Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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BESTHOMECOOKING FOOD&PRICESON441 381E.BurleighBlvd., Ta vares,FL rf ntb OPENEVERYDAY 6:30AMto10:30PMBESTBREAKFASTINTOWN! b b bb Br e ak f ast Sp e ci a lsAllBreakfastSpecialsInclude CoffeeoranyDrink foodwit h large BREAKFAST, LUNC H AN DDINNERAll Yo u Can EatCatfishSunday Thursday AnyOmeletwith Potatoes&Toast 3PancakeswithBacon orHamorSausage WaffelwithBaconor HamorSausage 3PcsofFrench Toastwith BaconorHamor Sausage$599 WIE LEADS THOMPSON AT WOMENS OPEN, SPORTS B1UKRAINE: Cease-re ordered for one week in hopes of beginning peace talks, A6 JOBS: Lakes unemployment rate sees slight increase, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, June 21, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 172 5 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D5 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS C5 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.94 / 76Afternoon thunderstorms 50 DECISION 2014 GATHERING THE NAMES GARY FINEOUTAssociated PressTALLAHASSEE Floridas main private school voucher program will soon be open to middle-in come families under a signicant expansion signed into law Friday by Gov. Rick Scott. Scott approved the bill despite requests for veto from parent groups and the states teacher union who said the expansion would come at the ex pense of traditional public schools. His decision to back the leg islation could trigger a new round of lawsuits over the states school choice programs. The current pro gram, which gives tax credits to business es that pay for vouch ers, serves nearly 60,000 families, most of whom attend reli gious schools. But the new law would broad en who is eligible to participate, which will help push the cost of the program up be yond the current total of nearly $300 million. The current pro gram is limited to low-income families. But starting in 2016, families who earn more than $60,000 a year could receive par tial scholarships. U.S. Census data estimates that the 2012 median household income in the state was just more than $47,000. A spokesman for Step Up for Students, the main organization that hands out vouch ers, said that based on current applications, the group will wind up serving as many 68,000 students in the coming school year. Additionally, the new law (HB 850) removes a requirement that students need to go to a public school before becoming eligible for the voucher. The measure also creates personal learning scholarship accounts which help parents of disabled children get additional services for their children. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comA bill by State Rep. Larry Metz, R-Groveland, which addressed hazardous walking conditions for students going to and from school, didnt get much traction this legislative session but will probably return next year. Thats according to state Sen. Alan Hays, R-Umatilla, who led a companion bill in the Senate. Hays held a town hall meeting in Eustis this week with State Rep. Bryan Nelson, R-Apopka, recap ping the states legisla tive session. House Bill 1121, led by Metz, would have required district school boards, state and local governmental entities to work cooperatively to identify and correct hazardous conditions, including roads students have to cross with speed limits over 50 mph and with more than four lanes. While a hazard ous walking condition exists, state fund ing would be provided to school districts to bus affected students, Metz previously said. Once the condition is corrected, state funding would cease. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comLake County Commissioner Sean Parks was re-elected Friday without opposition af ter the qualifying period for 2014 elections ended. Two candidates had led papers to run against Parks in the previous weeks but withdrew before the qualifying period ended. Orange County Sheriff Capt. Sandy Carpen ter led paperwork in May to run against Parks and withdrew his bid less than two weeks later. Then John Stump, a Mount Dora man with close ties to CEMEX and its plans to develop a sand mine in south Lake County, led papers LINDA CHARLTONSpecial to the Daily CommercialSix candidates qualied for three seats on the Clermont City Council Friday. Councilman Rick VanWagner was the rst to le for the mayoral seat. In the process he effectively leaves Seat 5, his current spot, up for grabs. In a previously published interview, VanWagner said I am excited about this elec tion. I feel Clermont needs someone to take it to the next level and I want to be that guy ... if we put both hands on the wheel, we can make this city economy robust. VanWagner will not face current mayor Hal Turville in the upcoming election, as Turville announced this week that he is not running. How ever, VanWagner will be fac ing former councilwoman Gail Ash. Ive been here now for 12 years, Ash said. Theres so many changes taking place here I think its almost like a blank canvas, to see what the residents want or need in the city. The mayoral race will be EUSTISHazardous walking bill could make a return Commission: Parks unopposed, Campione to face Poole Six square off for Clermont City Council CAMPIONE POOLE PARKS METRO CREATIVE CONNECTIONGov. Scott signs voucher expansion WHOS ON THE BALLOT?REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS DISTRICT 5 %  en Thuy Lowe, R %  en Corrine Brown, D %  en Glo Smith, R REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS DISTRICT 10 %  en Shyan Modarres, D %  en Daniel Webster, R %  en David Falstad, Write-in %  en William Ferree, D %  en Michael McKenna, D REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS DISTRICT 11 %  en Dave Koller, D %  en Richard Nugent, R GOVERNOR %  en Charlie Crist, D %  en Rick Scott, R ATTORNEY GENERAL %  en Pam Bondi, R %  en George Sheldon, D %  en Perry Thurston, D CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER %  en Jeff Atwater, R %  en William Rankin, D COMMISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE %  en Thad Hamilton, D %  en Jeffrey Obos, Write-in %  en Adam Putnam, R STATE SENATOR DISTRICT 8 %  en Dorothy Hukill, R STATE REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT 31 %  en Randy Glisson, RSEE BALLOT | A2SEE COMISSION | A2SEE CLERMONT | A2SEE BILL | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 HOW TO REACH US JUNE 20CASH 3 . ............................................... 7-8-2 Afternoon . .......................................... 7-3-5 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 7-2-4-4 Afternoon . ....................................... 1-2-7-8FLORIDALOTTERY JUNE 19FANTASY 5 . ........................... 1-11-18-28-33 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. %  en Belita Grassel, R %  en Terri Seefeldt, R %  en Joseph B. Stephens, R %  en Jennifer Sullivan, R STATE REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT 32 %  en Larry Metz, R STATE REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT 33 %  en Marlene OToole BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS DISTRICT 2 %  en Sean Michael Parks, R BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS DISTRICT 4 %  en Leslie Shamrock Campione, R %  en Thomas Henry Poole Jr., No party LAKE COUNTY WATER AUTHORITY AT-LARGE %  en Adam Scott Dufresne %  en Robert Alan Hendrick %  en Willard Garrison Ives Jr. LAKE COUNTY WATER AUTHORITY DISTRICT 2 %  en Samuel R. Oppelaar Jr. %  en Lake County Water Authority District 4 %  en Doug Bryant NORTH LAKE COUNTY HOSPITAL BOARD OF TRUSTEES [NORTH EAST] SEAT #2 %  en Duane Keith Booth NORTH LAKE COUNTY HOSPITAL BOARD OF TRUSTEES [NORTH WEST] SEAT #4 %  en Vic Donahey NORTH LAKE COUNTY HOSPITAL BOARD OF TRUSTEES [NORTH WEST] SEAT #6 %  en Joyce Richey Huey COUNTY JUDGE GROUP 3 %  en Daniel David Archer %  en Terry T. Neal SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 1 %  en John J. Ardizone, Nonpartisan %  en William John Mathias, Nonpartisan SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 3 %  en Jamie Maret Hanja, Nonpartisan %  en Marc Anthony Dodd, Nonpartisan %  en Tod Andre Howard, Nonpartisan SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 5 %  en Nancy L. Muenzmay, Nonpartisan %  en Peter E. Tarby, Nonpartisan %  en Stephanie Ann Luke, Nonpartisan JUDGE OF THE DISTRICT COURT OF APPEAL, FIFTH APPELLATE DISTRICT (JUDICIAL RETENTION) %  en Wendy W. Berger %  en Kerry I. Evander %  en C. Alan Lawson %  en Richard B. Ornger %  en William D. Palmer %  en Thomas D. Sawaya %  en F. Rand Wallis CIRCUIT JUDGE, FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT GROUP 3 %  en Denise Dymond Lyn %  en Mary Hatcher %  en Sandy Kautz %  en Bo Samargya GROUP 5 %  en Richard Tombrink GROUP 6 %  en Mark Jay Hill GROUP 10 %  en Jonathan Ohlman GROUP 11 %  en Richard Howard GROUP 12 %  en Don Briggs GROUP 18 %  en Lisa Herndon GROUP 21 %  en Brian Lambert GROUP 22 %  en Curtis Neal GROUP 27 %  en Carol Falvey GROUP 28 %  en Mark Anthony Nacke LAKE SOIL & WATER CONSERVATION DISTRICT BOARD OF SUPERVISORS SEAT 1 %  en Melanie Rose SEAT 2 %  en Linda Kay Bystrak SEAT 3 %  en Daniel Robert Osborn SEAT 4 %  en Frank Paulhamus SEAT 5 %  en Betsy Farner CITY OF CLERMONT SEAT 1 %  en Timothy Bates SEAT 3 %  en Gail Ash %  en Rick VanWagner SEAT 5 %  en Tim Murry %  en Thomas Spencer %  en Diane Travis CITY OF GROVELAND MAYOR (SEAT 1) %  en Tim Loucks %  en Mike Radzik SEAT 5 %  en John Grifn %  en Eunice Garbutt SEAT 3 %  en Dina Sweatt CITY OF MOUNT DORA COUNCIL, AT-LARGE %  en Nick Girone %  en Marie Rich COUNCIL, DISTRICT 2 %  en Cal Rolfson COUNCIL, DISTRICT 3 %  en Ed Rowlett %  en Joe Runnels CITY OF UMATILLA SEAT 4 %  en Brian Butler %  en H. Scott Purvis SEAT 5 %  en Katherine Kaye Adams BALLOT FROM PAGE A1 and then withdrew less than a week later. Emogene Stegall, supervisor of elections, said it was unusual for two candidates to withdraw in a short amount of time. Parks said he is honored and humbled to be re-elected and emphasized it is not his commission seat, but the peoples seat. I love serving people and I will work even harder over the next four years, he said. He added there is much more work to do, from efforts to nd an alternative water source in the south Lake region to nishing the Wellness Way Sector Plan to focusing on transportation and road needs. The sector plan would transform 16,000 acres in the southeast corner of the coun ty into a hub for high-tech health care jobs and other industries, which would attract people who like to bike, walk and enjoy an active, healthy lifestyle. Wellness Way has been called the largest piece of undeveloped property left in Lake Coun ty. The tract runs east of US 27 along the Orange County border, running south from State Road 50 to U.S. Highway 192. This coming year I want to launch an inter-agency effort to study the entire up per basin of the Clermont Chain of Lakes to determine and help alleviate water lev el problems on the lakes, he said. Other county qualifying races to watch this election season include: Commissioner Leslie Campione, a Republican, will face Thomas Henry Poole Jr., senior pastor of Mount Moriah Church in Wildwood and son of Thomas Henry Poole Sr., a prominent NAACP leader and teacher who fought for civil rights after integration in Eustis. Poole is running as a candidate with no party afliation. Voters will pick the candidate during the general election on Nov. 4. In the race for School Board District 1, incumbent Bill Mathias is facing John Ar dizone, who previously worked as a sub stitute teacher for Lake County schools, served as a police ofcer with the Los An geles Police Department and managed a Ramada Hotel. Voters will decide the winner of the race during the Aug. 26 primary. In the contest for School Board District 3, Tod Howard, incumbent, has two op ponents. Jamie Maret Hanja serves on many boards, including the Lake County Historical Society, and is vice chair of the Lake-Sumter MPO Citizens Advisory Committee and has served on the Lake County Affordable Housing Advisory Committee. Marc Anthony Dodd, a kindergarten teacher for the past three years, previous ly worked with the Walt Disney Co. Incumbent Kyleen Fischer has with drawn from this race. Stephanie Ann Luke, an instructor of elementary education at the University of Central Florida will run against Nan cy Muenzmay, director of Incubator Programs at Lake-Sumter State College and Peter Tarby, former Umatilla city council member. For School Board Districts 3 and 5, the candidates will face off at the Aug. 26 pri mary. To avoid a runoff to the general election on Nov. 4, one candidate must get 50 percent of the vote plus one vote, according to the Supervisor of Elections ofce. COMISSION FROM PAGE A1 decided on Nov. 4, during the general election. Meanwhile, Tim Murry, Dr. Thomas Spencer and Dianne Travis are all seeking the seat currently held by VanWagner. In a statement, Spencer said I propose to not just serve as your representative, but even more importantly, to restore the bonds of trust between the people and their elected representatives. Travis said, Im very excited by the direction the city is going with the branding and all. I think I can help take it to the next level. Im an athlete and a business owner, which is something I think the city can use. Ive competed all over the world, and Im ready to be part of the team. Murry was born and raised in Clermont and subsequently had a career in the Air Force. On retirement I decid ed it was time to get back to the city and help people out, because I remember when I was growing up there wasnt much for the kids to do here, Murry said. I felt more can be done, and we need city of cials who can get out in the community and relate to the community. The three Seat 5 candidates will face off in a primary election on Aug. 26. If none of them receive a majority of the votes, the two top vote-get ters will square off during the November election. Councilman Tim Bates (Seat 1) is running for re-election unopposed. CLERMONT FROM PAGE A1 However, if a local govern mental entity takes longer to correct a hazardous condition than allowed by law, that entity must reimburse the school district for the cost of busing affected students un til the condition is corrected. The bill had its genesis in 2013, when the Lake Coun ty School District was dis cussing changes to transpor tation provided to students who live within the two-mile parental responsibility zone. HB 1121 never made it out of the House Education Committee. Hays led a companion bill in the Senate, SB 1382, which never made it out of the Senate Appropria tions Committee. The truth of the matter is, there toward the end of session, when all the bills are coming together and the clock is winding down, the various committee chairs have long lists of bills that are in their hopper waiting to be considered and that bill got stuck in the Appropriations Committee, and there just wasnt enough time to get it on the agenda and make it go through, Hays said. He said it is probable that he and Metz would introduce the bill early in next session, but that does not mean it will be acted on quickly, as the committee chairman decides the committees agenda. Hays and Nelson also discussed the states $77 billion budget, which is an increase of $2.8 billion from last years budget. Some $3 billion were placed in reserves, according to the presentation. This is the rst bud get since I got elected eight years ago thats above my rst years budget, Nelson said during the presentation, noting budgets got tighter after his rst year because of the Great Recession. According to the presentation, the largest budget categories were health care, get ting 41 percent of the budget, and education, getting 29 percent of the budget. Another bill led by Hays will become effective July 1 and states when a local school board chooses instructional materials, people in the community will have 30 days to le an appeal to the school board and then the school board must have a hearing for the materials in another 30 days. Hays said the school boards decision at the hearing would be nal. Its high time that the cit izens of the community had a say, Hays said during the presentation. He also discussed legislation that outlines how delegates would be chosen in Florida for a convention of states for national consti tutional amendments. He talked about a bill that was signed by Gov. Rick Scott that says foreign laws that go against public policy of the state cannot be used in fam ily court. Another bill will overhaul the Orlando-Or ange County Expressway Au thority is awaiting approval from the governor. Acting Eustis City Manager Dianne Kramer was in attendance at the town hall. I think it was a nice over view of what happened in the legislative session this year and its just a shame that there were not a lot of peo ple there to hear (it), Kram er said of the handful of peo ple who turned out. BILL FROM PAGE A1

