectedly wide mar gin of 3.4 million barrels last week. That normally would push prices higher but supplies of diesel and other rened fuels rose and demand was weak. A report from payrolls processor ADP that U.S. hiring slowed in May also pushed down ener gy prices. In other energy fu tures trading on Nymex: %  en Wholesale gaso line was little changed at $2.934 a gallon. %  en Natural gas rose 3.6 cents to $4.676 per 1,000 cubic feet. %  en Heating oil shed 0.4 cent to $2.852 a gallon. Associated PressWASHINGTON The Securities and Exchange Commission is embarking on a broad plan to tackle growing con cerns about the impact of high-speed computer-based trading on eq uity markets. In a speech Thursday, SEC Chair Mary Jo White outlined new rules and regulations that aim to boost market stability and fairness, enhance transparency and im prove markets for smaller companies. We are assessing the extent to which specic elements of the computer-driven trading environment may be working against investors rather than for them, said White, who has led the SEC since April 2013. Among the proposed measures is a rule in tended to curb aggressive short-term tactics when the market is es pecially volatile. White also wants to see private high-frequency traders registered as dealers, a change that would bring them under SEC oversight. Whites proposals come amid mounting debate about the im pact of superfast com puters and algorithms, which now account for a majority of trading volume. The increasingly complex electronics systems that run stock trading have come under strain in recent years. They have result ed in incidents like the 2010 ash crash, when a computer problem sent stocks down wildly. White expressed con cerns about transparen cy and directed particular aim at so-called dark trading venues, which now account for up to 35 percent of trades. Unlike public stock exchanges, dark venues are private, off-market platforms that offer lim ited information about participants or how they operate. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.45 102.71 Euro $1.3658 $1.3600 Pound $1.6813 $1.6744 Swiss franc 0.8916 0.8971 Canadian dollar 1.0926 1.0938 Mexican peso 12.8786 12.9446 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com n 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,836.11 + 98.58 NASDAQ 4,296.23 + 44.59 S&P 500 1,940.46 + 12.58 GOLD 1,253.30 + 9.00 SILVER 19.08 + 0.291 CRUDE OIL 102.48 0.16T-NOTE 10-year2.58 0.03 www.dailycommercial.com DAVID MCHUGHAssociated PressFRANKFURT, Germany The European Central Bank ventured into uncharted ter ritory Thursday with a raft of unusual measures meant to revive the eurozone economy by getting credit owing to companies and preventing a debilitating bout of deation. The ECB was spurred into action by evidence that growth in the 18-country eurozone is too weak to keep consumer price ination at a healthy level. The fear is the low ination will last or, worse still, become an out right drop in prices that, if sustained, can snuff out what little growth Europe has. Expectations were high for the central bank to show it would nally act to prevent such a scenario after months of hesitation in which the ination rate kept falling. The last measure, for May, showed ination was only 0.5 percent, far below the banks goal of 2 percent. The ECBs 24-member governing council nally struck on Thursday, an nouncing a package of mea sures that included interest rate cuts, including lowering one rate into negative terri tory for the rst time. On top of that, it promised billions in cheap loans for banks on condition they lend more, and announced a new program to use nancial mar kets to round up more cash for companies. The ECB is concerned about low ination, and the danger that it becomes a habit. People might start postponing purchases because they think the prices of goods will fall. Thats deation, a trap that is hard to get out of. Japan is still strug gling to get out of a dea tionary trap that started in the 1990s. Draghi says the eurozone is strongly determined to keep that from happening. The ECB is aiming to get banks to loan more money at affordable rates, especially to companies in the countries, such as Spain and Por tugal, which were hit hardest by the recent economic and nancial crisis. Without those loans, companies cant invest and create jobs and consumers cant borrow to buy homes and other goods. First, it cut its benchmark interest rate, the rate at which it loans to banks. In theory, banks pass that rate on to companies and consumers by making their loans cheaper. The rate was already at a record low of 0.25 percent, and lowering it to 0.15 percent will only help a little bit. So the bank did more. It cut its deposit rate to minus 0.1 percent, a very unusual and untried step. In effect, banks will pay a penalty negative interest if they leave mon ey at the ECB. Its an incen tive for them to lend it out instead. No ones sure it will work. It was tried in Sweden and Denmark but has not been used in an economy as big as the eurozone.ECB enters uncharted territory with stimulus ANNE DINNOCENZIOAP Retail WriterThe worlds largest retailer faces new challenges at a time when low prices and one-stop shopping can be a few clicks away on a tab let computer or mobile phone. Wal-Mart Stores Inc. built its reputation on everyday low prices and convenient supercenters that allow customers to do all their shopping in one place. But revenue at established WalMart stores in the U.S., which account for 60 percent of the com panys total sales, has declined for ve consecutive quarters. Meanwhile, the number of customers has fallen six quarters in a row. Like many other retail chains that cater to working-class Amer icans, Wal-Mart is a victim of an uneven economic recovery that has beneted well-heeled shop pers more than those in the low er-income rungs. Moreover, shoppers are no longer willing to spend hours in big supercenters. Theyre turning to online competitors like Amazon.com, dollar stores and pharmacies.CASH-STRAPPED SHOPPERSIn an interview with The Associated Press, Bill Simon, CEO and president of Wal-Marts U.S. stores division, says the top con cerns among its shoppers are lack of jobs and gas prices. Wal-Marts customers also still are struggling with a 2 percent age point increase in the Social Security payroll tax since Jan. 1, 2013. Additionally, theyre facing reductions in government food stamp benets. As a result, Wal-Marts customers have changed their shopping habits. Theyre switching to chicken from beef, and choosing low er-price brands or store labels on staples like detergent. But they do splurge for special holidays. Its been very choppy as to how they choose to spend, Si mon says. To combat this, Wal-Mart stocks up on small packages at the end of the month when money is tight