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com MOUNT DORA Main intersection closes for constructionThe intersection of Fifth Avenue and Donnelly Street in downtown Mount Dora will be temporarily closed beginning at 5 / p.m. on Sunday and will remain closed until Tuesday because of construction work. Those traveling near downtown Mount Dora during this time should use caution and follow detour signs. For information about streetscape improvements, go to www. cityofmountdora.com or call the Planning and Development Department at 352-735-7113.SUMTER COUNTY Humane Society in need of cat food donationsThe Humane Society/SPCA is requesting donations of dry cat food for the many rescued cats on-site and for the Kibbles on Wheels assistance program, which provides food to the pets of eligible low-income residents throughout Sumter County. Donations of bags of dry cat food or nancial contributions can be earmarked pet food when done by check or Paypal via the groups website at www.hsspca.org. For information, call 3527939117 or go to www.hsspca.org.TAVARES Florida Hospital Waterman to offer Safe Sitter classesThe nationally approved and recognized by the American Academy of Pediatrics Safe Sitter course is designed to teach boys and girls ages 11-13 to condently and safely care for themselves and younger children while unsupervised. Safe Sitter-certied instructors will lead a two-day program with two sessions available from 8:30 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. on Thursday and Friday, teaching students how to administer rst aid, choking child rescue and CPR, and how to manage their own babysitting business. Program tuition is $75 per student. Space is limited and registration is required by calling the Florida Hospital Waterman education department at 352-253-3391.LEESBURG Bricks for sale to help refurbish NAACP buildingBuy a brick or a bench for the Commemorative Legacy Walk, an ongoing fundraiser project by the Tri-City Branch of the NAACP of Lake and Sumter Counties to refurbish the historic Tri-City Branch of the NAACP building, 1107 Beecher St. To purchase a brick or bench, par ticipants can go to www.bricksrus. com or call Sannye Jones at 352-5513085 or Louis Ward at 352-552-7540. Deadline for purchase is July 17.EUSTIS Lake Tech registration for fall term begins July 7Lake Technical College will begin accepting students on July 7, for the fall term that begins August 18, offering classes in accounting operations, administrative ofce specialist, air conditioning, refrigeration and many others in a new 232hour program that begins Sept. 8, and meets Monday-Friday from 8:15 / a.m. to 3:15 / p.m. Several short-term, affordable classes are also offered and include: private investigator class, armed and unarmed security classes and others. For information on scholarships and registration, call the main campus admission ofce, 2001 Kurt St., at 352-742-6463 or go to www.laketech.org.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA re fueled by heaving winds destroyed most of the lodging at a popular Sumter County shing camp early Friday afternoon. Sumter County Fire & EMS arrived at Tracys Point Fishing Lodge on County Road 437 just after 1 / p.m. Friday to nd smoke and ames shooting from a veunit rental complex on the Lake Panasoffkee waterfront property, according to Fire Chief Leland Greek. Guests said winds off the lake frequently blow through the camp. Those winds helped to keep driv ing the re back up as reghters from two departments, including The Villages Public Safety Department, battled the ames, Greek said. He added the buildings asphalt shingles and metal roof also contributed to the blaze, which eventually spread over the roof. We would knock it down, only for it to start back up, Greek said. After about an hour, reghters had control of the re that left sev eral units gutted, oors laden with black soot, windows busted and the building ruined. Greek cited electrical issues as the cause of the re, which mostly affected Unit 5. There were no reported injuries or damage to another threeunit rental complex or any other buildings on the property. According to its website, Tracys Point Fishing Lodge includes 300 feet of waterfront prop erty, eight rental units, a Fire damages Sumter County fishing lodge PHOTO COURTESY OF SUMTER COUNTY FIRE & EMS Sumter County Fire & EMS battle a re at Tracys Point Fishing Lodge building early Friday afternoon. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Robert Cooper inspects the damage to Tracys Point Fishing Lodge, which caught re Friday afternoon in Lake Panasoffkee. Ofcials suspect that an electrical issue was the cause of the re.SEE LODGE | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comHeat from a circular saw cutting through rubber-like material, has been cited as the cause of a re that broke out at the vacant Kmart store in Mount Dora on Thursday evening, according to a city spokeswoman. The re started about 6 / p.m. in the Tri-Cities Shopping Plaza build ing on U.S. Highway 441, which houses a number of business. The vacant 60,000-square-foot building is being divided into three parcels to make way for a new T.J.Maxx, Ross Dress for Less and Dollar Tree. Kelda Senior, city spokeswoman, said workers were sawing the roof with large circular saws, which generate a lot of heat, when the building caught re. The roof is a membrane roof, which is essentially a rubber-like material, said Senior. Once the heat melted the membrane, it caused the installation underneath it to catch re. No one was hurt, and there was no structur al damage from the minor re. Senior said workers dont expect the re to hin der the project. The building housed Kmart for 25 years until it closed last year and is expected to open this fall with the three new stores. No other businesses were affected by the re, which is also home to Hob by Lobby, Radio Shack, Papa Johns Pizza and other smaller stores. STEVE FUSSELLSpecial to the Daily CommercialCity commissioners took a rst look at conceptual plans to spiff up Fruit land Parks rst boulevard at Thursday nights work shop meeting and they liked what they saw. Mayor Chris Bell asked City Planner Greg Beliveau to develop three options along with estimated costs that commissioners can choose from next month. Most cities and towns have a main promenade. Some, like Leesburg, sim ply call it Main Street. In Fruitland Park, its Berck man Street. City Hall, the police and re departments, the li brary, Gardenia Park, Veterans Memorial Park and the century-old Casino Community Center all list Berckman Street addresses, along with the may ors house, business and church. The citys rst permanent post ofce building, built in 1910, also fronts on Berckman Street be neath a for sale sign. O. P. Rooks Major Rooks in the histo ry books, though he never ranked higher than ser geant was on his way to buy land at Eldorado east of Leesburg in January 1876, when Berckman Street rst caught his eye. Then, it was a wide san dy trail that ran west-toeast from a pine ridge near Fountain Lake, downhill to a crude landing on the Dead River. Halfway to the dock, it crossed the Lees burg Road (Dixie Avenue today). Rooks came to grow or anges. That sandy trail was a way to ship fruits north, around Picciola Island, out onto Lake Grifn and then downstream on the Ocklawaha to the St. Johns, Jacksonville and FRUITLAND PARKStreetscape plan slowly taking shapeSEE PLAN | A4United Way of Lake & Sumter Counties has announced the appointment of three new com munity leaders from Lake and Sumter counties. According to a press release, the new board members are: %  %  Joshua Blake, Legislative Assistant to State Rep. Marlene OToole, R-The Villages. Blake, a fth generation Floridian, is a 2006 graduate of the Univer sity of North Florida. He began his career with OToole as her lo cal campaign manager. Blake re cently completed his sixth Legis lative session with OToole. %  %  Bryan D. Cornell, vice president/district manager of Wells Fargo Bank, serving Lake and Sumter counties. Cornell, a Tampa native, received a bach elors degree in marketing from the University of South Florida. Cornell worked for Wells Fargo in numerous capacities prior to LEESBURGUnited Way has three new board membersSEE BOARD| A4 Staff ReportLake Countys jobless rate in creased about a half-percentage point in May to match both the state and national unemploy ment rates of 6.3 percent. After hovering around 6.6 per cent for months, Lake Countys unemployment rate plummeted to 5.8 percent in April. It was the rst time a jobless rate below 6 percent was seen in Lake County in more than a year, according to the Florida Department of Eco nomic Opportunity. The unemployment rate last year at this time was 7.7 percent. Lake started out the year with a jobless rate of 6.6 percent in January and February, followed by 6.7 percent in March, before dropping to 5.8 percent in April. Sumters unemployment rate in May was 5 percent, again about a half-percentage point LAKE COUNTYJobless rate goes up in MaySEE JOBLESS | A4MOUNT DORABuilding blaze likely caused by electric saw

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 jump from the 4.4 per cent seen in April. In Lake, from a labor force of 133,345 people, 124,907 had jobs in May and 8,438 did not. In Sumter the labor force was 42,440, with 40,324 employed and 2,116 unemployed. Rusty Skinner, CEO of CareerSource Citrus Levy Marion, said the rise in the May rate both region ally and statewide was not unexpected. We typically begin seeing this sort of seasonal increase in unemployment numbers as we head into the summer, he said in a press release, adding that the summer spike starts when spring terms end with college students returning to the area looking for work until the fall. Until they nd sea sonal employment or return to school, that adds to our unemploy ment numbers, Skin ner said, pointing out that employment rates historically rebound by September or October. In May, Walton County had the states lowest unemployment rate (3.4 percent), followed by Monroe County (3.6 percent), Okaloosa County (4.4 percent), and Alachua and Wakulla counties (4.8 percent each). Many of the coun ties with the lowest unemployment rates were those with relatively high proportions of government employment, the Florida Department of Economic Opportu nity states. There were no coun ties with double digit unemployment rates for April or May. the whole Atlantic sea board. Eight years later, when Rooks and his partner G.C. Stapylton, later president of the Leesburg State Bank, laid out Fruitland Park. Rooks named Berckman Street in honor of his good friend, Prosper Berckmanns, son of a Belgian count and own er of Fruitland Nurser ies in Augusta, Ga. Berckmanns was a prominent American horticulturist and the inuential mentor of O.P. Rooks. Fruitland, the rst large-scale hor ticultural nursery in the southeastern United States and now the site of the Augusta National Country Club, home of the Masters Golf Tour nament, is also the citys namesake. Commissioners agreed that any facelift plan should wait until later this summer, when workers will dig a trench down the south side of the avenue for water lines to supply an esti mated 195,000 gallons a day from the citys wells to The Villages of Fruit land Park. The Villages will pay for that work, along with the repaving of Berckman Street. Beliveau told commissioners that the streets mature tree can opy counts as a major streetscape asset. You can create a very appealing look and feel by supplementing existing trees with crosswalks and focal points between Dixie Avenue and Veter ans Park, Beliveau said. Commissioners will look at several alterna tives, including relocat ing the citys 100-year old Casino Community Center one block west in Veterans Park. Other options include construction of a 12,500-square foot community center, at an estimated cost of $100-$110 per square foot, along with parking and facilities. The only contentious element in Beliveaus conceptual plan was a proposed trafc round about at Berckman Street and Dixie Ave nue, which could cause problems for large trucks that use Dixie to bypass U.S. Highway 27-441. Commissioners also agreed to install decorative fencing around Shiloh Cemetery six blocks north of Berckman Street. bait and tackle shop and a boat ramp, as well a wa terfront pavilion where boats were docked Fri day afternoon. The property is named after the deed-restricted community it sits in. It hosts a number of shing tournaments, including one planned for July 4. Ken Sullenberger, of Tampa, said he has been shing there for the last 20 years and was planning to rent a unit during the July 4 tournament. He added he was already in the area Friday when he decided to come to the camp to check the wa ter level. The shing is so great here, Sullenberger said. Sullenberger said he was present there Friday when a woman living in Unit 5 yelled that there was a re. He said he tried to go in the room to extinguish the re. It was just too much, Sullenberger said. The shing property was already up for sale. IN MEMORY OBITUARIESRonald E. CampbellRonald E. Camp bell, 76 of Sorrento, FL passed away on June 18, 2014. He was born on December 21, 1927 in Indiana, Pennsylvania. He retired from Drum Service in Zellwood after working there 24 years. He was a member of Bible Way Baptist Church and proudly served in the US Air Force. He loved the out doors and enjoyed shing, scuba diving and loved to ride his motor cycle. Ronald is survived by his loving wife, Mary Jo; his children: Vicki (Gary) Burgess, Daniel Simon and Dee Simon; his eight grandchildren and fteen great grand children. Services will be held on Saturday, June 21, at Collison Car ey Hand Funeral Home. The family will receive friends from 1:30 2 PM with the service to follow at 2 PM in the fu neral home chapel. A private interment will be held at the Ocoee Cemetery, Ocoee, FL. Arrangements entrusted to Collison Carey Hand Funeral Home, Winter Garden, FL.DEATH NOTICESRobert Albert LongsonRobert Albert Long son, 90, of Leesburg, died Thursday, June 19, 2014. Becker Funeral Home, Clermont. CAMPBELL LODGEFROM PAGE A3 PLANFROM PAGE A3 BOARDFROM PAGE A3his promotion to dis trict manager. %  en Sumter County Tax Collector Randy Mask, who was em ployed with SECO En ergy for 28 years. He served two terms as Sumter County Commissioner from 20042012. In addition, Mask is the owner of Mask Properties LLC. The diverse set of ideas and knowledge the new board mem bers bring to Unit ed Way of Lake and Sumter Counties are essential to our goal of being a high-per forming, inclusive or ganization, Don Lucas, United Way of Lake & Sumter Coun ties board chairman, said in the release. JOBLESSFROM PAGE A3 Dr. John Mortensen, who made it possible for the viticulture industry to become a reality in the Sunshine State, died June 16 at the Corner stone Hospice house in Tava res. He was 85. He was born in Texas and moved to Florida in 1960 to join the University of Floridas Central Florida Research and Education Center. During a 30-year career at the center, he left an indelible mark on Florida agriculture through his grape-related research, according to his biography on the Florida Agriculture Hall of Fame website. As a geneticist at the center, he made signicant contri butions through his research that resulted in the development of grape varieties in Floridas climate, the biography states. His research not only paved the way for home owners to grow grapes, but made it possible for Floridas wine industry to take root. Mortensens research result ed in the release of nine bunch grapes, Floridas rst seedless grape, and two muscadines. He bred Blanc DuBois, Stover, Conquistador, Dixie, Orlando Seedless and many others. According to the University of Floridas Florida Grape History website, Mortenson developed most of the successful Florida grape varieties now in use. Before moving to Florida, Mortensen attended Texas A&M University and obtained a bachelor of science degree and a masters degree in horticul ture. He later attended Cornell University, where he received a doctoral degree in plant breed ing, the biography states. Mortensen was a plant breeder in vegetables for Birds Eye Frozen Foods in Albion, N.Y., prior to joining the Central Florida Research and Education Center. In 1989, he was named the assistant cen ter director. Throughout his career, he has written and co-authored dozens of articles. He retired from the center in 1991. He and his wife, Dorothy, were long-time members of First Baptist Church Leesburg. Funeral services will be held at 3 / p.m. Wednesday at PageTheus Funeral Home in Lees burg.Leesburg grape pioneer Mortensen dies at 85 GARY FINEOUTAssociated PressTALLAHASSEE Floridi ans who re a warning shot or threaten to use a gun could avoid criminal prosecution under a law signed Friday by Gov. Rick Scott. The legislation, which marks one of the most signicant changes to the states self-de fense laws since the 2012 killing of teenager Trayvon Martin, was one of nearly 60 bills signed by Scott on Friday. The Republican incumbent also signed measures expanding the use of private school vouchers, creating a new incentive program for sports stadiums and making it a crime in Florida to kill or in jure a fetus at any stage of de velopment. The warning shot bill (HB 89) was partially inspired by the case of Marissa Alexander. The Jacksonville woman was initially sentenced to 20 years in prison after ring a shot near her estranged husband during an altercation. She contended she red in self-de fense, but a judge rejected her use of the stand your ground law that allows someone to use deadly force if they believe their life is in jeopardy. The verdict was thrown out on appeal and she is await ing a new trial. Her attorneys have asked the judge in her case to consider the new law. The measure would allow someone to threaten to use force without falling under the states -20-Life law. Thats the 1999 law that re quires anyone who shows a gun while committing cer tain felonies to be sentenced to 10 years in prison. If some one is shot and wounded, the sentence increases to 25 years to life.Gov. Rick Scott signs warning shot bill

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 WILDWOOD CYCLERY rfrnfrt BikesforEvery Te rain&Budget JOSH LEDERMANAssociated PressWASHINGTON A year af ter the Supreme Court struck down a law barring federal recognition of gay marriages, the Obama administration granted an array of new benets Friday to same-sex couples, including those who live in states where gay marriage is against the law. The new measures range from Social Security and veterans ben ets to work leave for caring for sick spouses. They are part of President Barack Obamas efforts to expand whatever protections he can offer to gays and lesbians even though more than half of the states dont recognize gay mar riage. That effort has been con founded by laws that say some benets should be conferred only to couples whose marriages are recognized by the states where they live, rather than the states where they were married. Aiming to circumvent that is sue, the Veterans Affairs Department will start letting gay peo ple who tell the government they are married to a veteran to be buried alongside them in a national cemetery, drawing on the VAs authority to waive the usual marriage requirement. In a similar move, the So cial Security Administration will start processing some survivor and death benets for those in same-sex relationships who live in states that dont recognize gay marriage. Nineteen states plus the District of Columbia currently recognize gay marriage, although court challenges to gay marriage bans are pending in many states. For Tim Sagen of Fort Collins, Colorado, the implications could be profound. A re tired electrical engineer, Sagen receives higher Social Security payments than his 79-year-old partner, Ken Hoole. The two will celebrate their 47th anniversary in August but until now would have been prevented from accessing each others benets. If I was to die, it would be re ally signicant for Ken, Sagen said in an interview. Not only is it nancially benecial, but psy chologically its benecial. Its nice to know that your relation ship is recognized. Meanwhile, the Labor Depart ment said it would start draft ing rules making clear that the Family and Medical Leave Act applies to same-sex couples, ensuring that gay and lesbian workers can take unpaid leave to care for a sick spouse. Attorney General Eric Holder, in a memo to Obama, said the Justice Department has com pleted its government-wide push to carry out the high courts 2013 ruling in United States v. Windsor that struck down part of the Defense of Marriage Act, enabling the federal government to start granting benets to mar ried same-sex couples. Holder said the impact of that court de cision cannot be overstated. At the same time, Holder urged Congress to adopt legislation that Democratic lawmakers have pro posed that let the VA and Social Security extend benets to mar ried couples living in non-gay marriage states. Obama was lend ing his support to those efforts in Congress, the White House said. The fact that theyre endors ing our legislation will give it a boost, said Rep. Jerrold Nadler, D-N.Y., who wrote the bill alter ing the state-of-residence re quirement for VA benets. But opponents of gay mar riage argued that the Obama administration is misinterpreting the courts decision by us ing state of residence as the standard for determining which marriages Washington will rec ognize. MATTHEW DALYAssociated PressWASHINGTON About 65 percent of se nior executives at the Vet erans Affairs Department got performance bonuses last year despite wide spread treatment delays and preventable deaths at VA hospitals and clinics, the agency said Friday. More than 300 VA executives were paid a total of $2.7 million in bonuses last year, said Gina Far risee, assistant VA secretary for human resources and administration. That amount is down from about $3.4 million in bo nuses paid in 2012, Farri see said. The totals do not in clude tens of millions of dollars in bonuses awarded to doctors, dentists and other medical providers throughout the VAs nearly 900 hospi tals and clinics. Workers at the Phoe nix VA Health Care Sys tem where ofcials have conrmed dozens of patients died while awaiting treatment received about $3.9 million in bonuses last year, newly released records show. The merit-based bonuses were doled out to about 650 employees, including doctors, nurs es, administrators, secretaries and cleaning staff. There was confusion Friday about the number of senior executives who received bonuses. During a hearing Friday of the House Veterans Affairs Committee, both lawmakers and Farrisee had indicated that near ly 80 percent of senior executives had received bonuses. Later, however, the committee provid ed documents showing that 304 of 470 senior ex ecutives, or 64.7 percent, had received bonuses. The committee and a VA spokesman said the 80 percent gure referred to the number of senior executives who received very high ratings. Farrisee defended the bonus system, telling the Veterans Affairs panel that the VA needs to pay bonuses to keep execu tives who are paid up to $181,000 per year. We are competing in tough labor markets for skilled personnel, Farrisee said. To remain com petitive in recruiting and retaining the best per sonnel to serve our veter ans, we must rely on tools such as incentives and awards that recognize superior performance.Obama expands government benefits for gay couples AP FILE PHOTODemocrat Toni Atkins, of San Diego, right, kisses her spouse, Jennifer LeSar, after she was sworn in as the 69th Assembly Speaker at the Capitol in Sacramento, Calif. VA: 65 percent of senior executives got bonuses