for customers. Its also counting on a new money transfer service it says will cut fees for its low-income customers by up to 50 percent com pared with similar services. But Americas Research Groups C. Britt Beemer asks: How do you get more money from shoppers whose disposable income is less?PRICE PRESSURESince the economic recovery, more stores are offering low prices. As a result, Wal-Mart has had to fo cus more on cutting its prices. The move seems to be work ing. According to a Kantar Re tail pricing survey conducted last October in the southern New Hampshire and northern Massachusetts area, Dollar Generals basket of 21 categories across staples was 12 cents cheaper at $28.70 than at Wal-Mart. In the previous year, Dollar General was 18 percent cheaper. Still, low prices hurt sales and margins. For the latest quar ter that ended on May 2, for in stance, sales at Wal-Marts U.S. stores that were open at least a year fell 0.1 percent.CHANGING SHOPPING HABITSWal-Mart built tons of supercenters in the 1990s, but Americans increasingly are looking at physi cal stores as pick up locations af ter theyve already searched on line for goods. Or theyre viewing them as places to make quick trips for bread and milk. Wal-Mart is opening more Neighborhood Markets and WalMart Express stores, smaller outlets that cater to shoppers look ing for more convenience with fresh produce, meat and house hold and beauty products. It now plans to open 270 to 300 small stores during the current scal year double its initial forecast. Wal-Mart is shoring up its on line business. It is testing online grocery delivery. And it more than doubled the number of items it sells online to more than 5 million last year. That helped global online sales increase 30 percent to $10 billion-plus for the latest scal year.Wal-Mart faces big hurdles PHOTOS BY SARAH BENTHAM / AP Customers shop at Wal-Mart Neighborhood Market in Bentonville, Ark., on Thursday. A driver leaves a Wal-Mart To Go in Bentonville, Ark. Crude oil prices decline despite US supply drop SEC chairwoman outlines new rules for equity markets

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The Market In Review A-B-C ABB Ltd.78e23.61+.20 ACE Ltd2.54eu104.51+.35 ADT Corp.8033.04+.53 AES Corp.2014.28+.31 AFLAC1.4861.95+.02 AGCO.4455.27+.88 AGL Res1.9653.79+.91 AK Steel...6.35+.09 AMN Hlth...11.94+.76 AOL...35.92-.58 Aarons.08u33.94+.17 AbbottLab.8840.15+.40 AbbVie1.68fu55.30+.72 AberFitc.8039.30+.47 AbdAsPac.426.22... Accenture1.86e83.58+.13 AccoBrds...6.06+.15 Accuride...5.31+.08 Actavis...208.00-3.00 AMD...4.08+.04 AdvSemi.18e6.42+.14 AdvOil&Gs...u6.78+.40 AdvPerHY3.97e52.80... AecomTch...32.50+.34 Aegon.30e8.97+.08 AerCap...u48.00+.68 Aeropostl...d3.55+.11 Aetna.90u79.12-.27 AffilMgrs...198.55+4.80 Agilent.5358.60+1.15 Agnico g.3230.72+.35 Agrium g3.0090.97+.65 AirLease.12u42.38+1.18 AirProd3.08122.86+2.41 AlaskaAir1.0098.90-.33 Albemarle1.10u71.47+.62 AlcatelLuc.18e3.98+.14 Alcoa.12u14.00+.18 AlexcoR g....00-.04 AllegTch.7240.59+.49 Allegion n.3254.31+1.16 Allergan.20165.90+.30 Allete1.9649.77+.88 AlliBInco.41a7.43+.04 AlliBern1.80e25.64+.39 AlliantTch1.28133.99+2.29 AlldNevG...2.76+.09 AllisonTrn.4830.41... Allstate1.12u59.11+.49 AllyFin n...23.51... AlphaNRs...3.36+.15 AlpToDv rs.68u8.88+.03 AlpAlerMLP1.09e18.41+.03 Altria1.9241.29+.06 Ambev n.22e7.03+.01 Ameren1.6039.61+.43 AMovilL.34e20.01+.57 AmApparel....61-.03 AmAxle...19.19+.33 AmCampus1.52f39.61+.59 AEagleOut.5010.63-.14 AEP2.0054.17+.18 AEqInvLf.18f23.68+.02 AHm4Rnt n.20u17.99+.16 AmIntlGrp.5054.95+.08 AmTower1.36f89.73+.72 AmWtrWks1.24f48.12+.18 Ameriprise2.32f115.79+.68 AmeriBrgn.94u72.79-.87 Ametek.36f53.27+.42 Amphenol.80u96.87+.77 AmpioPhm...7.08+.13 Anadarko1.08f102.21+.17 AnglogldA...15.89+.47 ABInBev2.82e110.41+.26 Ann Inc...38.95+.08 Annaly1.35e11.57+.07 Annies...d28.50-1.57 AnteroRs n...63.52-.54 Anworth.49e5.32+.06 Aon plc1.00f90.06+.30 Apache1.0093.17+.67 AptInv1.0431.93+.33 ApolloCRE1.6016.76+.02 ApolloGM4.25e26.59+1.25 AquaAm s.6125.14+.20 Aramark n.3026.72+.10 ArcelorMit.2015.21+.20 Arcelor 161.5023.19+.22 ArchCoal.04m3.41+.11 ArchDan.9644.97+.66 ArcosDor.249.68+.51 ArmcoMetl....21-.02 ArmourRsd.604.40+.04 ArmstrWld...54.03+.07 ArrowEl...58.90+.22 AshfordHT.4810.85+.09 Ashland1.36u105.60+.59 Assurant1.08f69.39+.18 AssuredG.4424.93-.15 AstraZen2.80e72.24-.41 AthlonEn n...u44.89+.73 AtlPwr g.403.27+.04 AtlasRes2.3219.64+.07 ATMOS1.4851.50+.16 AtwoodOcn...49.63-.02 AuRico g.08m3.60+.12 AvalonBay4.64u144.41+1.77 AveryD1.40f49.62+.12 Avista1.2731.80+.54 Avnet.6043.79+.40 Avon.2414.40+.21 Axiall.6446.29+.09 AXIS Cap1.0846.66+.22 B2gold g...2.30-.02 BB&T Cp.96f38.38+.23 BCE g2.4746.42-.18 BHP BillLt2.36e67.68+.54 BHPBil plc2.36e63.06+.24 BP PLC2.2850.44+.37 BP Pru9.84e94.52+1.07 BPZ Res...2.97-.03 BRF SA.37e22.17+.09 BabckWil.4032.41+.51 Bacterin....76+.06 BakrHu.68f70.90+.62 BallCorp.5261.02+.50 BallyTech...57.48+.54 BalticTrdg.07e6.44+.04 BcBilVArg.50e13.17+.38 BcoBrad pf.45e13.69+.08 BcoSantSA.82eu10.43+.27 BcoSBrasil.93e6.84+.16 BcpSouth.2024.16+.45 BkofAm.0415.43+.22 BkNYMel.68f34.95+.33 Bankrate...15.66+.72 Barclay.41e16.19-.04 BarVixMdT...d13.54-.25 B iPVix rs...d31.95-1.20 Bard.84147.08-.30 BarnesNob...19.57+.67 Barnes.4437.78+.92 BarrickG.2016.09+.17 BasicEnSv...26.07-.22 Baxter2.08f73.91+.91 BeazerHm...18.81-.06 BectDck2.18118.77+.10 BerkH B...128.20+.97 BerryPlas...24.21+.36 BestBuy.6828.67+.12 BigLots...43.86-.03 BBarrett...26.08+.64 BioMedR1.00u22.27+.23 BitautoH...40.26+2.95 BlackRock7.72309.93+1.11 BlkEEqDv.56u8.39+.02 Blackstone1.39e32.71+.74 BlkstnMtg1.20eu29.66-.11 BlockHR.8029.82-.02 BdwlkPpl.4017.45+.06 Boeing2.92136.82+1.49 BonanzaCE...55.22+.54 BoozAllnH.44f22.22-.02 BorgWrn s.50u65.15+.76 BostProp2.60au121.95+1.64 BostonSci...13.18+.13 BoydGm...11.05+.08 Brandyw.60u15.77+.36 BrigStrat.4820.37+.07 Brinker.9651.52+.31 BrMySq1.4447.21-.31 Brixmor n.8022.25+.24 BroadrdgF.8441.51-.62 Brookdale...34.09+.38 BrkfldAs g.64m43.36-.24 BrkfldPrp1.0020.26+.07 BrownShoe.2828.41+.98 BrownFB1.1694.67+1.52 Brunswick.4042.29+.20 Buckle.8845.33+.13 Buenavent.02e10.18-.09 BungeLt1.36f76.12+.75 BurgerKng.2826.22+.28 BurlStrs n...28.44+.43 C&J Engy...30.86+.51 CBIZ Inc...8.68+.20 CBL Asc.9819.18+.40 CBRE Grp...u30.72+.14 CBS A.4860.81+.71 CBS B.4860.48+.64 CBS Outd n1.4831.90+.39 CF Inds4.00244.88-.05 CIT Grp.4044.97+.01 CLECO1.60f51.98+.20 CMS Eng1.0830.12+.34 CNH Indl...10.90+.19 CNO Fincl.2416.82-.03 CST Brnds.2534.45+.47 CSX.64fu29.79+.67 CVS Care1.10u78.62+.46 CYS Invest1.289.09+.04 Cabelas...61.23-.58 CblvsnNY.6017.55+.05 CabotOG s.0836.25+.26 CalDive...1.32-.05 CalifWtr.6522.92+.90 CallGolf.047.94+.07 CallonPet...10.45+.12 Calpine...u24.21+.48 Cameco g.4018.78-.84 Cameron...64.59+.31 CampSp1.2546.37+.65 CampusCC.668.93+.03 CdnNR gs1.0060.77+.28 CdnNRs gs.9041.57-.04 CP Rwy g1.40u177.45+3.17 CapOne1.20u79.82+.64 CapsteadM1.27e13.21+.06 CardnlHlth1.37f70.72-.33 CareFusion...u43.72+.05 CarMax...46.11+.10 Carnival1.0040.19+.10 Carters.7671.15-.61 Castlight n...14.10+.78 Caterpillar2.40106.96+2.65 CedarF2.80u55.11+.42 CedarRlty.206.30+.16 Celanese1.00fu63.87+.77 Cemex.52t12.87+.04 Cemig pf s.58e7.22+.10 CenovusE1.06f29.65-.10 Centene...73.36+.23 CenterPnt.9524.10+.16 CenElBras.18e2.93+.02 CFCda g.0113.39+.15 CntryLink2.1637.18-.31 Cenveo...3.18+.14 ChambStPr.508.10+.15 ChannAdv...20.03+.52 Cheetah n...16.19+.69 Chegg n...6.00+.11 Chemtura...24.65-.13 CheniereEn...66.40-.24 ChenEnLP1.7033.05+.30 ChesEng.3529.87+.58 Chevron4.28f123.52+1.17 ChicB&I.2882.16+1.41 Chicos.3015.35+.04 Chimera.36au3.30+.14 ChiMYWnd...3.50-.01 ChinaMble2.14e49.27+.19 Chubb2.00f93.88+.30 ChurchDwt1.2469.53+.26 CienaCorp...22.48+3.49 Cigna.04u90.29-.12 Cimarex.64132.72+.20 CinciBell...3.88+.05 Cinemark1.0031.92+.39 Citigroup.0448.63+.75 Civeo n...22.67-.17 CliffsNRs.60d14.80+.20 Cliffs pfA1.75d14.51-.50 Clorox2.96f89.43+.46 CloudPeak...18.98+.39 Coach1.35d39.58+.59 CobaltIEn...18.33-.19 CocaCE1.0045.10-.85 Coeur...7.11+.42 Colfax...74.62+1.22 ColgPalm1.44f67.96+.25 ColonyFncl1.44f22.45+.29 ColumPT n1.2027.25+.41 Comerica.80f48.70+.17 CmclMtls.4817.87+.30 CmwREIT1.0027.74+.67 CmtyBkSy1.1236.47+.92 CmtyHlt...44.32+2.19 CBD-Pao.44e45.76+1.50 CompSci.92f63.15+.07 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Vantiv...31.67+.61 VarianMed...81.82-.01 VectorGp1.6020.50+.56 VeevaSys n...20.75+.95 Ventas2.9065.67+1.58 VeriFone...33.82-.03 VerizonCm2.1249.28+.13 VinceHld n...u33.13+5.40 ViolinM n...3.65+.13 Vipshop...175.99+10.43 VirnetX...16.31+1.04 Visa1.60212.22+.79 VishayInt.2415.28+.05 Visteon...u93.20+.29 VMware...96.70+.32 Vonage...3.54+.11 Vornado2.92u108.69+1.78 VoyaFincl.0436.10-.69 VoyaPrRTr.355.70+.01 VulcanM.2062.80+1.52 W&T Off.40a14.26+.14 WP Carey3.58f64.98+1.00 WPX Engy...21.63+.48 WSP Hldgs...d.76-.29 Wabash...13.97+.42 WABCO...109.04+.55 WaddellR1.3661.65+.55 Walgrn1.26u75.60+1.04 WalterEn.044.52+.19 WalterInv...29.52+.53 WashPrm n...d19.07-.02 WREIT1.2026.82+.76 WasteConn.46u46.92+.77 WsteMInc1.5044.13-.07 Waters...104.57+2.00 WeathfIntl...21.94-.07 WebsterFn.80f30.87+.65 WtWatch...21.45+.38 WeinRlt1.3032.48+.52 Wellcare...76.39-.05 WellPoint1.75107.26-1.37 WellsF pfR1.6628.11+.14 WellsFargo1.40fu51.63+.59 WescoAir...20.16-.24 Wesco Intl...89.54+1.96 WestarEn1.4036.24+.37 WstnAlliB...24.18+.60 WstAstMtg4.82e14.37+.07 WstnRefin1.0440.17+.21 WstnUnion.5016.25-.01 WestlkCh s.5081.24+.04 Weyerhsr.8831.29+.31 Whrlpl3.00f143.20+1.61 WhiteWave...32.24+.23 WhitingPet...73.94+.02 WidePoint...1.55-.07 WmsCos1.70fu47.38+.48 WmsPtrs3.62f52.92-.20 WmsSon1.32f68.02+.12 WillisGp1.2042.34-.40 Wipro.13e11.11+.24 WiscEngy1.5645.87+.36 WT EurHdg1.11eu59.76+.46 WTEurSC1.38e63.01+.43 WTJpHedg1.24e48.87-.06 WT India.16eu22.87+.59 Workday...80.01+3.21 WldW Ent.4811.18+.06 WuXi...33.74-.12 Wyndham1.4074.63+.08 XL Grp.64u33.07-.09 XPO Logis...26.38+.83 XcelEngy1.2030.99+.25 Xylem.5137.37+.49 YPF Soc.15e30.88-.16 Yamana g.157.41+.06 Yelp...65.00+.42 YingliGrn...2.85+.02 YoukuTud...19.05-.37 YumBrnds1.4879.11+.41 ZBB En rs...2.02+.09 Zimmer.88106.98+.13 Zoetis.2931.61+.24 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. 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 Taking on debtThe Federal Reserve issues a report today on how much credit U.S. consumers took on in April. Consumers increased their borrowing in March by the largest amount in more than a year, using their credit cards and taking out more auto and student loans. The increase in consumer debt pushed total borrowing to a record $3.14 trillion. Gains in borrowing are seen as an encouraging sign that people are more confident and willing to take on debt.Strong job gains? Economists predict that the pace of U.S. job growth slowed in May from the previous month. Employers added 288,000 jobs in April, the biggest hiring surge in two years. That increase added to a solid rebound in jobs this year. All told, employers added an average of 214,000 jobs a month between January and April. Thats up from 194,000 last year. The government reports May hiring data today.Jobless rate reportSolid job gains have helped lower the nations unemployment rate this year. The rate plunged to 6.3 percent in April, when U.S. employers added 288,000 jobs. The steep decline in the jobless rate was largely credited to fewer people looking for work. The government doesnt count people as unemployed unless they are actively searching for a job. The May jobless rate is due out today.Source: FactSetNonfarm payrollsseasonally adjusted, in thousands 0 150 300 MAMFJD 222 203 est. 220 84Source: FactSetUnemployment rateseasonally adjusted 6.0 6.5 7.0% MAMFJD 6.6 6.7 6.7 6.3 est. 6.4 6.7 144 288 Today 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 DJFMAM 1,880 1,920 1,960 S&P 500Close: 1,940.46 Change: 12.58 (0.7%) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 DJFMAM 16,480 16,680 16,880 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,836.11 Change: 98.58 (0.6%) 10 DAYS Advanced2441 Declined687 New Highs308 New Lows20 Vol. (in mil.)3,016 Pvs. Volume2,724 1,882 1,581 2085 568 122 43NYSE NASDDOW16845.8116709.9516836.11+98.58+0.59%+1.57% DOW Trans.8154.928079.928140.08+61.26+0.76%+9.99% DOW Util.552.38546.69551.60+4.15+0.76%+12.44% NYSE Comp.10853.3410756.0510847.69+70.91+0.66%+4.30% NASDAQ4299.504241.684296.23+44.59+1.05%+2.86% S&P 5001941.741922.931940.46+12.58+0.65%+4.98% S&P 4001403.001384.021401.95+14.04+1.01%+4.43% Wilshire 500020569.0420347.0620557.52+157.83+0.77%+4.32% Russell 20001153.941128.401153.94+22.72+2.01%-0.83%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD Stocks Recap AT&T Inc T31.74736.86 35.10+.05 +0.1tts-0.2+3.4111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910129.99 127.43+.97 +0.8sss+15.1+54.5210.24 Amer Express AXP71.47094.35 92.80+.99 +1.1sss+2.3+21.9181.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89057.93 57.26-.19 -0.3sss+15.2+22.119... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.32-.03 -0.1sst-3.4-3.1210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83941.73 40.89+.10 +0.2rss-1.0+1.2221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75955.28 52.71+.42 +0.8sss+1.4+29.8190.90 Darden Rest DRI44.78655.25 50.71+.62 +1.2sst-6.7-1.9202.20 Disney DIS60.41084.42 84.78+.54 +0.6sss+11.0+32.2220.86f Gen Electric GE22.76828.09 26.77+.22 +0.8tss-4.5+15.7200.88 General Mills GIS46.18055.57 55.34-.22 -0.4sss+10.9+19.3201.64f Harris Corp HRS47.69079.32 76.49+.76 +1.0tss+9.6+54.6181.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.38-.16 -0.2sss-2.4+7.3211.88 IBM IBM172.194210.05 185.98+1.47 +0.8stt-0.8-8.6134.