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAVID MCHUGH and MARKO DOBRNJAKOVICAssociated PressKIEV, Ukraine Ukraines president ordered his forces to cease re Friday and halt military operations for a week against pro-Russian separatists in the countrys east the rst step in a peace plan he hopes will end the ghting that has killed hundreds. The Kremlin dismissed the plan, saying it sounded like an ultimatum and lacked any rm offer to open talks with insurgents. Petro Poroshenko, making his rst trip to the east as Ukraines president, said that the cease-re will run until the morning of June 27 and that his troops reserve the right to re back if separatists attack them or civilians. The Ukrainian army is ceasing re, he said in a statement. But this does not mean that we will not resist. In case of aggression toward our troops, we will do every thing to defend the territory of our state. Separatists in the Donetsk and Luhansk regions have declared independence from his government in Kiev, occupied public buildings and fought with heavy weapons against Ukrainian troops. Rebel leaders have already dismissed Poroshenkos plan, and it remains to be seen whether they will comply and how much pressure Russia will put on them to cease re. The Kremlin denies sup porting the insurrection and has said that Russians ghting in Ukraine are doing so as private citizens. Russia said in a statement that an initial analysis of Poroshenkos plan shows that its not an invitation for peace and talks, but an ul timatum to insurgents in southeast Ukraine to lay down their weapons. It said the plan lacks the main el ement an offer to start talks. The Kremlin said Poroshenkos government issued the peace plan deliberately or accidentally at roughly the same moment that Ukrainian forces red into Russian territory, wounding a Russian customs ofcer. It said the Russian side was waiting for Ukrainian explanations and excuses over the attack. The Ukrainian Defense Ministry said that its forces were trying to ush out insurgents near the border checkpoint, but denied targeting it. The White House said in a statement that U.S. President Barack Obama welcomed the ceasere and spoke Friday by phone with German Chancel lor Angela Merkel, and sepa rately with French President Francois Hollande. All three leaders agreed that if Russia doesnt take immediate steps to calm tensions in eastern Ukraine the U.S. and Europe will impose new penalties on Russia, the statement said. Leonid Slutsky, a senior law maker in the lower house of Russian parliament, said Rus sian President Vladimir Putin could be waiting to see concrete action by the Ukrainian forces to stop ghting. That will be a proof that Poroshenko is indeed the president. That could be considered the rst step toward peace, Slutsky said, accord ing to an ITAR-Tass report. Putin has criticized Ukraines military operation against the rebels but he has resisted both the rebels pleas to join Russia and appeals from Russian nationalists to send troops into Ukraine. The White House and European leaders urged sup port for the plan. White House spokesman Josh Earnest said the U.S. government has been very clear in our support for Pres ident Poroshenkos effort to bring peace and unity to Ukraine. Ukraine orders 1-week government cease-fire AP PHOTO Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko, background left, inspects a Ukrainian military base close to Slovyansk, in the Donetsk region of Ukraine on Friday. HAMZA HENDAWIAssociated PressBAGHDAD The most re spected voice for Iraqs Shiite majority on Friday joined calls for the countrys prime minister to form an inclusive government or step aside, a day after President Barack Obama challenged Nouri al-Maliki to create a lead ership representative of all Iraqis. Grand Ayatollah Ali al-Sistanis thinly veiled reproach was the most inuential to place blame on the Shiite prime minister for the nations spiraling crisis. The focus on the need to replace al-Maliki comes as Iraq faces its worst crisis since the withdrawal of U.S. troops in 2011. Over the past two weeks, Iraq has lost a big chunk of the north to the al-Qaida-inspired Sunni militants of the Islam ic State of Iraq and the Levant, whose lightning offensive led to the capture of Mosul, the nations second-largest city. The gravity of the crisis has forced the usually reclusive al-Sistani, who normally stays above the political fray, to wade into politics, and his comments, delivered through a representative, could ultimately seal al-Ma likis fate. Calling for a dialogue between the political coalitions that won seats in the April 30 parliamentary election, al-Sistani said it was imperative that they form an effective government that enjoys broad national support, avoids past mistakes and opens new horizons toward a better future for all Iraqis. Deeply revered by Iraqs ma jority Shiites, al-Sistanis critical words could force al-Maliki, who emerged from relative obscuri ty in 2006 to lead the country, to step down. On Thursday, Obama stopped short of calling for al-Maliki to resign, but his carefully worded comments did all but that. Only leaders that can govern with an inclusive agenda are going to be able to truly bring the Iraqi people together and help them through this crisis, Obama declared at the White House. The Iranian-born al-Sistani, believed to be 86, lives in the Shiite holy city of Najaf, south of Baghdad, where he rarely ven tures out of his modest house on a narrow alley near the citys Imam Ali shrine and does not give media interviews. His call to arms last week prompted thou sands of Shiites to volunteer to ght against the Sunni militants who now control a large swath of territory astride both sides of the Iraq-Syria border. The extent of al-Sistanis inu ence was manifested in the years following the 2003 U.S. invasion of Iraq when he forced Wash ington to modify its blueprint for the country and agree to the election of a constituent assem bly that drafted the nations con stitution. For the past two years, he has shunned politicians of all sects, refusing to receive any of them to show his disillusionment with the way they run the country. However, the danger posed by the Islamic State militants appears to have forced him to say more. His call to arms has given the ght against the Sunni insur gents the feel of a religious war between Shiites and Sunnis. His ofce in Najaf dismissed that charge, with his representative, Ahmed al-Sa, saying Friday: The call for volunteers targeted Iraqis from all groups and sects. ... It did not have a sectarian basis and cannot be. Al-Malikis State of Law bloc won the most seats in the April vote, but his hopes to retain his job are in doubt with rivals challenging him from within the broader Shiite alliance. In or der to govern, his bloc must rst form a majority coalition in the new 328-seat legislature, which must meet by June 30. If al-Maliki were to relinquish his post now, according to the constitution the president, Jalal Talabani, a Kurd, would assume the job until a new prime minis ter is elected. But the ailing Talabani has been in Germany for treatment since 2012, so his dep uty, Khudeir al-Khuzaie, a Shiite, would step in for him. Al-Malikis Shiite-led government long has faced criticism of discriminating against Iraqs Sunni and Kurdish populations. But it is his perceived margin alization of the once-dominant Sunnis that sparked violence reminiscent of Iraqs darkest years of sectarian warfare in 2006 and 2007. JOAN LOWYAssociated PressWASHINGTON The National Park Ser vice is taking steps to ban drones from 84 million acres of public lands and waterways, saying the unmanned aircraft annoy visitors, harass wildlife and threaten safety. Jonathan Jarvis, the park services director, told The Associated Press he doesnt want drones ushing birds from their nests, hov ering over rock climbers as they cling to the sides of cliffs or buzz ing across the face of Mount Rushmore. Jarvis said he would sign a policy memorandum on Friday direct ing superintendents of the services 401 parks to write rules prohibit ing the launching, land ing or operation of unmanned aircraft in their parks. Two large national parks, Grand Canyon in Arizona and Zion in Utah, have already changed their rules to ban drones. Some other parks have interpreted existing regulations to permit them to ban drone ights, but Jarvis said each park must change its compendium a set of regulations unique to that park if a ban is to be enforceable. At Yosemite National Park in Califor nia, where ofcials an nounced last month they would adopt a policy prohibiting drone ights, hobby ists have been using unmanned aircraft to lm the parks famous waterfalls and capture close-up shots of climbers on its gran ite cliffs. Zion ofcials were spurred to take action after an incident in which an unmanned aircraft was seen ha rassing bighorn sheep and causing youngsters to become separated from their herd. At Mount Rushmore in South Dakota, park rangers last September conscated an unmanned aircraft after it ew above 1,500 visi tors seated in an am phitheater and then over the heads of the four presidents carved into the mountain. Associated PressWASHINGTON Deant before skeptical Republicans, the head of the IRS refused to apologize Friday for lost emails that might shed light on the tax agen cys targeting of tea par ty and other groups before the 2010 and 2012 elections. Instead, Commissioner John Koskinen accused the chairman of a powerful House committee of misleading the public by making false statements based on in complete information. The contentious back-and-forth didnt end there. Later in the hearing, Rep. Paul Ryan, the Republicans vice presidential candidate two years ago, told Koskinen bluntly that nobody believes you. I have a long career. Thats the rst time any body has said they do not believe me, said Koskinen, who came out of retirement in De cember to take over the IRS. Previously, he served in other positions under Presidents Bill Clinton and George W. Bush. The hearing showed that emotions are running hotter than ever in the dispute over the IRS and political fundraising. Rep. Dave Camp of Michigan, chairman of the Ways and Means Committee, asked Koskinen to testify a week after the IRS dis closed that it had lost emails to and from Lois Lerner.Iraqs top cleric increases pressure on al-Maliki KARIM KADIM / AP Iraqi men check in at main army recruiting center to volunteer for military service in Baghdad on Friday after authorities urged Iraqis to help battle insurgents. Govt moves to ban drones in parksDefiant IRS head, skeptical GOP interrogators clash

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 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 F or more than a year, Mideast analysts have warned about an al-Qaida offshoot that was creating a virtual state in eastern Syria and western Iraq, where it trained European and American recruits. The Obama team failed to focus on this vir ulent threat to U.S. interests, ei ther in Syria or Iraq. Now those jihadis known as the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria have jolted the region by pouring out of Syria, seizing Iraqs second-largest city, Mosul, and heading toward Baghdad This is al-Qaida 6.0, says Ryan Crocker, the former U.S. ambassador to Baghdad and Kabul, and they will be stronger than they ever were in Afghanistan. The White House is belatedly trying to devise a policy to stop ISISs advance. The rst step should be for President Obama and Secretary of State John Ker ry to put Iraq back on their mental map. Since we pulled our troops out of Iraq, we have also pulled out our diplomacy, Crocker told me in a phone interview. Vice President Biden, the administration point man on Iraq, hasnt visited Baghdad since November 2011. (He called Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki this week from Brazil, where he was attending the rst U.S. World Cup game.) Kerry has visited only once since he took ofce. As for Obama, he lists the complete pullout from Iraq as one of his stellar foreign policy achievements and has had little or no interest in personally engaging its leaders. This lack of high-level focus left the White House blindsided when ISIS invaded Mosul. The administrations aversion to Iraq meant that no one was using Washingtons remaining leverage to press Maliki to form a more inclusive government, as he had promised Biden in 2011. The Iraqi leaders Shiite sectarianism created the widespread Sunni hostility that enabled ISIS to roll through Iraqs north with the help of disaffected Sunni tribes. The administrations Iraq aver sion had already meant it didnt try hard enough to nd a for mula for a follow-on presence of military advisers after 2011, which would have provided more leverage on Maliki. U.S. ofcials apparently assumed the U.S.-trained and armed Iraqi forces could handle any remaining threat from al-Qaida. They failed to pay sufcient attention to the growing violence perpetrated by ISIS inside Iraq over the past year or to the fact that the attacks were being mounted out of ISIS safe havens inside Syria. The ISIS violence was so threatening that Iraqi Foreign Minister Hoshyar Zebari asked last fall for U.S. drone strikes on ISIS militants which werent forthcoming. Nor did the administration give much help to moderate Syrian rebels who were try ing to ght ISIS on the Syrian side of the border. Now, nally, Obama has awoken to the ISIS threat. No matter his aversion to Iraq, no matter the sins of the Bush administration that created the Iraq mess, the president can no longer afford a hands-off posture toward Baghdad. Obama has rightly said he wont send combat troops. Nor will he consider military action, such as air or drone strikes against ISIS, unless Iraqs leaders set aside sectarian differences. Yet Maliki shows no sign that he gets the message or is ready for genuine outreach to Sunnis. And at this point, it will be harder than ever to convince reasonable Sunnis they can trust him. So the chances of an internal Iraqi political deal that could undercut ISISs gains are minimal at best, but they are zero unless Obama gets directly engaged. However, arguments are already circulating in Washington as to why such engagement isnt needed. One prominent claim is that the ISIS move has effectively partitioned Iraq into three parts, among Sunnis, Kurds, and Shiites, and the United States should accept that. Apart from the horrible human costs, that argument ignores the strategic risks that partition poses. Even if ISIS halts at Baghdads gates as many believe it will the threat it poses will not stop there. ISIS now controls a territory as large as a country, and it has seized massive amounts of U.S. heavy weapons from Iraqi bases, along with hundreds of millions of dollars from Mosul banks. This is an army, not a militia, Crocker says. ISIS can build a caliphate and plan how to attack us or threaten neighboring Arab countries. Partition would also leave Tehran in virtual control of an Iraqi Shiite rump state in the south along with Iraqs main oil holdings. Any claim that Iran would cooperate with Washington in ghting ISIS ignores this fact: Tehrans Iraqi le is under the control of Gen. Qasem Souleimani, head of the al-Quds force of the Revolutionary Guards, who has shown little interest in pressing Maliki to be more inclusive. Souleimani is in Baghdad now, says Crocker. Kerry should be there. Weve got to politically reengage at the top levels. Or else watch Iraq devolve into an Iranian protectorate and a jihadi emirate.Trudy Rubin is a columnist and editorial-board member for the Philadelphia Inquirer. Readers may write to her at: Philadelphia Inquirer, P.O. Box 8263, Philadelphia, Pa. 19101, or by email at trubin@phillynews.com.OTHERVOICES Trudy RubinMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Time for Obama to put focus on Iraq Is Congress ready to recognize that protect ing reporters sources protects the publics right to know? Last year the Senate Judiciary Committee approved a bill affording some protection for reporters condential sources, similar to the protection that is already provided by the vast majority of states, including California. But the bill known as the Free Flow of Information Act has languished in the Senate since then, despite widespread and bipartisan criticism of the Obama administrations aggressive efforts to obtain information from journalists. In a letter to the Republican and Democratic leaders of the Senate, 75 media organizations including Tribune Co., the parent corpora tion of the Los Angeles Times have called for a oor vote on the bill. The letter was sent to Sens. Harry Reid, D-Nev., and Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., a few days after the Supreme Court refused to hear the appeal of James Risen, a New York Times reporter who has been contesting a subpoena requiring him to testify at the upcoming trial of a former CIA agent. The agent, Jeffrey Sterling, is accused of revealing classied information about a failed CIA plan to compromise Irans nuclear program, an op eration described in a book by Risen. It isnt certain that Risen would have been protected from having to testify if the Free Flow of Information Act had been the law when he was subpoenaed, but it is a possibility. And reporters in general would benet from the bills requirement of robust judicial review before a condential source can be unmasked. Reporters, like readers, wish that sources would always be willing to be identied. But sometimes especially in cases involving public corruption the only way to obtain information is to offer a pledge of condentiality, and then abide by it. The Free Flow of Information Act requires that, before ordering a journalist to reveal a source, a judge must weigh the public interest in dis closure against the public interest in gathering and disseminating the information or news at issue and maintaining the free ow of informa tion. Disclosure could be compelled to prevent a death or kidnapping or an act of terrorism. The privilege created by the bill is far from absolute, but it would be a signicant improvement over the status quo, in which the Justice Department decides for itself whether the needs of law en forcement trump the publics interest in the free dissemination of ideas and information. Media organizations have pressed for years, without success, for a qualied reporters privilege at the federal level. But opinion in Congress may be shifting. Recently the House approved an amendment to a Justice Department spending bill that would prevent it from compelling reporters to testify about condential information or sources. Senate leaders should maintain the momentum by bringing the Free Flow of Information Act to the oor for a vote.Distributed by MCT Information Services.AVOICERevive the Free Flow of Information Act Classic DOONESBURY 1975

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 FREEALLSKIN EVENTSEMINARJoinUsThursday June26th at5pmCall To daytoreserveaseatfor yourselfandafriend!