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87752.08 47.40+.23 +0.5sst-4.3+16.8210.92f NY Times NYT10.00817.37 15.18+.35 +2.4srt-4.3+45.1380.16 NextEra Energy NEE74.789101.50 97.77+.45 +0.5sts+14.2+30.9212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01088.48 87.76+.33 +0.4sss+5.8+10.7202.62f Suntrust Bks STI30.17941.26 39.20+.37 +1.0sst+6.5+22.8140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12618.45 17.41+.19 +1.1sts+1.0+4.0180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 77.32+.19 +0.2sts-1.7+4.1161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.66012.65 12.41-.09 -0.7sss+2.0+41.7130.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 69.14+1.52+23.4BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.81+.04+11.0 SmallCap d 33.77+.44+13.4CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.53+.14+26.2 LgCapVal 13.09+.08+21.0CGMFocus 39.73+.22+17.0CRMMdCpVlIns 35.76+.12+22.2CalamosGrIncA m 34.47+.21+16.1 GrowA m 47.62+.32+28.2 MktNeuI 12.98+.02+5.7 MktNuInA m 13.11+.02+5.5CalvertEquityA m 49.34+.32+22.7CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.62+.08+21.3Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.66...+7.4 Realty 72.78...+12.3 RealtyIns 47.20...+12.6ColumbiaAcornA m 34.84+.41+17.9 AcornIntZ 48.12+.23+18.4 AcornZ 36.42+.43+18.3 CAModA m 12.56+.05+11.7 CAModAgrA m 13.66+.06+14.0 CntrnCoreA m 21.44+.13+23.0 CntrnCoreZ 21.57+.13+23.2 ComInfoA m 55.27+.37+26.4 DivIncA m 19.16+.09+17.3 DivIncZ 19.17+.09+17.6 DivOppA m 10.72+.06+19.1 DivrEqInA m 14.42+.08+20.6 IncOppA m 10.24...+7.8 IntmBdA m 9.19+.01+1.8 IntmMuniBdZ 10.74-.01+2.7 LgCpGrowA m 34.46+.22+22.9 LgCrQuantA m 8.94+.04+23.9 MdCapIdxZ 15.79+.16+22.8 MdCpValZ 19.53+.15+29.5 SIIncZ 9.99...+1.0 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48...+0.8 SmCapIdxZ 23.61+.47+23.3 StLgCpGrA m 18.71+.14+29.9 StLgCpGrZ 19.02+.14+30.2 TaxExmptA m 13.85...+2.7 ValRestrZ 51.29+.32+23.1ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.60+.11+29.0 SndsSelGrII 17.18+.11+28.7Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.61...+0.3CullenHiDivEqI d 17.44+.08+18.2DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.5 2YrGlbFII 10.01...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.69...+0.6 5YrGlbFII 11.01+.01+1.4 EmMkCrEqI 20.59+.14+7.4 EmMktValI 29.09+.22+6.2 EmMtSmCpI 21.86+.16+5.9 EmgMktI 27.20+.17+7.7 GlAl6040I 16.08+.09+14.1 GlEqInst 18.83+.15+22.9 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.28+.13+13.8 InfPrtScI 11.98+.02-1.2 IntCorEqI 13.41+.09+23.6 IntGovFII 12.58+.02+0.3 IntRlEstI 5.61+.02+13.4 IntSmCapI 21.88+.17+32.3 IntlSCoI 20.32+.13+27.4 IntlValu3 17.99+.14+23.5 IntlValuI 20.43+.16+23.2 ItmTExtQI 10.73+.02+2.5 LgCapIntI 23.47+.15+20.9 RelEstScI 30.88+.56+14.1 STEtdQltI 10.87...+1.5 STMuniBdI 10.22...+0.7 TAUSCrE2I 13.97+.12+24.8 TAWexUSCE 10.79+.07+19.0 TMIntlVal 16.77+.13+22.8 TMMkWVal 24.87+.18+26.4 TMUSEq 21.19+.15+23.5 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Mktfield 17.74+.09+5.6 MktfldA m 17.68+.09+5.4 S&PIdxI 45.25+.29+22.7 SelEqI 51.01+.32+19.7Mairs & PowerGrthInv 114.50+.84+22.4Manning & NapierWrldOppA 9.41+.04+16.9Matthews AsianDivInv d 16.02...+5.8 GrInc d 19.73+.02+5.8 PacTiger d 26.94+.01+8.7MergerInvCl b 16.41+.02+5.7MeridianMeridnGr d 36.83+.51+16.1Metropolitan WestLowDurBd b 8.83...+1.5 LowDurBdI 8.83...+1.7 TotRetBdI 10.80+.01+3.2 TotRtBd b 10.81+.01+3.0Morgan StanleyGrA m 37.21+.42+33.4 IntlEqA m 17.50+.11+18.1 IntlEqI d 17.74+.12+18.5 MdCpGrA m 41.01+.38+15.8 MdCpGrI 42.92+.40+16.2Munder FundsMdCpCrGrY 44.53+.36+21.6Mutual SeriesBeacon Z 17.90+.08+20.1NationsLgCpIxZ 37.75+.24+22.9NationwideIntlIdxI 8.89+.06+21.0 S&P500Is 14.94+.10+23.0NatixisLSInvBdA m 12.32+.03+5.7 LSInvBdC m 12.22+.03+5.0 LSInvBdY 12.33+.03+6.0 LSStratIncA m 17.03+.05+10.9 LSStratIncC m 17.14+.05+10.1Neuberger BermanGenesisInstl 60.67+.74+20.1 GenesisInv 40.87+.50+19.9 GenesisR6 60.69+.75+20.2 GenesisTr 63.20+.78+19.8 HIncBdInst 9.54+.01+9.3 LgShrtIn 12.89+.01+9.7NicholasNichol 64.78+.52+28.0NorthernBdIndx 10.65+.01+2.2 EmMktsEq d 11.64...+5.2 FixedIn 10.37+.01+3.7 GlbREIdx d 10.07+.11+10.6 HYFixInc d 7.67+.01+8.9 IntTaxE 10.57...+2.8 IntlIndex d 12.80...+17.6 MMIntlEq d 11.29+.07+15.8Mlt-Mngr Emrg M d 19.82+.13+9.8SmCapVal 21.22+.41+22.2 StkIdx 24.10+.16+23.0NuveenHiYldMunA m 16.79...+4.7 HiYldMunC m 16.78...+4.2 HiYldMunI 16.79-.01+4.9 IntMunBdI 9.20...+2.8 LtdTmMunI 11.09...+1.9 RlEstSecI 23.45+.41+14.8Oak AssociatesPinOakEq 48.41+.47+26.3 RedOakTec 15.66+.10+27.8 WhiteOak 57.52+.48+18.9OakmarkEqIncI 34.09+.14+20.6 GlSelI 17.18+.10+20.9 Global I 31.74+.25+22.5 Intl I 27.19+.17+18.6 IntlSmCpI d 18.21+.09+23.2 Oakmark I 67.31+.33+25.5 Select I 43.91+.38+32.0Old WestburyGlbOppo 8.20+.03+10.2 GlbSmMdCp 17.64+.13+17.1 LgCpStr 12.95+.05+20.6OppenheimerActAllocA m 12.31+.06+17.4 CapApA m 62.38+.42+23.3 CapIncA m 9.96+.02+9.1 DevMktA m 39.27+.26+13.0 DevMktY 38.85+.26+13.4 DevMktsC m 37.31+.25+12.2 EqIncA m 33.21+.19+19.8 EquityA m 12.97+.08+22.6 GlobA m 81.72+.60+20.7 GlobOpprA m 40.21+.26+24.7 GlobY 81.86+.61+21.0 IntlBondA m 6.17+.01+0.8 IntlBondY 6.17+.01+1.2 IntlDivA m 15.13+.08+18.6 IntlGrY 39.41+.23+20.5 IntlGrowA m 39.56+.23+20.3 MainSSMCA m 32.61+.19+25.8 MainStrA m 50.66+.22+23.2 RisDivA m 20.44+.13+18.6 RisDivY 20.97+.14+18.9 SrFltRatA m 8.41...+4.8 SrFltRatC m 8.42...+4.1 StrIncA m 4.20...+3.0Oppenheimer RochesteFdMuniA m 15.35-.01-3.8 LmtTmMunA m 14.39...-0.3 LtdTmNY m 3.17...-2.3 RochHYMA m 7.13...+0.7OsterweisOsterStrInc d 12.08+.01+6.0PIMCOAAstAAutP 10.36+.02+1.9 AllAssetA m 12.71+.05+6.2 AllAssetC m 12.65+.05+5.4 AllAssetI 12.70+.04+6.7 AllAuthA m 10.36+.03+1.7 AllAuthC m 10.34+.02+0.8 AllAuthIn 10.36+.03+2.1 CmPlsStrI 11.36+.03+7.4 CmPlsStrP 11.30+.02+7.2 ComRlRStI 5.95+.01-0.6 CrdtAbsRtInstl 10.75...+2.2 DivIncInst 11.86...+4.5EMFdIdPLARSTIns 10.40+.06+9.1EMInfBdIs 11.64...+3.8 EMktCurI 10.29...+0.5 EmMktsIns 11.19...+3.5 EmgLclBdI 9.58...-3.5 FdmtlAdvAbsRtI 4.01...+2.3 FloatIncI 8.97+.01+5.8 ForBdInstl 10.81...+4.8 ForBondI 10.49+.05+6.9 GlbAdvInst 11.46+.06+4.5 HgYdSpIns 11.12+.01+9.4 HiYldIs 9.76+.01+7.9 IFdIdPlARStI 12.95...+23.1 Income P 12.67+.01+6.3 IncomeA m 12.67+.01+6.0 IncomeC m 12.67+.01+5.3 IncomeD b 12.67+.01+6.1 IncomeInl 12.67+.01+6.4 InvGrdIns 10.64+.02+3.4 LgDrTRtnI 11.35...+4.3 LgTmCrdIn 12.58...+6.6 LowDrA m 10.39+.01+1.2 LowDrIs 10.39+.01+1.5 LowDurD b 10.39+.01+1.3 LowDurP 10.39+.01+1.4 ModDurIs 10.72+.01+2.2 RealRet 11.47+.03-0.7 RealRtnA m 11.47+.03-1.1 RlEstStRetI 4.85+.10+10.5 ShTermAdm b 9.90...+1.0 ShtTermIs 9.90...+1.3 SnrFltRtInstl d 10.24+.01+3.5 StkPlARShStrIn 2.59-.02-18.1 ToRtIIIIs 9.58+.01+1.5 ToRtIIIs 10.40+.02+1.5 TotRetA m 10.92+.02+1.3 TotRetAdm b 10.92+.02+1.4 TotRetC m 10.92+.02+0.5 TotRetIs 10.92+.02+1.7 TotRetR b 10.92+.02+1.0 TotRetrnD b 10.92+.02+1.4 TotlRetnP 10.92+.02+1.6 UnconstrBdIns 11.30+.02-0.6 UnconstrBdP 11.30+.02-0.7WwdFdAdvARStrIn 10.07+.02+1.2PRIMECAP OdysseyAggGr 31.01+.36+32.2 Growth 24.66+.21+22.4 Stock 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29.49+.39+22.6 TotRetBdZ 14.35+.02+3.7 UtilityA m 16.52+.11+33.3PutnamCpSpctrmA m 37.36+.15+28.4 CpSpctrmC m 36.67+.14+27.4 CpSpctrmY 37.52+.15+28.7 DivrInA m 7.97...+6.8 EqIncomeA m 21.78+.13+22.4 EqSpctrmA m 43.55+.24+31.3 EqSpctrmY 43.87+.25+31.7 GrowIncA m 21.15+.14+24.6 InvestorA m 20.66+.13+25.6 MultiCapGrA m 79.61+.64+28.6 VoyagerA m 32.57+.25+31.1RidgeWorthLgCpVaEqI 17.76+.13+24.5 MdCpVlEqI 14.78+.11+25.8 USGovBndI 10.13...+0.4RoycePAMutInv d 14.66+.23+20.2 PremierInv d 23.16+.34+24.1 SpecEqInv d 24.58+.38+13.8 TotRetInv x 16.51+.18+18.4RussellEmgMktsS 18.98+.11+8.1 GlRelEstS 40.35+.44+13.0 GlbEqtyS 11.80+.06+18.9 ItlDvMktS 38.29+.25+20.9 StratBdS 11.17+.01+1.9RydexBiotechIv 69.07+.83+35.9 InvOTC2xH b 27.24-.50-44.8SEIIdxSP500E d 52.41+.35+22.8 IntlEq A d 10.49+.03+19.0 IsCrFxIA d 11.46+.01+2.8 IsHiYdBdA d 7.90...+8.0 IsItlEmMA d 11.12+.07+6.7 IsLrgGrA d 33.36+.21+23.3 IsLrgValA d 25.70+.14+24.7 IsMgTxMgA d 19.39+.11+24.4Schwab1000Inv d 51.43+.34+23.3 CoreEq d 24.30+.13+23.9 DivEqSel d 18.77+.11+21.4 FUSLgCInl d 15.04+.09+22.8 IntlIndex d 20.77+.14+21.0 S&P500Sel d 30.54+.20+23.0 SmCapIdx d 27.50+.54+20.7 TotStkMSl d 35.48+.28+23.3ScoutInterntl 38.03+.19+12.3 MidCap 18.42+.13+24.2 UnconBd 11.70-.01+0.1SelectedAmerShS b 52.13+.45+21.0 American D 52.17+.45+21.4SentinelCmnStkA m 44.37+.24+19.4SequoiaSequoia 226.92+.97+20.0Sound ShoreInv 52.59+.34+28.4SpectraSpectra A m 18.16+.11+26.9State FarmBalanced 65.72+.32+13.3 Growth 72.76+.54+19.9SteelPathMLPAlpA m 13.25+.04+22.1 MLPAlpY 13.41+.04+22.4 MLPIncA x 11.25-.03+13.8 MLPSel40Y 13.24+.03+20.3SunAmericaFocDvStrC m 17.20+.08+17.3T Rowe PriceBalanced 24.14+.12+17.0 BlChpGAdv b 65.60+.44+30.0 BlChpGr 65.99+.45+30.3 CapApprec 27.27+.11+18.6 DivGrow 35.07+.19+20.8 EmMktBd d 13.14+.04+3.8 EmMktStk d 33.90+.21+5.8 EqIndex d 52.48+.35+22.8 EqtyInc 34.18+.23+19.1 EqtyIncAd b 34.10+.24+18.8 EurStock d 22.42+.19+28.6 GNMA 9.63+.02+2.4 GrStkAdv b 52.57+.39+28.0 GrowInc 30.96+.22+23.7 GrowStk 53.30+.40+28.4 HealthSci 62.50+.17+38.5 HiYield d 7.31+.01+9.6 InSmCpStk 20.39+.36+23.0 InsLgCpGr 27.85+.21+32.5 InstlFlRt d 10.28...+4.5 InstlHiYl d 9.94+.01+9.7 InstlLgCV 20.01+.15+23.4 IntlBnd d 9.80+.05+4.7 IntlDisc d 58.38+.26+21.2 IntlGrInc d 16.49+.13+22.8 IntlStk d 17.17+.08+17.1 MDTaxFBd 10.81...+2.7 MediaTele 70.04+.64+29.2 MidCapE 42.39+.35+26.5 MidCapVa 32.45+.25+25.7 MidCpGr 75.80+.61+25.8 NewAmGro 44.56+.41+28.0 NewAsia d 16.99+.08+8.2 NewEra 49.10+.41+22.7 NewHoriz 45.39+.57+25.1 NewIncome 9.54+.01+2.3 OrseaStk d 10.54+.06+20.5 PerStrBal 23.92+.12+16.5 PerStrGr 31.88+.20+20.8 R2015 14.98+.08+14.2 R2025 16.12+.10+18.1 R2035 17.07+.11+20.8 Real d 24.97+.42+16.3 Ret2020R b 21.02+.11+15.6 Ret2050 13.70+.10+21.7 RetInc 15.28+.05+9.6 Rtmt2010 18.62+.08+11.9 Rtmt2020 21.35+.11+16.2 Rtmt2030 23.70+.15+19.7 Rtmt2040 24.56+.17+21.6 Rtmt2045 16.37+.11+21.6 SciTech 40.19+.57+30.9 ShTmBond 4.80...+1.1 SmCpStk 44.82+.80+21.9 SmCpVal d 50.46+.96+19.3 SmCpValAd m 50.06+.96+18.9 SpecGrow 25.11+.18+23.3 SpecInc 13.13+.03+6.1 SumMuInt 11.85-.01+2.9 TaxFHiYld d 11.70...+3.3 TaxFInc 10.28...+2.9 TaxFShInt 5.67...+1.4 TrRt2020Ad b 21.20+.11+15.9 TrRt2030Ad b 23.52+.15+19.4 TrRt2030R b 23.35+.15+19.1 TrRt2040Ad b 24.36+.17+21.3 TrRt2040R b 24.21+.17+21.0 Value 36.52+.26+26.7T.RoweReaAsset d 11.97+.13+15.1TCWEmgIncI 8.74+.03+2.7 SelEqI 25.02+.23+20.8 TotRetBdI 10.24+.01+3.5 TotRetBdN b 10.56+.01+3.2TIAA-CREFBdIdxInst 10.79+.01+2.0 BdPIns 10.70+.01+3.5 BondIn 10.53+.01+3.6 ELCGrIxI 11.61+.07+22.6 ELCVlIxI 10.89+.08+22.8 EqIx 14.88+.11+23.5 Gr&IncIn 12.50+.08+24.9 HYlIns d 10.45...+8.8 InfL 11.67+.03-0.9 IntlE d 20.11+.14+21.3 IntlEqIn d 12.13+.12+22.0 LCVal 18.31+.13+21.1 LgCGIdx 19.98+.13+25.0 LgCVIdx 17.36+.11+22.4 LgGrIns 15.39+.11+27.6 Life2040I 11.18+.08+19.9 MidValIn 24.56+.18+25.8 MidValRmt 24.42+.18+25.5 SCEq d 19.02+.37+23.5 SPIndxIn 21.88+.15+23.0TargetSmCapVal 27.53+.39+21.9TempletonInFEqSeS 23.78+.18+19.2Third AvenueFCrtInst d 12.19+.03+17.3 RealEsVal d 31.74+.23+21.9 Value d 60.00+.37+15.5ThompsonBond 12.00+.01+4.3ThornburgIncBldA m 21.87+.12+14.5 IncBldC m 21.86+.12+13.7 IntlValA m 30.41+.09+7.8 IntlValI 31.11+.09+8.2 LtdTMuA m 14.54...+1.6 LtdTMul 14.54...+1.9ThriventLgCapStkA m 27.74+.17+22.3TocquevilleDlfld m 39.36+.40+21.7TouchstoneSdCapInGr 22.02+.14+29.4TransamericaAstAlMdGrC m 14.93+.08+13.7Tweedy, BrowneGlobVal d 27.97+.08+15.7U.S. Global InvestorGld&Prec m 6.40+.12-18.8 GlobRes m 9.84+.06+8.5 WrldPrcMnr m 6.26+.11-14.4USAACorstnModAgrsv 26.17+.13+11.5 GrowInc 22.78+.12+26.1 HYOpp d 8.97+.02+9.1 Income 13.29+.02+3.2 IncomeStk 17.96+.11+20.5 IntermBd 10.95+.01+3.8 Intl 31.50+.22+17.6 S&P500M 27.61...+20.4 ShTmBond 9.25...+1.7 TaxEInt 13.51...+2.8 TaxELgTm 13.65...+3.3 TaxEShTm 10.73...+1.1 Value 20.32+.18+22.1VALIC Co IMdCpIdx 27.73+.28+22.7 StockIdx 34.96+.23+22.7Vanguard500Adml 179.61+1.18+23.1 500Inv 179.57+1.18+22.9 500Sgnl 148.36+.97+23.1A-WexUSIdxAdm 32.57+.21+17.9BalIdx 28.65+.15+14.3 BalIdxAdm 28.65+.14+14.5 BalIdxIns 28.66+.15+14.5 BalIdxSig 28.35+.15+14.5 BdMktInstPls 10.80+.02+2.1 CAITAdml 11.67...+4.1 CALTAdml 11.85...+4.4 CapOp 49.66+.29+28.0 CapOpAdml 114.69+.66+28.1 CapVal 15.43+.07+28.1 Convrt 14.37+.08+15.4 DevMktIdxAdm 13.79+.09+20.8 DevMktIdxInstl 13.81+.09+20.9 DivAppIdxInv 31.17+.20+18.7 DivEqInv 31.98+.21+24.2 DivGr 22.26+.11+19.8 EmMkInsId 27.08+.21+6.9 EmMktIAdm 35.61+.27+6.9 EmMktStkIdxIP 90.08+.68+6.9 EmerMktIdInv 27.11+.21+6.7 EnergyAdm 139.09+.97+23.1 EnergyInv 74.10+.52+23.1 EqInc 31.39+.19+20.5 EqIncAdml 65.80+.40+20.6 EurIdxAdm 76.59+.70+25.5 ExMktIdSig 55.71+.70+25.0 ExplAdml 95.57+1.29+23.8 Explr 102.70+1.38+23.6 ExtdIdAdm 64.83+.81+25.0 ExtdIdIst 64.83+.81+25.0 ExtdMktIdxIP 159.99+1.99+25.0 ExtndIdx 64.80+.80+24.8 FAWeUSIns 103.23+.67+17.9 GNMA 10.69+.01+3.2 GNMAAdml 10.69+.01+3.3 GlbEq 24.79+.16+22.5 GrIncAdml 68.40+.41+23.5 GroInc 41.88+.25+23.3 GrowthIdx 50.34+.35+25.6 GrthIdAdm 50.35+.35+25.8 GrthIstId 50.34+.34+25.8 GrthIstSg 46.62+.32+25.8 HYCor 6.15...+7.6 HYCorAdml 6.15...+7.7 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ZebraT...u77.74+.38 ZeltiqAes...16.08+.08 Zillow...117.48-.45 ZionsBcp.1629.33+.44 Zogenix...1.80-.02 Zulily n...33.82+.65 Zumiez...29.95+2.07 Zynga...2.97-.30 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL352-314-FASTFind It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST! Classified IndexLegal Notices . . . . . .0001 Notices . . . . . . . . .1000 At Your Service . . . . .9000 Employment . . . . . .2000 Pets/Animals . . . . . .6865 Merchandise . . . . . .6000 Real Estate/For RENT . .3000 Real Estate/For SALE . . .4000 Recreation . . . . . . .7000 Transportation . . . . . .8000 DEADLINES For Insertion COPY DATE Friday Thursday, 5pm Saturday Friday, 3pm Sunday Friday, 5:00pm Monday Friday, 5:00pm Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmCancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by 3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be made by 5:00pm Friday.ADJUSTMENTS department immediately at 314-3278 or 748-1955. CHECK OUT OUR SPECIALS! PROFESSIONALSERVICE DIRECTORY$65FOR FIRST ADAND 2ND ADHALF OFF SPECIAL Ad must be non-commercial only with single item priced at $100 or less. Price must appear in ad. Two line maximum. Pets, animals, guns and ammo excluded. Some restrictions. Limit 1 per household per month. ONE FREE AD PER MONTH! 2 LINES/7 DAYS:

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX

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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX SEIZETHE DA Y SSPORTSNEWS.www.dailycommercial.com

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHERS NOTICE rf ntr btb tnt t f rtt fbr tfb Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance rt t rbb rrf tt t b bbr trtb brf tr br f marital CROSSWORD PUZZLE

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Friday, June 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014

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MAGRUDER: Make shelter plans before a hurricane hits / E2 E1SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, June 4, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comReal Estate

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E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, June 4, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 Hurricane season began June 1 and lasts until November 30. For many residents who live by them selves, in a mobile home or in unstable housing, the thought of a hurricane mak ing landfall is very frighten ing. Tommy Carpenter, manager of Lake County Emer gency Management Division, has established a network of shelters throughout the county that can be lifesavers during emergencies. Carpenter is quick to point out that hurricanes are not the only emergencies Lake County could potentially face, and residents should be prepared to evacuate their home in cases of wild res, tornadoes, terror ist attacks, man-made disasters or ooding. All shelters in Lake County are at schools that have been constructed to withstand hurricane force winds of 160 mph. These buildings are designed to be havens for people during an emergency. In the case of an emergency during which shelters are open, it is important to note that residents seeking shelter must provide for their own personal needs. Shelters do not provide food, bedding, medicine, snacks or sodas. In addition, all shelters are tobacco free. Security is provided by the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce. Shelters are a place of safety where guns and criminal elements are not allowed. Lake County has nine designated Emergency Management Division/Red Cross shelters. All residents who plan to use a shelter are encouraged to complete a public-shelter registration form so that the Emergency Management Division will know who may not have reliable transportation. The form can be obtained at www.lakecounty.gov or by calling 352-343-9420. Lake County has four pet-friendly shelters and three special needs shelters. Pets entering a pet-friendly shelter must be crated with proof of an up-to-date rabies vaccination. Pets will be housed in a separate area of the shelter and owners will be given special times to visit their pets to care for them. Pet owners must bring all of their pets food and supplies. The special needs shelters are for those who utilize electrically dependent medical devices. These shelters have redundant ener gy sources, which can keep medical devices operating in case of a main power outage. Residents who require a special needs shelter must contact the Emergency Management Division or State Health Department to complete a Special Needs Registry Form. This form be completed before an emergency so that ofcials can properly assign the shelters. Those utilizing special needs sheltering must bring all supplies, including medicine and medical devices. Below are the nine primary emergency shelters for Lake County. %  en Astatula Elementary %  en Leesburg Elementary %  en Lost Lake Elementary in Clermont %  en Mascotte Elementary %  en Round Lake Elementary in Mount Dora %  en Spring Creek Elementary in Paisley %  en Treadway Elementary in Leesburg %  en Umatilla Elementary %  en The Villages Elementary in Lady Lake Those shelters designated as both special needs and pet friendly are: Leesburg Elementary, Lost Lake Elementary and Umatilla Elementary. The Villages Elementary has been designated as a pet-friendly shelter.Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House Radio Show heard every Monday at noon on My790AM WLBE in Leesburg.Make shelter plans before a hurricane strikes DON MAGRUDERAROUND THE HOUSE Lonnie Peterson, chairman at Cuhaci & Peterson, Architects Engineers Planners based in Orlandos Baldwin Park, said the rm has named George Aziz architectural graduate II. Aziz earned his B.A. degree in architectural design from the El Sherouk Academy in Cairo, Egypt, and has more than six years of experience in architectural design. He will provide architectural support on retail design, primarily grocery stores. Call 407-6619100 for information.SUBMITTED PHOTOAZIZ NEW STAFFER AT CUHACI & PETERSONNAI Realvest negotiates new office and warehouse spaceORLANDO NAI Realvest recently completed two new long-term lease agreements in South Park Business Center, 8600 Commodity Cir cle in Orlando, negotiated by Tom R. Kelley II, CCIM, a principal in the rm, represent Cuhaci & Peterson Architects Engineers Planners based in Orlandos Baldwin Park, recently appointed Domingo (Sonny) Fornoles as a project architect. Fornoles earned his masters degree in architecture from the University of Hawaii and has more than 13 years of experience in the eld. He will provide architectural support on retail design, primarily for grocery stores. For information, call 407-661-9100.SUBMITTED PHOTOPROJECT ARCHITECT NAMED AT CUHACI & PETERSON PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS ALAN J. HEAVENSMCTResearch by a pair of professors at the University of Chicago Booth School of Busi ness has found that shabby urban neighborhoods are the wis est choice for real estate investors. Savvy investors, study authors Veronica Guerrieri and Eric Hurst say, are looking for a place to park their money in preparation for the next boom. The most promising urban real estate can be found in rundown neighborhoods bor dering upper-class ar eas, they say. From my observations in Philadelphia (and Chicago, New York and San Francisco), what the professors are saying is accurate, though Im not going to go as far as calling many of these neigh borhoods rundown. Thats the trouble with data: People are seen as statistics rather than just people. When I think of the process we