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2004SUZUKIKA TA NAOnly$3,400 2005 YA MAHAVSTAR650Only$3,995 2012HONDASHADOW750Only$6,200 352-330-0047 rffntbftnnf Cycles Cycles BUYHERE PAY HERErfn tbr brr ff tbnbb bb rrr rrrrbrrb SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014www.dailycommercial.comTENNIS: Andy Murray ready for Wimbledon / B3 DOUG FERGUSONAssociated PressFeeling rusty but ready to play again, Ti ger Woods said Friday he would return to competition next week at Congressional in the Quicken Loans National. Woods last played on March 9 at Doral, where he dealt with pain in his lower back and closed with a 78 for his highest nal-round score on the PGA Tour. He had back surgery March 31, forc ing him to miss the Mas ters for the rst time. He also missed the U.S. Open last week at Pine hurst No. 2. The announcement on his Facebook page delivered a jolt of good news to golf. Woods has been the games biggest draw since he turned pro in 1996, and with limited information about his recov ery, speculation was starting to build that he might not make it to any majors this year. After a lot of therapy, I have recovered well and will be support ing my foundation next week at the Quicken Loans National, Woods said on Facebook. Ive just started to hit full shots, but its time to take the next step. I will be a bit rusty, but I want to play myself back into competitive shape. Excited for the challenge ahead. This is the rst year for a new title sponsor at the PGA Tour event that donates its char ity money to the Tiger Woods Foundation, and the tournament earlier this year secured an agreement to return to Congressional ev ery other year through 2020. Woods on Thursday announced that he Staff ReportThe Soccer Institute at Montverde Academy (SIMA), one of the most unique soccer experiences in the country, is opening its doors to the public. And at an incredibly low rate, too. The SIMA program will be conducting a summer camp July 1013 for any interested male soccer play ers ages 13-16. Cost is only a $5 registration fee and includes meals and snacks. The camp, which is limited to 50 partici pants on a rst come, rst served basis, will be held on the campus of Montverde Academy. Each camper will reside in the dormitories and have access to the Acad emys world-class training facilities. Staff members running the four-day camp include head and associate head coaches from NCAA Division I schools from around the country. Also at the camp will be former MLS MVP and 2001 ESPY award winner, Mamadou Diallo, and for mer Liverpool F.C. And Senegalese Inter national play er, Salif Daio. The opportunity to be able to work exclu sively with Division I head coaches and for mer professional super stars such as Salif Daio and Mamadou Diallo will be invaluable to the development of young soccer players from around the country, Montverde Academy SIMA program to offer summer camp at MVA FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe Leesburg Light nings game Friday against DeLand at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field was can celled due to unplay able eld conditions. It will be made up as part of a doublehead er in Leesburg on Sun day against the Suns, beginning with a sev en-inning contest at 1 / p.m., with a nine-in ning game scheduled for 30 minutes after the rst game is completed. A torrential downpour, accompanied by frequent lightning strikes, rolled over the ballpark about an hour before game time. According to a radar loop, the storm appeared to form suddenly over Lady Lake and rolled into Leesburg just as both teams were be ginning their pregame preparations. Within minutes of the storm passing over the stadium, the eld was covered in water, with trails of ineld being carried off the playing eld and onto the warning track by the water. League and team ofcials immediate ly ordered players and coaches off the eld for safety reasons. Leesburg will play DeLand at 7 / p .m. today in a scheduled game at Conrad Park.Lightning, Suns rained out; doubleheader scheduled for SundayTiger Woods returning next week at Congressional WOODS ANDREW DAMPFAssociated PressRECIFE, Brazil Costa Rica has turned the tables on the teams World Cup expectations. Or at least on every one elses expectations. Costa Rica followed up its surprise win over Uruguay with an other World Cup stun ner on Friday, beating four-time champion Italy 1-0 to secure a spot in the next round and eliminate England in the process. After entering the tournament as an expected underdog in a group featuring three former world champions, Costa Rica is now on top. Maybe there are a lot of people who didnt have faith in us be cause we were in the Group of Death, said Costa Rica captain Bry an Ruiz, who scored the key goal. But the other guys are the ones who are dead and were go ing to the next round. Ruiz gave his side the lead in the 44th minute, heading in off the underside of the crossbar following a cross from Junior Diaz. Goalline technology was used to show that the ball bounced down and in after hitting the bar. There was a frenetic end to the rst half, as moments before Ruizs goal Costa Rica had a penalty appeal waved away when striker Joel Campbell was bundled over by Giorgio Chiellini. Costa Rica leads Group D with six points, while Italy and Uruguay have three each before Tuesdays Costa Rica upsets Italy in stunner RICARDO MAZALAN / AP Costa Ricas Bryan Ruiz celebrates after scoring against Italys goalkeeper Gianluigi Buffon during Fridays Group D World Cup at the Arena Pernambuco in Recife, Brazil. JOHN BAZEMORE / AP Michelle Wie watches her tee shot on the second hole during Fridays second round of the U.S. Womens Open in Pinehurst, N.C. Wie holds a three-shot lead over Lexi Thompson heading into todays third round.WIE LEADS THOMPSON BY THREE AT U.S. WOMENS OPEN DOUG FERGUSONAssociated PressPINEHURST, N.C. For all the interest in the men and women playing Pinehurst No. 2 in consecutive weeks, Michelle Wie and Lexi Thompson made the U.S. Womens Open more closely resemble the rst LPGA Tour major of the year. Wie held it togeth er with two key par putts and nished with back-to-back birdies for a 2-under 68. Thompson powered her way out of the sand and weeds and ran off three straight birdies to match Wie for the lowest score Friday. They were the only players still under par going into the week end, perhaps setting up a rematch from the rst major of the year. Thompson soundly beat Wie in the nal round at the Kraft Na bisco Championship. Denitely too early, Thompson said with a laugh. Thirty-six holes in a major, thats a lot of golf to be played, especially at a U.S. Womens Open. For now, Wie had control. The 24-year-old from Hawaii twice thought her shots were going off the turtleback greens, and twice she relied on her table-top putting stance to make long par saves. She nished SEE SIMA | B2SEE TIGER | B2Wie sets a standard at PinehurstSEE USGA | B2SEE CUP | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 SUNmon tu es we dthursfriSatLeesburgLightningJune15 -2 1CollegeParkAW AY5pmWinterParkAW AY7pmWinterParkAW AY7pmWinterParkHOME7pmDelandHOME7pmDelandAW AY7pm BASEBALL NCAA College World Series At TD Ameritrade Park Omaha Omaha, Neb. Double Elimination Saturday, June 14 UC Irvine 3, Texas 1 Vanderbilt 5, Louisville 3 Sunday, June 15 TCU 3, Texas Tech 2 Virginia 2, Mississippi 1 Monday, June 16 Texas 4, Louisville 1, Louisville eliminated Vanderbilt 6, UC Irvine 4 Tuesday, June 17 Mississippi 2, Texas Tech 1, Texas Tech eliminated Virginia 3, TCU 2, 15 innings Wednesday, June 18 Texas 1, UC Irvine 0, UC Irvine eliminated Thursday, June 19 Mississippi 6, TCU 4, TCU eliminated Friday, June 20 Texas 4, Vanderbilt 0 Game 12 Virginia (51-14) vs. Game 10 winner, 8 p.m. Saturday, June 21 Game 13 Vanderbilt (48-20) vs. Texas (46-20), 3 or 8 p.m. x-Game 14 Virginia vs. Mississippi, 8 p.m. If only one game is necessary, it will start at 8 p.m.SOCCER World Cup FIRST ROUND GROUP A Monday, June 23 At Brasilia, Brazil Brazil vs. Cameroon, 4 p.m. At Recife, Brazil Croatia vs. Mexico, 4 p.m. GRO UP B Monday, June 23 At Curitiba, Brazil Spain vs. Australia, Noon At Sao Paulo Netherlands vs. Chile, Noon GROUP C Thursday, June 19 At Brasilia, Brazil Colombia 2, Ivory Coast 1 At Natal, Brazil Greece 0, Japan 0 Tuesday, June 24 At Cuiaba, Brazil Colombia vs. Japan, 4 p.m. At Fortaleza, Brazil Greece vs. Ivory Coast, 4 p.m. GROUP D Thursday, June 19 At Sao Paulo Uruguay 2, England 1 Friday, June 20 At Recife, Brazil Costa Rica 1, Italy 0 Tuesday, June 24 At Natal, Brazil Uruguay vs. Italy, Noon At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Costa Rica vs. England, Noon GROUP E Friday, June 20 At Salvador, Brazil France 5, Switzerland 2 At Curitiba, Brazil Ecuador 2, Honduras 1 Wednesday, June 25 At Manaus, Brazil Switzerland vs. Honduras, 4 p.m. At Rio de Janeiro Ecuador vs. France, 4 p.m. GROUP F Saturday, June 21 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Argentina vs. Iran, Noon At Cuiaba, Brazil Bosnia-Herzegovina vs. Nigeria, 6 p.m. Wednesday, June 25 At Porto Alegre, Brazil Argentina vs. Nigeria, Noon At Salvador, Brazil Bosnia-Herzegovina vs. Iran, Noon GROUP G Saturday, June 21 At Fortaleza, Brazil Germany vs. Ghana, 3 p.m. Sunday, June 22 At Manaus, Brazil Portugal vs. United States, 6 p.m. Thursday, June 26 At Recife, Brazil Germany vs. United States, Noon At Brasilia, Brazil Portugal vs. Ghana, Noon GROUP H Sunday, June 22 At Rio de Janeiro Belgium vs. Russia, Noon At Porto Alegre, Brazil Algeria vs. South Korea, 3 p.m. Thursday, June 26 At Sao Paulo Belgium vs. South Korea, 4 p.m. At Curitiba, Brazil Algeria vs. Russia, 4 p.m. GOLF U.S. Womens Open Friday At Pinehurst No. 2 Pinehurst, N.C. Purse: $4 million Yardage: 6,649; Par: 70 Second Round a-denotes amateur Michelle Wie 68-68 136 Lexi Thompson 71-68 139 a-Minjee Lee 69-71 140 Amy Yang 71-69 140 Stacy Lewis 67-73 140 Na Yeon Choi 71-70 141 Paula Creamer 70-72 142 Mariajo Uribe 72-70 142 Sakura Yokomine 74-68 142 Angela Stanford 71-72 143 Stephanie Meadow 71-72 143 Karrie Webb 70-73 143 So Yeon Ryu 69-74 143 Sue Kim 71-73 144 Catriona Matthew 75-69 144 Jenny Shin 74-70 144 Yueer Cindy Feng 73-71 144 Azahara Munoz 73-71 144 Gerina Piller 72-72 144 Pornanong Phatlum 71-73 144 a-Brooke Mackenzie Henderson 71-73 144 Chella Choi 75-70 145 Mina Harigae 71-74 145 Katherine Kirk 69-76 145 Meena Lee 72-73 145 I.K. Kim 71-74 145 Se Ri Pak 76-69 145 a-Mathilda Cappeliez 76-70 146 Jee Young Lee 73-73 146 Misuzu Narita 76-70 146 Jennifer Song 74-72 146 Hee Young Park 73-73 146 Julieta Granada 75-71 146 Eun Hee Ji 71-75 146 Sandra Gal 74-72 146 Juli Inkster 71-75 146 Danielle Kang 75-71 146 Laura Diaz 75-72 147 Beatriz Recari 73-74 147 Caroline Masson 72-75 147 Shanshan Feng 77-70 147 Lydia Ko 76-71 147 Brittany Lincicome 77-70 147 Candie Kung 71-76 147 So-Young Jang 75-72 147 Sei Young Kim 72-75 147 Carlota Ciganda 75-72 147 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 76-71 147 Inbee Park 76-71 147 Belen Mozo 78-70 148 Karine Icher 76-72 148 Brittany Lang 73-75 148 Yani Tseng 77-71 148 Rikako Morita 73-75 148 Hee Kyung Bae 77-71 148 a-Emma Talley 75-73 148 a-Chisato Hashimoto 73-76 149 Dori Carter 72-77 149 a-Andrea Lee 79-70 149 Ashley Knoll 75-74 149 Ilhee Lee 73-76 149 Lee-Anne Pace 76-73 149 Haeji Kang 74-75 149 Sandra Changkija 76-73 149 Nikki Campbell 74-75 149 Pernilla Lindberg 72-77 149 Giulia Sergas 77-72 149 Moriya Jutanugarn 72-77 149 Ha Na Jang 76-73 149 Caroline Hedwall 73-76 149 Jennifer Johnson 75-74 149 PGA Tour Travelers Championship Friday At TPC River Highlands Cromwell, Conn. Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 6,854; Par: 70 Second Round Scott Langley 64-65 129 Michael Putnam 67-63 130 K.J. Choi 65-65 130 Harris English 66-64 130 Ryan Moore 63-68 131 Eric Axley 64-67 131 Brendan Steele 62-69 131 Jamie Lovemark 68-63 131 Dustin Johnson 66-66 132 Matt Kuchar 66-67 133 Aaron Baddeley 67-66 133 Bud Cauley 63-70 133 Chad Campbell 64-70 134 Jeff Maggert 64-70 134 Brandt Snedeker 65-69 134 Sergio Garcia 65-69 134 Johnson Wagner 68-66 134 Chris Stroud 67-67 134 Tim Wilkinson 66-68 134 Sang-Moon Bae 67-68 135 Brian Harman 68-67 135 Patrick Rodgers 66-69 135 Heath Slocum 66-69 135 Brice Garnett 67-68 135 Charley Hoffman 67-68 135 Carl Pettersson 68-67 135 Keegan Bradley 66-69 135 Joe Durant 64-72 136 Tommy Gainey 70-66 136 Nick Watney 70-66 136 Vijay Singh 68-68 136 Jerry Kelly 70-66 136 Kevin Tway 71-65 136 Miguel Angel Carballo 68-68 136 Brendon de Jonge 70-66 136 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 68-68 136 Brian Gay 70-66 136 Doug LaBelle II 65-71 136 Greg Owen 72-65 137 Troy Merritt 71-66 137 Ken Duke 65-72 137 Bo Van Pelt 69-68 137 Camilo Villegas 71-66 137 Brooks Koepka 65-72 137 Billy Hurley III 71-66 137 Justin Hicks 66-71 137 Ben Crane 69-68 137 Seung-Yul Noh 68-69 137 Kevin Streelman 69-68 137 Retief Goosen 68-69 137 Hudson Swafford 66-71 137 Ricky Barnes 73-65 138 Freddie Jacobson 69-69 138 William McGirt 71-67 138 Jonathan Byrd 70-68 138 Marc Leishman 70-68 138 Andrew Svoboda 67-71 138 Billy Mayfair 67-71 138 John Daly 70-68 138 Tyrone Van Aswegen 68-70 138 Graham DeLaet 70-68 138 Angel Cabrera 68-70 138 Matt Jones 69-69 138 Russell Knox 66-72 138 Morgan Hoffmann 68-70 138 Vaughn Taylor 67-71 138 Steve Marino 66-72 138 Wes Roach 68-70 138 Brian Davis 69-70 139 James Hahn 69-70 139 Jhonattan Vegas 69-70 139 Stuart Appleby 69-70 139 Tim Herron 68-71 139 Bubba Watson 67-72 139 Jason Day 70-69 139 TV2DAY AUTO RACING 8 a.m.NBCSN Formula One, qualifying for Austria Grand Prix, at Spielberg, Austria11:30 a.m.ESPN2 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for Gardner Denver 200, at Elkhart Lake, Wis.1:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Toyota Save Mart 350, at Sonoma, Calif.2:45 p.m.ABC NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Gardner Denver 200, at Elkhart Lake, Wis.5:30 p.m.NBCSN GP2, race 1, at Spielberg, Austria 7 p.m.ESPN2 NHRA, qualifying for New England Nationals, at Epping, N.H. BOXING 8 p.m.NBCSN Lightweights, Karl Dargan (15-0-0) vs. Anthony Flores (11-4-1); heavyweights, Anatoliy Dudchenko (19-2-0) vs. Nadjib Mohammedi (34-3-0), at Wilkes-Barre, Pa.COLLEGE BASEBALL 3 p.m.ESPN2 World Series, game 13, Vanderbilt vs. Texas, at Omaha, Neb.8 p.m.ESPN World Series, game 14, Vanderbilt vs. Texas or Virginia vs. Mississippi, at Omaha, Neb. (if necessary)GOLF 8:30 a.m.TGC European PGA Tour, The Irish Open, third round, at Cork, Ireland1 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Travelers Championship, third round, at Cromwell, Conn.3 p.m.CBS PGA Tour, Travelers Championship, third round, at Cromwell, Conn. NBC USGA, U.S. Womens Open Championship, third round, at Pinehurst, N.C. TGC Champions Tour, Encompass Championship, second round, at Glenview, Ill.MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m.MLB Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees2 p.m.WGN Chicago White Sox at Minnesota4 p.m.SUN Houston at Tampa Bay FS-Florida N.Y. Mets at Miami MLB Boston at Oakland7 p.m.FOX Atlanta at Washington10 p.m.FS1 Texas at L.A. AngelsSOCCER 11:30 a.m.ESPN FIFA, World Cup, Group F, Argentina vs. Iran, at Belo Horizonte, Brazil2:30 p.m.ESPN FIFA, World Cup, Group G, Germany vs. Ghana, at Fortaleza, Brazil5:30 p.m.ESPN FIFA, World Cup, Group F, Nigeria vs. Bosnia-Herzegovina, at Cuiaba, BrazilSCOREBOARD FCSL STANDINGS W L .Pct GB Sanford 8 4 .667 Winter Park 9 6 .600 Winter Garden 7 6 .538 1.5 Leesburg 5 5 .500 2 DeLand 5 9 .357 4 College Park 4 8 .333 4 FRIDAYS GAMESDeLand at Leesburg, ccd., rain Winter Park at Sanford, late Winter Garden at College Park, lateTODAYS GAMESLeesburg at DeLand, 7 p.m. Sanford at Winter Park, 7 p.m. Winter Garden at College Park, 7 p.m. boys soccer coach Mike Potempa stated in a press release. The mission of of the SIMA program, whose of cial ambassador is for mer F.C. Barcelona man ager, Frank Rijkaard, is focused on player development and wants to offer a camp experience where ev eryone was welcome and it would be affordable for all. We are slightly different in our approach to play er development and I think a camp of this caliber goes a long way in demonstrat ing our dedication to the growth of the game in this country, Potempa said. For more information on the SIMA Summer Res idential Camp Experience, contact assistant coach, Alex Prostko at aprostko@ mvasports.com or 407929-2701. SIMA FROM PAGE B1 signed a new endorsement deal with MusclePharm, which will display its logo on his golf bag. He has been the face of golf for the last 15, 20 years, and golf is a better sport and a better place with Tiger Woods in it, two-time major cham pion Rory McIlroy said last week at the U.S. Open. So hopefully, he has a speedy recovery and he gets back on the course soon, because any tour nament where Tiger Woods is a factor, he creates a big buzz. This is the second-longest break Woods has taken from golf because of injury. He missed the second half of the 2008 season when he had reconstructive surgery on his left knee just a week after winning the U.S. Open for his 14th major. Even though he spent the offsea son working on his body, there were signs early that something might be wrong. He missed the 54-hole cut at Torrey Pines, where he was the defending champion and an eight-time winner at one of his favorite courses. He had his worst nish ever at Dubai when he tied for 41st. Then, he withdrew in the nal round of the Honda Classic because of back spasms, and de spite being in the penultimate group at Doral, he struggled badly with his back on the nal day after taking a swing from an awkward stance out side a bunker. Woods had microdiscectomy sur gery a week before the Masters, and he has said in rare appearances that he did not know how long it would take to properly heal. His agent, Mark Steinberg at Excel Sports Man agement, said earlier this week that Woods was making enough progress to extend his swing. Even so, playing the Quicken Loans National was thought to be too soon. The strength of Quicken Loans Na tional eld has suffered in recent years as more Europeans moved into the top 20 in the world, and they headed across the Atlantic Ocean as the European Tour headed plac es like Ireland, France and Scotland leading up to the British Open. Adam Scott, who has replaced Woods at No. 1 in the world while he has been out, is not planning to return to Congressional this year. To be honest, we were pr epared regardless for a good event, Anto lini said. Our ticket sales, we think theyre going to be increased on this news now. Three years ago, Woods with drew after nine holes at The Players Championship because of an Achilles tendon injury and missed more than two months. He said then he had learned from past mistakes and would not try to return before he was in full health. Assuming he is at full strength now, he likely will be at the British Open at Royal Liverpool and the PGA Cham pionship at Valhalla, where he won majors the last time they were held on those courses. Woods been stuck on 14 majors since that U.S. Open victory. TIGER FROM PAGE B1 with a 6-iron that set up a 12-foot birdie putt, and a 15-foot birdie on the par5 ninth to reach 4-under 136. End of the day yester day, I was thinking if I just did this again, that would be nice, Wie said. Finishing with two birdies is always great. Its a grind out there. Its not easy. Really grateful for the par putts that I made and some of the birdie putts that I made. I cant complain. Ill take it. Just when it looked as if this had the trappings of another runaway Mar tin Kaymer led by at least four shots over the nal 48 holes to win the U.S. Open along came Thompson with a shot reminiscent of what Kaymer did last week. From the sand and bushes left of the fair way on the par-5 fth hole, Thompson blasted a 5-iron from 195 yards just off the green, setting up two putts for birdie from about 60 feet. Kaymer was in roughly the same spot in the third round when he hit 7-iron from 202 yards to 5 feet, that pin position more toward the front. That was her third straight birdie, and she closed with four pars to reach 139. Pinehurst No. 2 wasnt in much of a giving mood on another warm day in the North Carolina sandhills, with a brief shower in the middle of the after noon that didnt do much to soften a dry, crusty golf course. Stacy Lewis, the No. 1 player in womens golf who opened with a bo gey-free 67, picked up a bogey on her rst hole in a wild round of six bo geys, three birdies and a tough 73. A two-time ma jor champion, she saw the big picture. I hung around, and thats what youve got to do at this tournament, said Lewis, at even-par with Amy Yang (69) and Minjee Lee, the 18-yearold amateur from Austra lia who played bogey-free on the back nine to sal vage a 71. Lucy Li, the precocious 11-year-old and young est qualier in the history of the U.S. Womens Open, isnt leaving town until Monday. She just wont be playing any more golf. The sixth-grader from the Bay Area started with a dou ble bogey for the second straight day and shot another 78 to miss the cut. USGA FROM PAGE B1 showdown. England has zero points after losing to Italy and Uruguay. Italy (1934, 1938, 1982, 2006), Uruguay (1930, 1950) and England (1966) have won a combined seven World Cups. Costa Ricas only other appearance in the knock out phase came in its World Cup debut in 1990, when it beat Sweden and Scotland under experienced coach Bora Milutinovic before ultimately getting eliminated by Czechoslovakia. Italy, meanwhile, can still advance with a win or even a draw with Uruguay, since it leads on goal difference which is the rst qualifying criteria.FRANCE 5, SWITZERLANDSALVADOR, Brazil Forwards Olivier Giroud and Karim Benzema each scored one goal and cre ated another as a rampant France thrashed Switze rland on Friday to take control of Group E and all but seal a place in the next round. France has six points with a game remaining against Ecuador, which moved into second place edging Switzerland on goal difference with a win over Honduras. Giroud and Blasie Matu idi scored a minute apart and Mathieu Valbuena added another to give France a 3-0 halftime lead.ECUADOR 2, HONDURAS 1CURITIBA, Brazil Ec uador forward Enner Va lencia scored two goals in a comeback victory over Honduras that kept his team in contention at the World Cup. Ecuador moved into sec ond spot in Group E on three points ahead of Switzerland on goal differ ence with a game remain ing against group-leading France, which has tallied eight goals and conceded two in a pair of dominating wins. CUP FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 TENNIS HOWARD FENDRICHAssociated PressImagine what the re ception will be like for Andy Murray when he rst strides onto the green grass of Centre Court at Wimbledon. A year ago, Murray became the rst Brit ish man since Fred Per ry in 1936 to win the singles title at the tennis tournament the lo cals refer to simply as The Championships, ending a nations long wait and sparking talk of knighthood. This year, Murray gets the defending champions honor of play ing the fortnights rst match on the most fa mous tennis court in the world. Seems safe to say that 15,000 or so of his closest friends will greet him with a full-throated roar. As the time gets near er, and, you know, I get ready to play the rst match on Monday, Ill denitely ... be excited about it, Murray said. I will be nervous. It (is) an experience; something I have never expe rienced before. Players have talked about it in the past, that its a great experience. But it can also be a nerve-racking one. As for whether Mur ray will be able to handle whatever jitters come along in his rst trip back to the site of his most signicant vic tory, his peers think hell be just ne. Murray is going to manage it well, you know, said Roger Fed erer, who has won sev en of his record 17 ma jor championships at Wimbledon and is coming off a grass-court title at Halle, Germany, last weekend. As long as hes mentally free I think thats what he needs to be right now, Federer said. The other 2013 singles champion at the All England Club, Frances Marion Bartoli, decided long ago not to try to de fend her title, announcing her retirement less than six weeks after the Wimbledon nal, at age 28. That actually ts in well with the quirky ca reer of Bartoli, who cer tainly did things her way, right down to her two-sted strokes for forehands, backhands and volleys. While Murrays baseline game is rather con ventional by todays standards, his coach ing decisions have been groundbreaking. After parting in March with Ivan Lendl whose hiring was followed by those of fellow past greats of the game Ste fan Edberg (by Fed erer) and Boris Becker (by Novak Djokovic) Murray picked for mer womens No. 1 and two-time major cham pion Amelie Mauresmo as a replacement this month. All Im interested in is to be able to help him (reach) his goals, Mauresmo said. Thats about it. Murray, who grew up in Dunblane, Scotland, has made plain that those aims are primar ily about winning more Grand Slam trophies. He earned his rst at the 2012 U.S. Open, shortly after winning a gold medal at the Lon don Olympics. Those triumphs both followed his loss to Federer at Wimbledon that year, when Murray was Britains rst male nalist since 1938. He went a step fur ther in 2013, beating Djokovic in straight sets in the nal to end the 77-year drought. And so while the ongoing World Cup and Scotlands vote in September about whether to become in dependent and break away from Britain Murray has steadfastly avoided weighing in on that one will be pop ular topics of conversa tion around London this summer, the attention on Our Andy gures to be rather strong. Anytime you taste what it feels like to win it once, you obvious ly want to win it again. So theres an element of pressure you put on yourself, for starters, because you sort of want to see what that feels like at least one more time, said ESPN analyst John McEnroe, who won Wimbledon three times in the 1980s. From that standpoint, hes going to be feeling pressure. Clearly now once people know he can do it, theyre going to think he should do it again. Murray had a slow start to the year, com ing off back surgery, and he hasnt reached a nal anywhere since Wimbledon 50 weeks ago. But he showed hes nearing his way back to peak form by getting to the seminals at the French Open this month. Performing that well on clay would seem to bode well for what he can do on the grass at Wimbledon. I expect to play well there. Im really looking forward to going back. I think it will give me a lot of positive energy, Mur ray said. Im glad Im back playing to a level that was able to get me through to the last stage of Slams. I just need that extra few per cent so that I can give myself a chance to try and win them again.Murray returning to site of greatest victory ANJA NIEDRINGHAUS / AP Andy Murray kisses the trophy as he poses for photographers after defeating Novak Djokovic on July 7, 2013 in the mens singles nals at the All England Lawn Tennis Championships in Wimbledon, London. AUTO RACING DAN GELSTONAssociated PressMartin Truex was the toast of wine country when he left the road course of Sonoma a winner for the rst time in six years. Truex returns this weekend aiming for another win, but so much else has changed. Hell bring a new team, different car and new sense of despera tion as he tries to force his way into the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship. Truex was booted from the Chase last sea son in the aftermath of the Richmond scandal. In his rst season driv ing the No. 78 Chevro let for Furniture Row Racing, Truex hasnt come close to snifng a checkered ag, bur ied at 25th in the points standings with only three top-10 nishes and no top ves. He posted consecutive top-10s and Dover and Pocono before an early-race accident last weekend at Michigan knocked him out of the race. We just need to start a new streak in Sono ma, said Truex. Weve had way too much bad luck so far, but we will keep plugging away and hope what goes around comes around. Truexs previous only Sprint Cup Series win had been at Dover in 2007 and he was on a 218-race winless streak before winning at Sono ma for Michael Waltrip Racing. He led 51 of 110 laps, though it was far from the breakthrough victory he hoped it would become. He lost his sponsor, and his job following Richmond a trifec ta of bad news that left him scrambling for a ride late in 2013. Truex didnt strike a deal with Furniture Row until No vember. Furniture Row, a onecar operation based in Denver, far removed from NASCARs North Carolina hub, had amazing success last season with Kurt Busch. Busch turned the orga nization into championship contenders, helping them become the rst single-car team to earn a berth in the Chase. Under the revamped Chase rules, Truex can do the same with a vic tory. Hed love for a win to jump-start a rough season that has been far from expected from one of last seasons top driv ers. When it comes to winning, this is one race that has been cir cled on the schedule, Truex said. However, there are so many excel lent road course drivers right now and I am sure this race has also been circled on their calen dars as well.TOYOTA DEALToyota signed a threeyear extension to remain the co-title sponsor of the Sprint Cup race at Sonoma Race way. Toyota Motor Sales USA and the Northern California Toyota Dealers have served as co-ti tle of the race sinc e 2007. Toyota is also Sonomas ofcial vehicle. The 2014 season marks Toyotas 10th anniversary participating in NASCAR national se ries competition.DAYTONA HONORSDaytona International Speedway will honor four Medal of Honor re cipients during the July 3-5 race weekend. Day tona will honor them for the sixth consecutive year.AMBROSE CONTRACTMarcos Ambrose is one driver who cant wait to hit the road course at Sonoma. Hes a noted road course ace, with two wins at Wat kins Glen and ve top 10s and a pole at Sonoma. Ambrose could use a win to vault him into Chase contention and perhaps solidify his standing with Richard Petty Motorsports. Ambroses deal is up at the end of the season, leav ing him open to specu lation that hell return to Australia to race in the V8 Super Series.Defending Sonoma winner Truex wants repeat ERIC RISBERG / AP Martin Truex Jr., second from left, sprays his team with champagne as they celebrate in Victory Lane after winning the 2013 Sprint Cup race in Sonoma, Calif. Truex returns this weekend aiming for another win, but so much else has changed. Hell bring a new team, different car, and whole new sense of desperation to win and try and force his way into the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship. CYCLING PETE YOSTAssociated PressWASHINGTON A federal judge on Thursday refused to dismiss the governments lawsuit against disgraced cyclist Lance Armstrong and a number of asso ciates for alleged doping and use of banned performance-enhancing techniques. From 1999 to 2004, Armstrong was the lead rider on a team sponsored by the U.S. Postal Service, and he won the Tour de France every year during that period. On Thursday, Judge Robert Wilkins ruled in favor of the govern ments position that Armstrong and associates owed an obliga tion to pay money due to the alleged breach of the sponsorship agree ments with the postal service. The Postal Service paid about $40 million to be the title sponsor of Armstrongs teams for six of his seven Tour de France victories. The judge said the governments complaints are rife with al legations that the Austin, Texas, cyclist had knowledge of the doping and that he made false statements to conceal it. The Justice Department says the cyclist vi olated his contract with the U.S. Postal Service and was unjustly en riched while cheating to win the Tour de France. The Justice Department stepped into the case last year, joining a whistleblower lawsuit brought by former Armstrong teammate Floyd Landis under the federal False Claims Act. Wilkins, a newly ap pointed appeals judge for the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit, is sitting as a U.S. dis trict judge in the law suit against Armstrong.Federal judge rules against Lance Armstrong ARMSTRONG

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 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 41 33 .554 3-7 L-3 20-17 21-16 New York 38 33 .535 1 7-3 W-3 16-16 22-17 Baltimore 37 34 .521 2 1 6-4 W-2 16-17 21-17 Boston 34 39 .466 6 5 6-4 L-1 20-19 14-20 Tampa Bay 29 45 .392 12 10 5-5 W-1 16-22 13-23 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Kansas City 39 33 .542 9-1 L-1 18-16 21-17 Detroit 37 32 .536 4-6 W-1 19-19 18-13 Cleveland 37 36 .507 2 2 5-5 W-1 23-12 14-24 Chicago 35 38 .479 4 4 4-6 L-1 21-18 14-20 Minnesota 33 38 .465 5 5 4-6 W-1 16-17 17-21 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 45 28 .616 6-4 W-3 22-14 23-14 Los Angeles 38 33 .535 6 5-5 L-1 20-14 18-19 Seattle 37 36 .507 8 2 3-7 L-2 17-20 20-16 Texas 35 37 .486 9 3 4-6 L-2 16-19 19-18 Houston 32 42 .432 13 7 4-6 L-4 17-20 15-22 NATIONAL LEAGUEEAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Washington 37 34 .521 5-5 L-1 21-16 16-18 Atlanta 37 35 .514 1 4-6 W-1 20-18 17-17 Miami 36 36 .500 1 2 4-6 L-2 24-16 12-20 Philadelphia 33 38 .465 4 5 8-2 W-4 16-21 17-17 New York 33 40 .452 5 6 5-5 W-2 16-20 17-20 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 44 30 .595 6-4 W-1 20-15 24-15 St. Louis 39 34 .534 4 7-3 L-2 21-16 18-18 Cincinnati 35 36 .493 7 3 6-4 L-1 17-17 18-19 Pittsburgh 35 37 .486 8 3 6-4 W-1 21-18 14-19 Chicago 30 40 .429 12 7 5-5 W-1 15-14 15-26 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY San Francisco 43 29 .597 2-8 L-5 23-15 20-14 Los Angeles 40 34 .541 4 7-3 W-3 18-20 22-14 Colorado 34 38 .472 9 4 5-5 L-3 19-14 15-24 San Diego 31 42 .425 12 8 3-7 W-2 18-19 13-23 Arizona 31 45 .408 14 9 3-7 L-1 13-27 18-18 THURSDAYS GAMESCleveland 5, L.A. Angels 3, 10 innings Detroit 2, Kansas City 1 San Diego 4, Seattle 1 N.Y. Yankees 6, Toronto 4 Tampa Bay 5, Houston 0 Minnesota 4, Chicago White Sox 2 Oakland 4, Boston 2THURSDAYS GAMESPittsburgh 4, Cincinnati 3, 12 innings Milwaukee 4, Arizona 1 San Diego 4, Seattle 1 Atlanta 3, Washington 0 N.Y. Mets 1, Miami 0 Philadelphia 4, St. Louis 1FRIDAYS GAMESBaltimore at N.Y. Yankees, late Detroit at Cleveland, late Houston at Tampa Bay, late Toronto at Cincinnati, late Chicago White Sox at Minnesota, late Seattle at Kansas City, late Boston at Oakland, late Texas at L.A. Angels, lateFRIDAYS GAMESChicago Cubs 6, Pittsburgh 3 Atlanta at Washington, late N.Y. Mets at Miami, late Toronto at Cincinnati, late Philadelphia at St. Louis, late Milwaukee at Colorado, late San Francisco at Arizona, late L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, late CHRIS OMEARA / AP Rays starting pitcher David Price delivers to the Astros during the rst inning of their game Friday in St. Petersburg.TODAYS GAMESBaltimore (B.Norris 6-5) at N.Y. Yankees (Nuno 1-3), 1:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 4-4) at Minnesota (Correia 3-8), 2:10 p.m. Seattle (C.Young 6-4) at Kansas City (Vargas 7-2), 2:10 p.m. Boston (R.De La Rosa 2-2) at Oakland (J.Chavez 6-4), 4:05 p.m. Houston (Peacock 2-4) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 2-7), 4:10 p.m. Toronto (Happ 6-3) at Cincinnati (Leake 4-6), 4:10 p.m. Detroit (Verlander 6-7) at Cleveland (Bauer 2-3), 7:05 p.m. Texas (N.Martinez 1-4) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 7-6), 7:15 p.m.TODAYS GAMESMilwaukee (W.Peralta 7-5) at Colorado (Friedrich 0-0), 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (deGrom 0-4) at Miami (Koehler 5-5), 4:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 2-3) at St. Louis (Wainwright 9-3), 4:10 p.m. Toronto (Happ 6-3) at Cincinnati (Leake 4-6), 4:10 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 6-4) at Washington (Fister 5-2), 7:15 p.m. Pittsburgh (Worley 0-0) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 7-5), 7:15 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 4-4) at San Diego (T.Ross 6-6), 10:10 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 4-3) at Arizona (McCarthy 1-9), 10:10 p.m.AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERSBATTING: Cano, Seattle, .333; Altuve, Houston, .331; VMartinez, Detroit, .328; Brantley, Cleveland, .323; Mi Cabrera, Detroit, .319; Rios, Texas, .319. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 56; Donaldson, Oakland, 54; Bautista, Toronto, 52; Brantley, Cleveland, 49; Trout, Los Angeles, 48; Encarnacion, Toronto, 47; Kinsler, Detroit, 46. RBI: NCruz, Baltimore, 58; MiCabrera, Detroit, 57; Encarnacion, Toronto, 56; Moss, Oakland, 55; Trout, Los Angeles, 54; JAbreu, Chicago, 53; Donaldson, Oakland, 52. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 98; MeCabrera, Toronto, 91; Cano, Seattle, 89; Markakis, Baltimore, 89; Rios, Texas, 89; AlRamirez, Chicago, 87; Brantley, Cleveland, 86; VMartinez, Detroit, 86. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 24; Altuve, Houston, 23; Pedroia, Boston, 23; Plouffe, Minnesota, 22; EEscobar, Minnesota, 21; AGordon, Kansas City, 21; Hosmer, Kan sas City, 21; Kinsler, Detroit, 21. TRIPLES: Rios, Texas, 8; Bourn, Cleveland, 5; Trout, Los Angeles, 5; Eaton, Chicago, 4; Gardner, New York, 4; 14 tied at 3. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 22; Encarnacion, Toronto, 21; JAbreu, Chicago, 20; Donaldson, Oakland, 17; VMartinez, Detroit, 17; Moss, Oakland, 17; Ortiz, Bos ton, 16; Pujols, Los Angeles, 16; Trout, Los Angeles, 16. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 26; RDavis, Detroit, 20; Ellsbury, New York, 20; AEscobar, Kansas City, 18; Andrus, Texas, 16; Dozier, Minnesota, 15; LMartin, Texas, 15; Reyes, Toronto, 15. PITCHING: Tanaka, New York, 11-1; Buehrle, Toronto, 10-4; Kazmir, Oakland, 9-2; FHernandez, Seattle, 8-2; Shields, Kansas City, 8-3; Scherzer, Detroit, 8-3; Keuchel, Houston, 8-4; Porcello, Detroit, 8-4. ERA: Tanaka, New York, 1.99; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.08; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.22; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.32; ASanchez, Detroit, 2.33; Darvish, Texas, 2.39. STRIKEOUTS: FHernandez, Seattle, 122; Price, Tampa Bay, 121; Tanaka, New York, 113; Scherzer, Detroit, 111; Darvish, Texas, 109; Kluber, Cleveland, 108. SAVES: Holland, Kansas City, 21; Rodney, Seattle, 18; Perkins, Minnesota, 18; DavRobertson, New York, 17.NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERSBATTING: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .356; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .341; Puig, Los Angeles, .325; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .317; CGomez, Milwaukee, .312; McGehee, Miami, .311; Goldschmidt, Arizona, .308. RUNS: Tulowitzki, Colorado, 56; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 55; Pence, San Francisco, 53; Stanton, Miami, 51; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 46; FFreeman, Atlanta, 46; CGo mez, Milwaukee, 46; Rizzo, Chicago, 46. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 57; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 52; Howard, Philadelphia, 50; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 45; Blackmon, Colorado, 44; Desmond, Washington, 44; Mc Gehee, Miami, 44; Morneau, Colorado, 44. HITS: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 90; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 89; DanMurphy, New York, 88; Pence, San Francisco, 86; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 85; McGehee, Miami, 85; Tu lowitzki, Colorado, 84. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 27; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 25; Utley, Philadelphia, 24; SCastro, Chicago, 22; FFree man, Atlanta, 22; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 22. TRIPLES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 7; BCrawford, San Francisco, 5; Yelich, Miami, 5; 8 tied at 4. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 20; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 18; Frazier, Cincinnati, 16; Gattis, Atlanta, 16; Gold schmidt, Arizona, 15; Howard, Philadelphia, 14; Rizzo, Chicago, 14; JUpton, Atlanta, 14. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 37; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 29; Revere, Philadelphia, 20; SMarte, Pitts burgh, 17; EYoung, New York, 17; Bonifacio, Chicago, 13; ECabrera, San Diego, 13; Segura, Milwaukee, 13. PITCHING: Simon, Cincinnati, 10-3; Greinke, Los Angeles, 9-3; Wainwright, St. Louis, 9-3; Lohse, Milwaukee, 8-2; Ryu, Los Angeles, 8-3; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 8-4. ERA: Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.92; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.15; Teheran, Atlanta, 2.31; Cashner, San Diego, 2.36; Hudson, San Francisco, 2.39. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 113; Cueto, Cincinnati, 111; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 104; Kennedy, San Diego, 98; Greinke, Los Angeles, 97. SAVES: FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 23; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 21; Romo, San Francisco, 20; Jansen, Los Angeles, 20; Street, San Diego, 20; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 20. Cubs 6, Pirates 3 Pittsburgh Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi Polanc rf 4 0 1 0 V aluen 2b 5 1 1 0 SMarte lf 4 0 0 0 Coghln lf 3 2 2 1 AMcCt cf 4 0 0 0 Rizzo 1b 3 1 1 2 I.Davis 1b 4 0 2 0 SCastro ss 4 1 1 3 RMartn c 2 0 1 0 Sw eeny cf 4 0 1 0 JHrrsn 2b 3 1 0 0 Strop p 0 0 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 3 1 1 0 HRndn p 0 0 0 0 Mercer ss 3 1 1 3 Schrhlt rf 4 0 0 0 Morton p 2 0 1 0 Olt 3b 3 0 0 0 Snider ph 1 0 0 0 JoBakr c 3 0 1 0 JuWlsn p 0 0 0 0 EJcksn p 1 1 1 0 Grilli p 0 0 0 0 Schlittr p 0 0 0 0 Tabata ph 1 0 0 0 Wrght p 0 0 0 0 Ruggin ph 1 0 0 0 NRmrz p 0 0 0 0 Lak e cf 1 0 1 0 Totals 31 3 7 3 T otals 32 6 9 6 Pittsburgh 000 030 000 3 Chicago 005 010 00x 6 LOBPittsburgh 7, Chicago 7. 2BRizzo (11). 3B Coghlan (2). HRMercer (5), Coghlan (2), S.Castro (11). SR.Martin, E.Jackson. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Morton L,4-8 6 8 6 6 2 6 Ju.Wilson 1 0 0 0 1 1 Grilli 1 1 0 0 1 2 Chicago E.Jackson W,5-7 5 5 3 3 2 8 Schlitter H,9 2/3 2 0 0 0 0 W.Wright H,7 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 N.Ramirez H,7 1 0 0 0 1 1 Strop H,7 1 0 0 0 1 2 H.Rondon S,8-10 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBPby N.Ramirez (Mercer). UmpiresHome, Bob Davidson; First, John Tumpane; Second, James Hoye; Third, Bill Welke. T:03. A,423 (41,072).Late ThursdayMets 1, Marlins 0 New York Miami ab r h bi ab r h bi EYong lf 3 0 1 0 Furcal 2b 4 0 0 0 DnMrp 2b 4 0 2 0 Mr snck cf 3 0 0 0 DWrght 3b 3 1 1 1 Stanton rf 3 0 0 0 Campll 1b 4 0 0 0 McGeh 3b 2 0 1 0 Grndrs rf 3 0 1 0 GJones 1b 3 0 0 0 CYoung cf 4 0 1 0 Ozuna lf 3 0 0 0 Tegrdn c 4 0 0 0 Sltlmch c 3 0 1 0 Tejada ss 2 0 0 0 Hchvr r ss 3 0 0 0 ZWhelr p 3 0 0 0 Heane y p 1 0 0 0 Bour ph 1 0 0 0 Mor ris p 0 0 0 0 Gregg p 0 0 0 0 RJhnsn ph 1 0 1 0 Totals 30 1 6 1 T otals 27 0 3 0 New York 100 000 000 1 Miami 000 000 000 0 DPNew York 3, Miami 3. LOBNew York 6, Miami 1. 2BC.Young (8). HRD.Wright (6). IP H R ER BB SO New York Z.Wheeler W,3-7 9 3 0 0 1 8 Miami Heaney L,0-1 6 4 1 1 1 3 Morris 2 2 0 0 3 1 Gregg 1 0 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Ed Hickox; First, Lance Barrett; Second, Ron Kulpa; Third, Pat Hoberg. T:35. A,334 (37,442). Braves 3, Nationals 0 Atlanta W ashington ab r h bi ab r h bi LaStell 2b 5 0 1 0 Span cf 4 0 1 0 Kimrel p 0 0 0 0 Rendon 3b 3 0 0 0 BUpton cf 5 0 0 0 W erth rf 4 0 1 0 FFrmn 1b 5 2 3 0 LaRoch 1b 3 0 0 0 Gattis c 5 1 2 0 Zmr mn lf 3 0 0 0 Heywrd rf 3 0 2 0 Dsmnd ss 3 0 0 0 CJhnsn 3b 4 0 2 3 Espinos 2b 3 0 1 0 Doumit lf 3 0 0 0 Loaton c 3 0 0 0 JSchafr lf 1 0 0 0 Zmr mn p 1 0 0 0 ASmns ss 3 0 1 0 Ble vins p 0 0 0 0 Floyd p 3 0 0 0 Bar rett p 0 0 0 0 Varvar p 0 0 0 0 McLoth ph 1 0 0 0 J.Upton ph 1 0 0 0 Stmmn p 0 0 0 0 JWaldn p 0 0 0 0 R.Pena 2b 0 0 0 0 Totals 38 3 11 3 T otals 28 0 3 0 Atlanta 000 200 010 3 Washington 000 000 000 0 DPAtlanta 1. LOBAtlanta 10, Washington 4. 2BF. Freeman 2 (22), Span (21), Werth (14). SBJ.Schafer (8). SZimmermann. IP H R ER BB SO Atlanta Floyd W,2-2 6 2 0 0 1 6 Varvaro H,5 1 1 0 0 0 0 J.Walden H,5 1 0 0 0 0 0 Kimbrel S,21-24 1 0 0 0 1 2 Washington Zimmermann L,5-4 7 7 2 2 1 6 Blevins 2/3 3 1 1 0 0 Barrett 1/3 0 0 0 1 0 Stammen 1 1 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Tim Welke; First, Todd Tichenor; Second, Clint Fagan; Third, Mark Carlson. T:56. A,193 (41,408). Rays 5, Astros 0 Houston T ampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Fowler cf 3 0 0 0 DJnngs cf 4 0 1 0 Altuve 2b 4 0 2 0 Zobrist 2b 3 0 0 0 Springr rf 4 0 1 0 Kier mr rf 4 1 1 2 Singltn 1b 4 0 0 0 Longori 3b 4 1 1 1 MDmn 3b 4 0 0 0 Lone y 1b 4 1 2 0 JCastro c 3 0 0 0 Guyer lf 4 1 0 0 Carter dh 3 0 0 0 Jo yce dh 4 0 1 0 Presley lf 2 0 0 0 YEscor ss 4 0 1 1 Villar ss 3 0 0 0 Hanign c 2 1 2 1 Totals 30 0 3 0 T otals 33 5 9 5 Houston 000 000 000 0 Tampa Bay 000 200 30x 5 EMcHugh (2), Villar (10). LOBHouston 6, Tampa Bay 8. 2BJoyce (14). HRKiermaier (4), Longoria (9). SBAltuve 2 (26). SHanigan. IP H R ER BB SO Houston McHugh L,4-5 6 4 2 0 3 6 Clemens 1 4 3 3 0 0 Qualls 1 1 0 0 0 0 Tampa Bay Archer W,4-4 6 2/3 3 0 0 2 8 Boxberger H,4 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 Jo.Peralta 1 0 0 0 1 0 Balfour 1 0 0 0 0 3 UmpiresHome, Seth Buckminster; First, Fieldin Culbreth; Second, Manny Gonzalez; Third, Brian Knight. T:06. A,880 (31,042). Yankees 6, Blue Jays 4 Toronto Ne w York ab r h bi ab r h bi Reyes ss 5 1 1 0 Gardnr lf 3 1 1 0 MeCarr lf 4 1 2 2 Jeter ss 5 0 2 1 Bautist rf 2 1 0 0 Ellsur y cf 4 2 2 1 Encrnc 1b 4 1 2 2 T eixeir 1b 4 1 2 0 DNavrr dh 4 0 1 0 McCnn c 3 0 0 0 JFrncs 3b 3 0 0 0 Beltran dh 3 1 1 2 Kratz c 2 0 0 0 ISuzuki rf 4 0 1 0 Lind ph 1 0 0 0 BRor ts 2b 2 1 1 0 Thole c 1 0 0 0 KJhnsn 3b 2 0 0 1 ClRsms cf 4 0 2 0 Solarte ph-3b 0 0 0 1 StTllsn 2b 2 0 0 0 Kawsk ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 33 4 8 4 T otals 30 6 10 6 Toronto 002 000 020 4 New York 111 011 10x 6 LOBToronto 6, New York 11. 2BCol.Rasmus (10), Gardner (7), Beltran (13). HRMe.Cabrera (11), Encarna cion (21). SBEllsbury 2 (20), B.Roberts 2 (6). CSJeter (1). SSt.Tolleson. SFEllsbury, Beltran, Ke.Johnson. IP H R ER BB SO Toronto Hutchison L,5-5 4 1/3 6 4 4 4 3 Loup 1 2 1 1 0 1 McGowan 2/3 0 0 0 0 0 Delabar 2/3 1 1 1 3 0 Jenkins 1 1/3 1 0 0 0 0 New York Phelps W,3-4 7 6 2 2 2 7 Kelley 2/3 1 2 2 1 0 Thornton H,9 2/3 1 0 0 0 0 Warren S,2-4 2/3 0 0 0 0 0 HBPby Loup (Gardner). UmpiresHome, Jerry Meals; First, Chris Conroy; Sec ond, Jordan Baker; Third, Gabe Morales. T:47. A,169 (49,642). Phillies 4, Cardinals 1 Philadelphia St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi Rollins ss 5 0 1 0 MCr pnt 3b 3 0 1 1 Ruiz c 3 1 1 0 Ja y cf 4 0 0 0 Utley 2b 4 2 2 0 Hollidy lf 4 0 0 0 Howard 1b 4 1 2 3 Craig rf 4 0 0 0 Byrd rf 3 0 1 0 MAdms 1b 4 0 1 0 DBrwn lf 2 0 0 1 YMolin c 3 0 1 0 Mayrry cf 4 0 0 0 JhP erlt ss 2 1 0 0 Brignc 3b 2 0 0 0 W ong 2b 3 0 0 0 CHrndz 3b 2 0 1 0 SMiller p 2 0 1 0 Buchnn p 2 0 0 0 Choate p 0 0 0 0 Diekmn p 0 0 0 0 Maness p 0 0 0 0 Revere ph 1 0 0 0 M.Ellis ph 1 0 0 0 Papeln p 0 0 0 0 Grenwd p 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 4 8 4 T otals 30 1 4 1 Philadelphia 000 202 000 4 St. Louis 000 000 010 1 DPPhiladelphia 1. LOBPhiladelphia 6, St. Louis 4. 2BRuiz (15), S.Miller (4). HRHoward (14). CSRoll ins (4). SBuchanan. SFD.Brown. IP H R ER BB SO Philadelphia Buchanan W,3-3 7 2/3 4 1 1 1 4 Diekman H,10 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Papelbon S,17-19 1 0 0 0 0 0 St. Louis S.Miller L,7-6 6 2/3 7 4 4 3 4 Choate 1 1 0 0 0 2 Maness 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Greenwood 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBPby Buchanan (M.Carpenter). UmpiresHome, Angel Hernandez; First, Adrian Johnson; Second, Larry Vanover; Third, Angel Campos. T:48. A,106 (45,399). Athletics 4, Red Sox 2 Boston Oakland ab r h bi ab r h bi Holt rf-cf 4 1 1 0 Crisp cf 3 0 1 0 Bogarts 3b 4 0 0 0 Jaso dh 3 0 1 1 Pedroia 2b 4 1 2 2 Cespds lf 4 1 2 1 Napoli 1b 4 0 0 0 Moss 1b 4 0 1 0 Przyns dh-c 4 0 1 0 Dnldsn 3b 4 0 1 0 JGoms lf 3 0 0 0 Lowrie ss 3 2 1 0 Drew ss 3 0 0 0 DNor rs c 3 0 0 0 D.Ross c 2 0 0 0 V ogt rf 2 0 1 2 Nava ph-rf 1 0 0 0 Gentr y pr-rf 0 0 0 0 BrdlyJr cf 2 0 1 0 Callasp 2b 3 0 0 0 D.Ortiz ph 1 0 0 0 Sogard pr-2b 0 1 0 0 Mujica p 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 5 2 T otals 29 4 8 4 Boston 000 002 000 2 Oakland 011 100 10x 4 EBogaerts (9). DPBoston 2. LOBBoston 3, Oakland 5. 2BPedroia (23), Bradley Jr. (13), Lowrie (18). HRPedroia (4), Cespedes (14). SBCrisp (13). IP H R ER BB SO Boston Peavy L,1-5 6 1/3 5 3 2 3 4 Capuano 2/3 1 1 1 1 0 Mujica 1 2 0 0 0 1 Oakland Kazmir W,9-2 7 4 2 2 0 8 Gregerson H,11 1 0 0 0 0 2 Otero S,1-3 1 1 0 0 0 0 WPPeavy. UmpiresHome, Phil Cuzzi; First, Gerry Davis; Second, Quinn Wolcott; Third, Greg Gibson. T:39. A,371 (35,067). Twins 4, White Sox 2 Chicago Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi Eaton cf 4 1 1 0 DSantn ss 4 2 2 0 GBckh 2b 3 0 0 0 Dozier 2b 3 1 2 0 Gillaspi 3b 4 0 1 2 Mauer 1b 4 0 2 2 JAreu 1b 4 0 1 0 Wlngh lf 4 1 1 1 A.Dunn dh 4 0 0 0 KMor ls dh 3 0 0 0 AlRmrz ss 4 0 1 0 Flormn pr-dh 0 0 0 0 Viciedo rf 3 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 3 0 1 1 De Aza lf 3 1 2 0 P armel rf 4 0 1 0 Flowrs c 3 0 0 0 EEscor 3b 3 0 0 0 Fuld cf 3 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 6 2 T otals 31 4 9 4 Chicago 002 000 000 2 Minnesota 011 000 02x 4 DPChicago 1. LOBChicago 4, Minnesota 6. 2B Al.Ramirez (10), D.Santana (7), Dozier (12), Mauer (12), K.Suzuki (13), Parmelee (1). HRWillingham (6). SBDe Aza (9). SFK.Suzuki. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Quintana 7 6 2 2 1 6 Petricka L,0-2 1 3 2 2 1 1 Minnesota Pino 7 5 2 2 1 7 Fien W,4-4 1 0 0 0 0 1 Perkins S,18-20 1 1 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Mike Muchlinski; First, Mark Wegner; Second, Andy Fletcher; Third, Chris Segal. T:43. A,195 (39,021).This Date in Baseball June 211916 Red Sox right-hander Rube Foster tosses a 2-0 no-hitter against the Highlanders. The no-no is the rst one ever thrown in Fenway Park, Bostons home since 1912. 1941 Lefty Groves Fenway consecutive win streak, which started on May 3, 1938, ends at 20 games with a 13-9 loss to the St. Louis Browns. The future Hall of Fame southpaw, facing just 13 batters, allows six runs yielding 5 hits and walking 3 in 1.2 innings of work. 1941 In New Yorks 7-2 loss to the Tigers at Yankee Stadium, Phil Rizzutos seventh-inning round-tripper extends the teams consecutive-game home run streak to 17. The historic homer, which ties the major league record established by Detroit, is only the light-hitting shortstops second career home run. 1951 Donald L. Barnes, at the request of Browns owners, William and Charles Dewitt, announces the sale of the controlling interest of the club to Bill Veeck, former owner of the Indians. The arrangement of the transaction assures the new owner will keep the team in St. Louis debunking the rumors of the franchise being shifted to Milwaukee. 1952 The Harrisburg Senators sign softball shortstop standout Eleanor Engle, but the 24-year-old stenographer will never take the eld when National Association of Professional Baseball Leagues George Trautman bans the signing of women. Commissioner Ford Frick will go one step further by formally prohibiting females from professional baseball using the ruling to prevent teams from using women players as a publicity stunt. 1956 Jack Harshman tosses a one-hitter in the White Sox 1-0 victory over the Orioles. The opposing Baltimore hurlers, Connie Johnson and George Zuverink, also combined to yield only one hit to the Chicago batters in the Comiskey Park contest. 1957 In his rst major league start, Von McDaniel who graduated from high school last month, two-hits the Dodgers at Sportmans Park 2-0. Brooklyn did not get a hit off the 18-year bonus baby old until the sixth inning. 1957 Going the distance in the Senators 6-3 victory over Cleveland, Chuck Stobbs wins his rst game since throwing a shutout against Baltimore last September. The 27-year old right-hander snaps a personal 16-game losing streak, that includes dropping his rst 11 decisions this year. 1960 Richie Ashburn plays his rst game in Philadelphia since being traded to the Cubs in the offseason. Whitey, a fan favorite during his dozen years with the Phillies, strikes out looking to start his 1-for-6 day in an extra inning loss to his former team at Shibe Park.