once called gentrication, I recall the words of the late Stanhope Browne, referring to residents of the Society Hill neighborhood of the 1950s and early 1960s: There was always a continuous residential population some in boarding houses, but some in well-maintained single-family houses. Be careful what you call rundown. Instead, currently undervalued might be more Study on home-price growth glosses over detailsing the landlord, Miami-based South Park, LLC. Threadbird, LLC leased Unit 118 with 2,085 square feet, and was represented by Monica Wonus with CBRE. Hold-Thyssen negotiates new leases for Private Counseling Practices WINTER PARK Hold-Thyssen Real Es tate Services recently negotiated three new lease agreements with private counseling ofces in ex ecutive ofce suites in the Albors Building, at 5971 Brick Court. Darby Hold, lease con sultant for Hold-Thyssen, Inc., negotiated all three transactions on behalf of the local landlord, Albors Properties. The three new tenants are Integrative Coun seling & Wellness, LLC, KOI Counseling, LLC and Noetic Art Therapy & Counseling, LLC. Other major ten ants in the building, which is now 65 percent leased, include Albors & Alnet Languages and Transportation and the Wayne Leland CPA rm.Hold-Thyssen negotiates new leaseDELAND Hold-Thyssen Real Es tate Services recently negotiated a ve-year lease agreement for 1,750 square feet of retail space at Woodland Crossings, 1702 N. Woodland Blvd., in DeLand. Martin Forster CCIM, of Hold-Thyssen in Winter Park, negotiat ed the transaction rep resenting the landlord of Woodland Crossings. The tenant, AIO Wireless, leased Suite 100, the southern end cap of the highly visible re tail strip shopping cen ter, with Chilis restau rant on an outparcel and other national ten ants, Forster said. The tenant was repre sented by Vincent Wolle of Results Realty. Hold-Thyssen provides commercial property brokerage, leasing and management ser vices to institutional and private investor cli ents nationwide. For information, call 407-691-0505.SEE GROWTH | E4

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, June 4, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 E3 MARTHA GROVES and MATT STEVENSMCTTiled steps lead up a sloped lawn to a three-bedroom midcentury modern house near the end of a cul-desac in Malibu, Calif.s upper Broad Beach area. Although modest by Mal ibu standards, the dwelling on Cottontail Lane has for the past two years provid ed a handsome return for its owner, who leases it out for hundreds of dollars a night through the Airbnb website. One neighbor grew so an noyed by the frequent comings and goings of guests in vrooming BMWs that he post ed a sign in his own yard: Bates Motel. Only Bates is crossed out and replaced with the last name of the homeowner. The guests dont give a damn about the street or the neighbors, said Bill Sampson, who posted the sign. Malibu, like many cities, is grappling with how to regu late short-term rentals like those promoted by fast-grow ing online newcomers such as Airbnb and Vacation Rentals by Owner and established giants such as Craigslist. But some residents of the beach side community grumble that they feel be sieged by this new digital sharing economy, and the city plans to take a hard line to tackle the issue. The City Council voted this month to authorize ofcials to issue subpoenas to more than 60 websites that adver tise short-term leases. Mali bu wants to learn how many short-term rentals are being offered and to make sure the city is getting what could be hundreds of thousands of dollars in uncollected hotel taxes. Some neighborhoods have turned into hotel zones, said Councilwoman Laura Rosenthal, who has registered her house with the city and occasionally rents it out. With its 20-plus miles of coastline, Malibu has long been a sought-after destination for quick getaways, lavish private weddings and spring break bacchanals. With the escalation of shortterm rentals for vacations and corporate retreats, many locals have begun complaining loudly about the annoy ances caused by interlopers invading their once-peaceful seaside enclaves. Malibu allows short-term renting as long as property owners register with the city and pay the same 12 percent transient occupancy tax that hotels are required to remit. About 50 properties are registered as short-term rent als with the city, but Mali bu ofcials said they recently found more than 400 ads for Malibu rentals online. The registered private properties pay taxes to the city total ing about $225,000 annually, the city said. Malibu plans to use the subpoenas to help it learn the addresses of prop erties being rented so that it can go after unpaid taxes. Ofcials emphasized that the city is not yet proposing to stop the practice of shortterm rentals but rather to cut down on the party house atmosphere that has disrupt ed some neighborhoods. I dont think this is a hostile act of war that will pre clude working together with the websites, City Attorney Christi Hogin said. I do think we have tried to send a clear message to the industry that we are serious about making sure that every visitor accom modation plays by the same rules. Thats just fair. Online platforms such as Airbnb didnt even exist a de cade ago, and experts say cit ies everywhere are largely unprepared to deal with the changes they have caused. Proponents contend that short-term renting provides a nancial salvation for homeowners suffering from the sluggish economy and a homey alternative to hotels for travelers. Los Angeles, where shortterm rentals have stirred up trouble in some neighbor hoods, is starting to grapple with the issue. A motion sub mitted by Councilman Mike Bonin and Council President Herb Wesson proposes that the city study the sharing economy and how the city might benet. In San Francisco, a super visor has introduced legislation that would create a system similar to Malibus in which property owners would be required to register homes and to pay that citys 14 percent transient occupancy tax. Property owners in the housing-starved city would not be allowed to con vert rental units into yearround, short-term rentals. Airbnb has reached agreements with San Francisco and Portland to collect hotel-type taxes from hosts and remit them to the cities, starting this summer. New Yorks attorney gener al issued a subpoena to Airb nb, which fought back in court and online, where the company called the move an over-broad, government-sponsored shing expedition. A judge recently agreed, blocking the subpoe na as too broad. Last week, Airbnb agreed to share information about its hosts in New York City but will omit names. The New York attorney general will have a year to use the data to identify hosts who rent in violation of local laws. If he spots suspicious activity, Airbnb will then be required to identify the hosts.Tony Malibu to crack down on booming short-term rentals PHOTOS BY ANNE CUSACK / MCT ABOVE, BELOW: Bill Sampson says neighbor Terence Davis rentals have become a nuisance in the neighborhood of Malibu, Calif., where they live. David Bradshaw has unanimously been selected to serve as pres ident and CEO of Tranzon Driggers, licensed real estate brokers and auctioneers, and will assume immediate ex ecutive responsibilities. Our team continues to focus on a compel ling client experience in what is becoming the go-to process for both buyers and sellers of real estate, states Bradshaw. Licensed as a Florida real estate broker since 2005 and a former com mercial banker, Bradshaw joined the Tran zon Driggers team in 2011. He is a graduate of the University of Florida College of Business and the UF School of Bank ing program. He holds the AARE designation (Accredited Auctioneer, Real Estate) from the National Auction eers Association, and is a Certied Auction eers Institute 2016 can didate and candidate member of the Certied Commercial Investment Member Institute, actively pursuing the CCIM designation. Go to www.tranzon. com for information.Bradshaw appointed as president of Tranzon Driggers KENNETH R. GOSSELINMCTHARTFORD, Conn. It appears even par adise has limits when it comes to asking price. Katharine Hepburns storied, seaside home in Old Saybrook which the Oscar-winning actress once described as paradise is back on the market at a reduced asking price of $14.8 million. The price is for Hep burns home and a third of the 3.5-acre estate purchased by owner Frank J. Sciame Jr. and his wife, Barbara, for $6 million in 2004, a year after the actresss death. The Sciames subdivided the estate into three lots and pursued an extensive top-tobottom renovation of Hepburns house. The renovations included raising the structure 5 1/2 feet to guard against ooding. Most recently, the entire, three-lot estate, in the borough of Fen wick, had been on the market for $30 million. But Sciame had pulled the shoreline property off the market last year, after two years and no offers to match the ask ing price. Sciame said Tuesday that the lot with Hepburns 8,500-square-foot house was now priced to sell. Even though marketing in recent years had been focused on the entire proper ty, the main house was available for $18 million. After 10 years, its time to move on, Sciame, a Manhat tan-based developer, said. We always bought it as an investment property, and we decid ed the best return on in vestment would be sell ing as three lots. The Sciames original ly had planned to sell the renovated estate as soon as the work was done, but they kept it as a summer house for several years because it be came a family favorite. Sciame is near ing completion on the construction of a 3,000-square-foot beach house on the lot to the east of the main house. The Sciames intend to keep that house, at least for now, and they are pursuing approvals to build on the Price cut on Hepburns shoreline paradisethird lot. Sciame said he be lieves the three lots at one time marketed as having potential for a family compound will eventually fetch the $30 million he had been asking, or even more, if they are sold separately. The sale of the property has run into a slow market for expensive homes that followed the most re cent recession. Re cently, however, sales have picked up in ex clusive markets in Faireld County, most notably in Greenwich. The Hepburn House came on the market Friday, according to Colette Harron, a real estate agent at William Pitt Sothebys International Realty in Essex. RICHARD MESSINA / MCT The Fenwick home that once belonged to Katharine Hepburn, shown in 2011, is up for sale in Old Saybrook, Conn.

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E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, June 4, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, June 6, 2014 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL Felix Diaz has been added to the architectural staff at Cuhaci & Peterson Architects Engineers Planners based in Orlandos Baldwin Park. As an engineering/designer II with a specialty in structural design, Diaz, who graduated from the Liceo de Arte y Tecnologia in San Juan, Puerto Rico, is a certied drafter with more than 10 years of experience and will be working in Cuhaci & Petersons structural engineering department on various projects.SUBMITTED PHOTODIAZ PLACED ON STAFF AT CUHACI & PETERSON appropriate. If you have watched the expansion of Philadelphias Center City into adjacent areas, as I have since 1980, youll acknowledge that the pro fessors ndings arent all that earth-shattering. Even they acknowledge that as far back as the 1980s, poor neighborhoods that bordered upper-class neighbor hoods had house pric es that appreciated by 7 percent more than oth er poor neighborhoods that were farther away from rich neighbor hoods, Guerrieri said in the study. Economist Kevin Gillen, who tracks the Phil adelphia real estate market, stresses that the story of Philadelphias regeneration is really the story of the outward expansion of revitalization from Center City to its adjacent neighborhoods. In the 1990s, Gil len said, it was Ritten house and Washington squares; by the late 1990s, all of Center City, University City, Graduate Hospital and North ern Liberties, and, in the boom years that fol lowed, Fishtown, Queen Village and Fairmount. The housing downturn disrupted the process but didnt end it, he says. The Northern Liber ties neighborhood is a good example of how that played out. When I rst wrote about it in 1992, the median price was about $26,500, but already some houses there were selling for about $200,000. The boom pushed the median price to about $600,000. Today, with the market recovering, the median is $349,500. Remember, too, that Gillen says city prices fared better in the downturn than suburban prices did, and there is certainly more building going on now albeit multifamily rental in Philadelphia than in the other counties. Undoubtedly, such a transformation was not without considerable pain to the people liv ing in those current ly undervalued neigh borhoods. Its difcult to bank the increased value of a house that results from development around it. The tax burden often becomes greater, especially for older residents on xed incomes, for example. The in-migration of the richer residents into these border neighbor hoods will bid up prices in those neighborhoods, causing the original poorer residents to mi grate out, the Chicago professors said. Originally, they thought that in an eco nomic boom, richer neighborhoods would see the biggest price increases. What they found, however, is that relatively low-priced hous es sometime appreciate more quickly. But, as weve seen, at a cost. GROWTH FROM PAGE E2