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 ERIC OLSONAssociated PressOMAHA, Neb. Virginia pitcher Josh Sborz slips a pinch of chewing tobacco between his cheek and gum every now and then, even though the NCAA banned the substance 20 years ago, I enjoy the taste. Its not like Im addicted to it, Sborz said. I just enjoy it, denitely. I do it maybe once a month or every other week. Sborz said this weeks death of Hall of Fame baseball play er Tony Gwynn might give college players some pause. Gwynn died at 54 of oral can cer believed to be connected to his long use of chewing to bacco. It should have an impact when such a star-studded players life was ended by the addiction he had. Its sad, Sborz said. Whether Gwynns death has any real impact is an open question and it comes amid some concerns: Baseball players acknowledging using spit tobacco at least once in the previous month rose from 42.5 percent in 2005 to 52.3 percent in 2009, accord ing to the NCAAs quadrenni al survey substance use trends among its athletes. Results of the 2013 survey have not yet been released, though prelim inary results suggest a drop since 2009. About 15 percent of teams in each NCAA sport are asked to participate in the anonymous survey, with a total sample size of about 20,000 athletes. Among all male athletes, 16 percent acknowledged using tobacco in 2005 and 17 per cent in 2009. Sborz said he thinks the sur vey is skewed when it comes to ball players. All those people dont do it every day, he said. If people do it every day, thats where it becomes a problem. If they do it once every week, I dont see any issue with it. Minor-league baseball banned tobacco in 1993, a year before the NCAA. Tobac co is not banned in the major leagues. Though tins of tobacco ar ent visible in college dug outs like they were before 1994, that doesnt mean play ers arent dipping when theyre away from the ballpark. Its 100 percent part of baseball culture, said Virginia second baseman Branden Cogswell, who estimated half his teammates chew tobacco at least occasionally. Its kind of a habit for people, kind of a comfort thing. Ive never been a part of that group, but so many guys do it. People take those risks. Its their choice. Dave Keilitz, executive director of the American Baseball Coaches Association, said he was surprised to nd out so many baseball players were using tobacco. I think most of our coach es, if not all of our coaches, are very aware of the danger and also dont want their players using it, Keilitz said. In my 20 years of doing this, I havent seen any evidence of that tak ing place in dugouts, in games. I hope the same holds true in practice sessions. Keilitz said his organization adamantly opposes the use of smokeless tobacco and participated in the making of a vid eo that illustrates the dangers. Virginia coach Brian OConnor said he chewed during his playing days in the late 1980s and early s. Like Keilitz, he was surprised so many players acknowledge using tobacco. If kids are doing it, theyre doing a heck of a job of hiding it, he said. The NCAA said the ban was put in place as part of its charge to protect the safety and welfare of athletes. The penalty for violating the ban was left to the committee that oversees each sport. The Baseball Rules Committee in structed umpires to eject any player or coach who is using tobacco or who has tobacco in his possession. Enforcement was spotty until the commit tee made it a point of empha sis in 2003. In spite of the warnings the players receive, Texas coach Augie Garrido said he knows some members of his team chew tobacco. Theres a lot more of it in Texas, he said, because its not only about the baseball. Its about hunting, its about shing, its about being a man. As for Sborz, he started chewing for a simple reason. I saw an older kid do it, so I thought Id try to do it, he said.Tobacco use still high in college ball, off field HOWARD LIPIN / AP Cornelio and Zachary Zumaya of Chula Vista, Calif., pay their respects at the Tony Gwynn Mr. Padre statue at Petco Park in San Diego, Calif., on Monday. TOM WITHERSAssociated PressCLEVELAND The Cavaliers went outside the box, and outside the country to nd their new coach. The club ended a wide-ranging 39-day search on Friday by agreeing on a contract with successful Europe an coach David Blatt, a person familiar with the negotiations told The Associated Press on condition of an onymity because the team is not comment ing. Terms of Blatts con tract were not immedi ately known. The Cleveland Plain Dealer was rst to report the Cavs coming to terms with Blatt. American-born and Princeton-educated, Blatt spent the past two decades winning titles in Israel and leading Russia to a bronze medal at the 2012 London Olympics. The 55-year-old recent ly resigned from Maccabi Tel Aviv, a club he led to the Euroleague championship this season, to pursue his dream of coaching in the NBA. Hell get his chance with the Cavs, who ha vent been to the play offs since 2010 and red Mike Brown on May 12 following a 33-49 season. Blatt is Clevelands third coach in three years and he arrives less than a week before the Cavs will select rst in the draft. Clevelands surprising decision to give Blatt the job came after the team talked to sever al high-prole college coaches and met with some former NBA head coaches and other upand-coming assistants. This week, the team ze roed in on Blatt, who is widely considered one of the games brightest offensive minds. As the sides were ne gotiating Blatts contract, the Cavs got a closer look at Duke for ward Jabari Parker, who worked out at the teams training facility in Independence, Ohio. Parker is one of the Cavs options with the No. 1 overall pick, a selection they are determined to get right. Last year, the Cavs selected forward Antho ny Bennett with the top pick, but he had a disastrous rookie season which began with him coming into training camp out of shape af ter undergoing shoulder surgery. Cleveland was also considering Kansas center Joel Embiid, but he underwent foot sur gery and is expected to be sidelined for two months. The Cavs have also worked out Jay hawks guard Andrew Wiggins. While Blatt is a virtu al unknown in the U.S., hes been a coaching star on the international stage for years. NBA ex ecutives have had him on their radar for some time, and he was cov eted by Minnesota and Golden State to join their staffs as an assistant. Blatt played point guard at Princeton un der legendary coach Hall of Fame coach Pete Car ril, whose pass-and-cut offense has often been mimicked. Blatt has incorporated elements of the Princeton system into his offense. His style with Cleve land will be vastly dif ferent than the team experienced under Brown, who improved Clevelands defense this sea son in his second stint with the club. However, the Cavs offense rarely owed and the team was prone to empty possessions, turnovers or poor shot selection. Cavaliers gener al manager David Grifn knew the team need ed an offensive upgrade, and hes condent Blatt, whom he has known for years, can get the most out of Clevelands young players.Cavaliers reach agreement with Blatt to be next coach MINDAUGAS KULBIS / AP The Cavaliers offered David Blatt, the successful European coach, its coaching job Thursday night and the two agreed to terms. ERIC OLSONAssociated PressOMAHA, Neb. Nathan Thornhill and John Curtiss pitched Tex as second straight shutout at the College World Series, and the Longhorns forced a second bracket nal against Vanderbilt with a 4-0 victo ry Friday. The Longhorns (46-20) and Com modores (48-20) will meet again Saturday, with the winner ad vancing to the best-of-three nals against Virginia or Mississippi. Those teams played a bracket nal Friday night. For the second straight game, Texas pitchers didnt allow a runner past second base. The Longhorns have held opponents scoreless 19 straight innings and have given up four runs in their four games in Omaha. Texas scored twice in each of the rst two innings to lead 4-0, with a couple of the runs crossing the plate as a result of quirky plays. The Longhorns are batting just .198 at the CWS, but have won three of four games. For them, its all about pitching. Chad Hollingsworth and Travis Duke combined on a four-hit shut out against UC Irvine on Wednes day, and Thornhill (9-3) led Texas to its 13th shutout of the season by holding Vanderbilt to six singles in eight innings. Curtiss pitched a 1-23 ninth. Vanderbilt starter Tyler Ferguson (8-4) lasted just two-thirds of an inning. Reliever Brian Miller went the rest of the way, holding Texas to four hits and striking out eight. The Commodores were without third baseman Xavier Turner, who was ruled ineligible by the NCAA for the rest of the CWS for an un specied rules violation. Tyler Campbell, who had ap peared in 14 games and had a to tal of 15 at-bats, started in Turners place and went 2 for 3. The Longhorns scored in some unusual ways to take the early lead.Texas blanks Vandy for second straight shutout ERIC FRANCIS / AP Texas starting pitcher Nathan Thornhill works against Vanderbilt in the rst inning of a College World Series game in Omaha, Neb., on Friday. RICK EYMERAssociated PressSANTA CLARA, Calif. Michael Phelps is getting ready for his third swim meet since coming out of retirement. His ultimate goal may be to compete in the 2016 Rio de Janeiro Olympics, but hes not giving away any clues right now. Phelps, a winner of 18 Olympic gold medals, says hes fo cused on this week ends Santa Clara Grand Prix, where he is entered in four events: the 100 meter freestyle and 100 meter buttery on Friday, the 200 meter freestyle on Saturday and the 200 in dividual medley on Sunday. He ended his retire ment two months ago, and the upcoming event may be his most ambitious. He swam in two events in each of his past two meets. Phelps coach Bob Bowman says the world record holder would be competitive if he decides to give it a go at the next Olympics.Phelps ready for race at Santa Clara

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When ctional heavy weight boxing cham pion Rocky Balboa lost his eye of the tiger in Rocky III, he also lost his world title to Clubber Lang. It took Apollo Creed and re turning to the basics for Rocky to get his eye back. When he did, he returned as a champion. Losing focus is an easy thing to do, especially in our hurry-up, fast food, driveup window, almost-every thing-is-microwaveable world. But make no mistake, it has always been that way. When work is pressing, there are many little things that will come and seem to need attention, wrote A.B. Simpson about a 100 years ago. Simpson used the story of Nehemiah to make his point. Nehemiah had been moved by God to rebuild the wall around Jerusalem. It was a daunting task with many distractions. Sanballat and Geshem sent to me, saying, Come and let us meet together at Hakkephirim in the plain of Ono, according to Nehemiah 6. But they intended to do me harm. And I sent messengers to them, saying, I am doing a great work and I cannot come down. Why should the work stop while I leave it and come down to you? I dont know about you, but I feel a need to defend myself when attacked verbally. Fortunately, Nehemiah didnt even after receiving the same request for a fourth time. He kept his eye of the tiger. The next time, Sanballat tried a different approach and accused Nehemiah of planning a rebellion that included rebuilding the wall. Then, Sanballat accused him of scheming to become the king. Nehemiah sent an even shorter response and continued his work. Sanballat wasnt nished, though, and hired Shemaiah, who was likely an important or religious leader. Shemaiah tried to force Nehemiah to ee by threatening his life. He said, Let us meet together in the house of God, within the temple. Let us close the doors of the temple, for they are coming to kill you. They are coming to kill you by night. How often do critics misuse Scripture to make their point? Nehemiah knew Shemaiah wasnt sent by God and that his prophecy was meant to frighten him into quitting. Should such a man as I run away? asked Nehemiah. And what man such as I could go into the temple and live? I will not go in. What was the result? The wall was nished in 52 days. When their enemies heard about the wall, they were afraid and knew that the work had been accomplished with the help of God. It is so easy to lose the eye of the tiger, especially when we need it most. I think it means more than just keeping our focus on the task at hand. We need to keep our eyes on God. Nehemiah did because he knew it was Gods work and that God would help him accomplish the seemingly impossible. Consider Peter from Matthew 14 when he got out of the boat despite the great wind and waves and walked to Jesus. Everything was going well for Peter until he took his eyes off Jesus and noticed the surrounding forces. He began sinking, but then he regained his focus and called upon Jesus. And for the second time that day, Peter did the impossible he walked on water. Let us remember Nehemiah and Peter when we get distracted, worried or lose heart. Let us regain our eye of the tiger, but more impor tantly, let us x our eyes on Jesus.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 3831458 or email ricoh007@aol.com.FaithforLife www.dailycommercial.com352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comC1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 TODAY OUR COUNTRYS BIRTHDAY PARTY CELEBRATION AT FAITH LUTHERAN SCHOOL: Begins at 11 a.m. with the Celebrate America program. Picnic at noon, free to the public with hot dogs, baked beans, watermelon, face painting and other events. Call the church, 2727 Grove St., Eustis, at 352-589-5433 for details. MONDAY-FRIDAYAGENCY D3 DISCOVER, DECIDE, DE -FEND! VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH: From 6 to 8:30 p.m. for kids 3 years old to mid -dle school age, 402 Oxford St., in Wildwood. Call the church at 352-748-1822 or go to www.fbcwildwood.org to register or for information. VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL AT AGENCY D3 DISCOVER, DECIDE, DEFEND!: From 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., at First Bap-tist Church, 137 E. Cherry St., in Groveland, for kids in K-fth grades. Call the church at 352-429-2651 to register. WEDNESDAYMENS BIBLE STUDY AT FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: At 8 a.m., 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for details. WEDNESDAY EVENING BIBLE STUDY: At 6:30 p.m., Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call the church at 352259-9305 for information. JULY 6 FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH WELCOMES NEW PASTOR WITH RECEP -TION: At 12:15 p.m., at the church, 439 E. Fifth Ave., in Mount Dora. The Rev. Kim Uchimura will preach in services at 8:15, 9:30 and 11 a.m. Go to www. mtdorafumc.org for information. JULY 19UPWARD SPORTS GAME DAY CLINIC AND TAIL GATE PARTY AT EMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH: Flag football and cheerleading for K-fifth grade will take place at the clinic, from 9 a.m. to noon. The tailgate party begins at 12:30 p.m. with games, classic car show, food and more, held at Canal Street eld across from Pat Thomas Stadium in Leesburg. Call 352-323-1588 or go to www.emmanuel.com.To place an item on the calendar, send an email to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com.CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REEDREFLECTIONS Use the eye of the tiger to focus on Jesus NICOLE WINFIELDAssociated PressVATICAN CITY Pope Francis condemned the legalization of recre ational drugs as a awed and failed experiment as he lent his voice Fri day to a debate that is raging from the United States to Uruguay. Francis told delegates attending a Rome drug enforcement confer ence that even limited steps to legal ize recreational drugs are not only highly questionable from a legislative standpoint, but they fail to pro duce the desired effects. Let me state this in the clearest terms possible, he said. The problem of drug use is not solved with drugs! Drug addiction is an evil, and with evil there can be no yielding or compromise. To think that harm can be reduced by permitting drug addicts to use narcotics in no way resolves the problem, he added. Francis has years of personal ex perience ministering to addicts in the drug-laden slums of the Argen tine capital, and he frequently has railed against drug abuse and the drug trafckers who fuel the market. But his comments Friday marked his strongest and clearest yet as pope directed at the movement to legalize recreational pot, which has been gaining ground in recent years, particularly in the U.S. and South America. Recreational use of marijuana has been legalized in the U.S. states of Colorado and Washington, and Or egon may vote on the issue this year. In Francis own homeland of Ar gentina, personal possession of controlled substances has been de criminalized. Next door in Brazil, authorities dont punish personal drug use, although trafcking and transporting controlled substances is a crime. In December, neighbor ing Uruguay became the rst nation to approve marijuana legalization and regulation altogether. Oddly enough, Argentinas drug czar, who believes Argentina deserves a debate about whether to follow Uru guays lead, is a Roman Catholic priest. But Francis believes just the op posite. As archbishop of Buenos Ai res, he had his priests open drug rehab centers in the Buenos Aires slums where paco addiction was rampant, and he famously washed the feet of recovering paco addicts during at least two Holy Thursday services. The drug, a highly addictive and cheap substance made from the by-products of cocaine production and other toxic chemicals, is known as the drug of choice for Argentinas poor because of its prevalence in the slums where the pope, formerly known as Jorge Mario Bergoglio, de voted his ministry. In his comments Friday, Fran cis insisted that drug use cannot be solved by liberalizing laws but by addressing the problems underly ing addiction: social inequality and lack of opportunities for the young. To reject illegal drugs, he said, one has to say yes to life, yes to love, yes to others, yes to educa tion, yes to greater job opportunities. If we say yes to all these things, there will be no room for illicit drugs, for alcohol abuse, for other forms of addiction. Francis did not address the use of medical marijuana and its unclear if his denunciation of the legalization movement encompasses that ther apy. New York is set to become the 23rd U.S. state to approve legalizing marijuana to alleviate pain and other symptoms for the severely ill.Pope Francis: Just say noPontiff comes out strongly against the legalization of recreational drugs CLAUDIO PERI / AP Pope Francis exchanges gifts with the Grand Master of the Sovereign Order of Malta, Fra Matthew Festing in the pontiffs private library at the Vatican on Friday.Drug addiction is an evil, and with evil there can be no yielding or compromise. To think that harm can be reduced by permitting drug addicts to use narcotics in no way resolves the problem.Pope Francis

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MinneolaNe wL i fePresbyte r i anChu r c h,PC A18237E.Apshaw a Road,Minneola Mu sicMinistries352-241-81 8 1SundaySchool9:30am Sunday Wo rship10:45amGr eate rP i ne yGrove Bapt i st Ch u r c h,In c.112HueyStreet,Wildwood352-748-1695 Rev.DannyL.McKenzie, Pa storSundaySchool9:15am Mo rn ing Wo rship10:30am We dnesdayNight6:30pm JoinusthisSundayfor a re levant message, gr eatmusicandfriendly pe oplewhoarejustlik e you.greaterpineygr ov ebaptist@centurylink.net Wi ldwood Leesburg ALifelongBondGenesisPsalm2CorinthiansMatthew1:1-2:4a 81 3:11-1328:16-20D001408

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 JEFF KAROUB and RACHEL ZOLLAssociated PressDETROIT The top legislative body of the Presby terian Church (U.S.A.) voted by large margins Thursday to recognize same-sex marriage as Christian in the church constitution, adding language that marriage can be the union of two people, not just a man and a woman. The amendment approved by the Presbyterian Gener al Assembly requires approval from a majority of the 172 regional presbyteries, which will vote on the change over the next year. But in a separate policy change that takes effect at the end of this weeks meeting, delegates voted to allow ministers to preside at gay weddings in states where the unions are legal and local congregational leaders approve. Nineteen states and the District of Columbia recognize same-sex marriage. The votes, during a nation al meeting in Detroit, were a sweeping victory for Presbyterian gay-rights advo cates. The denomination in 2011 eliminated barriers to ordaining clergy with samesex partners, but ministers were still barred from cele brating gay marriages and risked church penalties for doing so. Alex McNeill, exec utive director of More Light Presbyterians, a gay advocacy group, said the decisions Thursday were an answer to many prayers. The Rev. Krystin Granberg of the New York Presbytery, where the state recognizes gay marriage, said she re ceives requests all the time from friends and parishioners to preside at their weddings. They want to be married in the church they love and they want me to do it, Gran berg said during the debate. I want pastoral relief. But Bill Norton, of the Pres bytery de Cristo, which cov ers parts of Arizona and New Mexico, urged the assembly to delay any changes. We are laying hands on something that is holy, that God has given us, so we need to be sure any changes we make are in ac cord with Gods will revealed in Scripture, Norton said. Since the 2011 gay ordi nation vote, 428 of the denominations more than 10,000 churches have left for other more conservative denominations or have dissolved, though some theo logical conservatives have remained within the denom ination as they decide how to move forward. The church now has about 1.8 million members. The conservative Presbyterian Lay Committee decried the votes in Detroit as an abomination. The assembly voted 371-238 to allow ministers to celebrate samesex marriages, and 429-175 in favor of amending the denition of marriage in the constitution. The General Assembly has committed an express repudiation of the Bible, the mutually agreed upon Confessions of the PCUSA, thou sands of years of faithfulness to Gods clear commands and the denominational or dination vows of each con curring commissioner, the Presbyterian Lay Committee said in a statement. Of the mainline Protes tant denominations, only the United Church of Christ supports gay marriage outright. The Episcopal Church has ap proved a prayer service for blessing same-sex unions. The Evangelical Lutheran Church in America has eliminated bar riers for gay clergy but allows regional and local church of cials to decide their own poli cies on ordination and bless ings for same-sex couples. The largest mainline group, the United Method ist Church, with about 7.8 million U.S. members, bars ordaining people in samesex relationships. However, church members have been debating whether to split over their different views of the Bible and marriage. Gay marriage supporters have been recruiting clergy to openly ofciate at samesex ceremonies in protest of church policy.Presbyterian assembly: Gay marriage is Christian DAVID GURALNICK / AP Gary Lyon, of Leechburg, Pa., left, and Bill Samford, of Hawley, Pa., celebrate after a vote allowing Presbyterian pastors discretion in marrying same-sex couples at the 221st General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church at Cobo Hall, in Detroit on Thursday. DON BABWINAssociated PressSTONE PARK, Ill. A group of nuns whove been praying for a strip club next door to close and then sued when it didnt, on Wednesday did something that anyone who went to Catholic school could have predicted: They marched right over there to let everyone know they mean business. A dozen nuns said a prayer and then set off from their subur ban Chicago convent, leading a group of about 30 residents and their children in a march to Club Allure Chicago in the suburb of Stone Park. Our sisters are trying to pray, and you just hear the thump, thump, thump of loud music coming from the strip club, said Sister Noemia Silva of the Missionary Sisters of Saint Charles Borromeo Scalabrinians. It took the marchers just ve minutes to reach the site. That proximity, the nuns say, means se rious disruption to their way of life. Resident Alfredo Calderon, 68, joined the protest for the same rea son, saying he even wrapped a gar bage bag over his window to block the light he says comes from the club. Other residents said they have heard ghts in the parking lot and felt unsafe in their own community. Club managing partner Sean OBrien said the club is in full compliance with the law, has security staff and makes an effort to keep things calm around the ven ue. He said there is no way peo ple could be disturbed by noise from inside the club. We like to think that we do as much for the community as they do, he said of the convent, explain ing that they employ local staff. I completely understand them being unhappy; its a morality is sue, OBrien said. The convents legal argument, though, has nothing to do with religious beliefs. The lawsuit led last week against the owners of the club and the village of Stone Park claims the club violates Illinois zoning laws requiring a 1,000foot buffer between adult enter tainment venues and places of worship or schools. It is a moral issue and its also a legal issue, Silva said. It is a moral issue because as religious women it goes against everything we believe. It also tears at the fabric of the community. Legal ly, they didnt respect the thou sand-foot buffer of the state law. From Stone Parks perspective, Club Allure was allowed to open last fall for the simple reason that the tiny village west of Chicago had no legal way to stop it.Nuns march on strip club near Chicago Associated PressSPRINGFIELD, Mass. The new leader of the Ro man Catholic Diocese of Springeld said Thursday that one of his rst tasks will be to break out the maps and the GPS to nd his way around the unfamiliar region. Pope Francis on Thurs day named lifelong Baltimore-area resident Bishop Mitchell Thomas Rozanski the ninth leader of the diocese founded in 1870. The diocese encompasses the four westernmost counties in Massachusetts. Rozanski, currently an auxiliary bishop of the Archdiocese of Baltimore, succeeds Bishop Timothy McDonnell, who sub mitted his letter of resignation almost 18 months ago, on his 75th birthday as required by church law. I already feel at home because of your welcome, Rozanski, 55, said at an introductory news conference. McDonnell had already taken him on a brief tour of the Spring eld area, he said. They scoured the earth and found the right man to take my place, McDonnell said, pointing out that western Massachusetts was once part of the Balti more Archdiocese. Rozanski takes over a diocese that includes the inner city of Springeld and its associated problems of violence and poverty, to the small rural towns of Franklin and Berkshire counties. The diocese has 230,000 Cath olics in 81 parishes. The area is dealing with an immigrant inux, a large Latino population, and struggling parochial schools. As a church, Jesus gives us the model and exam ple of welcome, Rozanski said of newcomers. He served as the vicar for Hispanics in Balti more. As for schools, he stressed creativity and af fordability. He is also the rst Pol ish-American bishop of the diocese, an area with a signicant population of Polish descent. Rozanski was ordained in 1984 and served as a parish priest for 20 years before being named bishop in 2004.Pope Francis names new bishop RICHARD A. CHAPMAN / AP At right, sister Noemia Silva of the Missionary Sisters of Saint Charles Borromeo Scalabrinians walks with children and neighbors to Club Allure Chicago, a strip club, to protest its proximity to their convent on Wednesday. MARK M. MURRAY / AP Incoming Bishop Mitchell T. Rozanski speaks at the podium as he was introduced during a news conference Thursday morning, as he will be replacing the retiring Bishop Timothy A. McDonnell, right, as leader of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Springeld. Associated PressPITTSBURGH Bish ops from the Anglican Church in North Amer ica will meet in south western Pennsylvania to pick a successor to Archbishop Robert Duncan, the Pittsburgh cleric who led the more conservative denomination as it split from the Episcopal Church in 2008. The 65-year-old Duncan will remain bishop of the Anglican Diocese of Pittsburgh, which contains most of the churches that were in the Episcopal diocese before the split. The two denomination parted ways in 2008 amid differences over the authority of the Bible and the nature and divinity of Jesus Christ and simmering disagreements over the 2003 ordination of the Episco pal churchs rst openly gay bishop, V. Gene Robinson, of New Hampshire. Robinson earlier this year announced he was divorcing his husband. The North American bishops will meet at St. Vincent College near La trobe, beginning Thurs day, to pick Duncans suc cessor, the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette reported. The school about 45 miles east of Pittsburgh is Roman Catholic and not afliated with either church. Duncan was elected to a ve-year term as arch bishop in 2009. The Anglican Church in North America reports having 113,000 members in nearly 1,000 congregations, compared to some 2.5 million members of the Episcopal Church and the Anglican Church of Canada which, despite its name, is aligned with the more liberal Episcopalians. As Pittsburghs bishop, Duncan will continue to preside over 69 parishes; only 37 Pittsburgh-area parishes have remained in the Episcopal church. Duncan has continued to lead the Anglican Church through some contentious issues, including female or dination which he supports but which the church al lows as a local option, with out dictating its acceptance by all dioceses.Anglicans to pick archbishop

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 ALEX VEIGAAssociated PressStocks inched past more milestones Fri day, delivering the third consecutive record-high close for the Standard & Poors 500 index and a new high for the Dow Jones industrial average. The S&P 500 is now up 6.2 percent for the year, while the Dow is up 2.2 percent. The ma jor stock indexes all n ished ahead for the week. On a light day for U.S. economic data, inves tors mostly focused on companies in the news, such as CarMax, Oracle and Darden Restaurants. They also kept an eye on the developing conict in Iraq, which pushed oil prices near a nine-month high. Despite the record-setting moves, it was largely a static day for the stock indexes. Generally speaking, any big movements will come when we start earnings season in a couple of weeks, said Drew Wilson, equity analyst with Fenimore Asset Management. Until then, itll be hand-to-hand combat in the indexes. The S&P 500, Dow and Nasdaq composite started off in the green during premarket trad ing and remained mostly higher all day. By the last hour of trading, the Dow Jones industrial average was on track for a record close. More than half of the 30 companies in the index rose, raising the possibility that the Dow might breach the 17,000 mark soon. If the economy continues to grow the way its growing and the Fed eral Reserve remains as supportive as it is, I think we have more highs to achieve before the year is out, said Krishna Memani, chief invest ment ofcer at OppenheimerFunds. All told, the S&P 500 index rose 3.39 points, or 0.2 percent, to 1,962.87. Thats slightly above the prior days record close of 1,959.48. On Wednesday, the index notched another high at 1,956.98. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.13 101.94 Euro $1.3593 $1.3608 Pound $1.7011 $1.7042 Swiss franc 0.8957 0.8943 Canadian dollar 1.0754 1.0823 Mexican peso 12.9940 13.0119 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,947.08 + 25.62 NASDAQ 4,368.04 + 8.71 S&P 500 1,962.87 + 3.39 GOLD 1,316.60 + 2.50 SILVER 20.95 + 0.301 CRUDE OIL 106.83 + 0.78T-NOTE 10-year2.62 --X www.dailycommercial.com STEVE ROTHWELLAP Markets WriterNEW YORK The U.S. stock market is back to setting records. After treading water for most of March and April, stocks are nudging deep er into record territory and are closing in on milestones with lots of zeros attached to them. The Dow Jones in dustrial average is with in 53 points of 17,000 while the Standard & Poors 500 is just shy of 2,000 after rising 6 percent this year. A harsh winter in the U.S. that hobbled growth made investors cautious. There were also worries about the conict in Ukraine and slowing growth in China. But now the economy ap pears to be on track again, and investors are rediscover ing their appetite for stocks. While 17,000 would be the rst 1,000-point mark er crested this year, the Dow had two in 2013. It closed above 15,000 for the rst time on May 7, then above 16,000 on Nov. 21, during a year when the blue-chip index rocketed 27 percent. That double milestone was a long time coming, though. The Dow had nished above 14,000 six years earlier, in July 2007, just before the Great Recession. Recent good news on man ufacturing and hiring has boosted condence in the economy. Manufacturing is expanding at a healthy pace, and the service industry continues to grow, according to surveys released by the Institute for Supply Management. U.S. employers added 217,000 jobs to their payrolls in May, the fourth consecutive month of solid job gains. The number of Americans ling for unemployment benets has also dropped close to the levels seen before the reces sion began in December 2007. More jobs should put more money into consumers pock ets. That leads to greater demand and greater invest ment by companies, creating a virtuous circle, says Brad Sorensen, with Charles Schwab. Its in the early stages, but were starting to nally see a snowball effect where every thing builds on itself, So rensen says. The market for mergers and acquisitions is also heating up. Although the number of corporate deals is margin ally lower than it was at this point last year, the transac tions getting done are bigger. ANTHONY CLARKHalifax Media GroupA new state laboratory and greenhouse near Gainesville are combating costly diseases that have ravaged the citrus industry in Florida. A disease called citrus greening costs Floridas $9 billion cit rus industry billions of dollars a year and has led to higher or ange juice prices. To help ght the disease, varieties of healthy citrus from around the nation and world will pass through the new lab and greenhouse in LaCrosse to make sure they are diseaseand pest-free be fore being introduced to commercial nurseries and groves around the state. Florida Agriculture Commis sioner Adam Putnam hosted an open house at the Florida Citrus Repository on State Road 121 in northern Alachua County with more than 50 guests in attendance, including citrus industry professionals, elected ofcials and state agriculture ofcials. The $2 million facility in cludes four greenhouses to taling 20,000 square feet and a 5,000-square-foot building with labs and ofces. It was funded by a state legislative allocation. The Citrus Repository was built at a former state forestry nursery to expand on the Flor ida Department of Agricultures Citrus Germplasm Introduction Program now housed in a 4,000-square-foot greenhouse at the Division of Plant Indus try headquarters on Southwest 34th Street in Gainesville, just south of the Florida Museum of Natural History. The program released 46 cit rus varieties for use in Flori da from 2003 through 2012, from Australia, California, Chi na, Israel, Italy, Japan, Nepal, South Africa, Spain and Texas. The new facility is expected to be able to release 20 to 30 new varieties a year with a focus on easy-to-peel, seedless varieties. This year, the state Legislature allocated another $2 million to build more lab and greenhouse space for selections coming out of breeding programs by the University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences and the USDA. Citrus greening is caused by a bacteria spread by the Asian citrus psyllid insect. It attacks the roots of infected trees, lead ing to low yields of fruit that are small and misshapen with a salty, bitter taste. It can kill trees within a few years. The disease has been found in several Asian and African countries. It was rst discovered in Florida in August 2005 and has spread to as many as 70 percent of Floridas citrus trees. A 2012 re port by extension scientists deter mined that greening cost Floridas economy $4.5 billion in 2011. Florida produces more than 60 percent of the orange crop in the United States. Last week, the U.S. Department of Agriculture forecast the states 2013-14 or ange crop at 104.3 million box es a 30-year low and down 22 percent from 133 million in 2012-13. Orange juice prices are up about 19 percent for 2014 as a result of lower supplies. As a grower I cant overstate how bad things are for the cit rus industry and how important it is to have continued support of state and federal partners in this effort, said Putnam, who grew up in the citrus and cattle industry in Florida. Four months ago, the state opened an expansion of its Dundee Biological Control Lab oratory in Polk County, which is rearing an insect that attacks the Asian citrus psyllid.State lab to help growers battle citrus diseases ERICA BROUGH / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUPLisa Williams, with the Citrus GermPlasm Introduction Program, leads a tour of the greenhouses after Florida Commissioner of Agriculture Adam H. Putnam hosted an open house for the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services new 20,000 square-foot Florida Citrus Repository in LaCrosse on Monday that will help expand the departments Citrus Germplasm Introduction Program, which provides a way to safely introduce healthy new citrus varieties into the state. HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO Kevin Shelfer, owner of Joshua Citrus in Arcadia, holds a fruit affected by Citrus greening, which results in misshapen and inedible fruit. CANDICE CHOIAP Food Industry WriterNEW YORK Star bucks is raising prices on some of its drinks by 5 cents to 20 cents start ing next week, and customers can also soon expect to pay $1 more for the packaged coffee it sells in supermarkets. The Seattle-based chain also raised prices on some of the drinks sold in its cafes a year ago. The latest hikes dont seem to be driven purely by the surg ing bean costs that have pressured other coffee sellers to raise pric es, however, since Star bucks has said it already locked in its coffee con tracts for the rest of this scal year and much of the next. In March, CEO How ard Schultz said during an interview with Fox Business that Starbucks had no intentions of raising its prices. We can manage this, we have over a years worth of protection, Schultz said at the time. I suspect that most of our competitors are short, and we are in a much better position than they are. Starbucks spokesman Jim Olson noted that many factors go into pricing decisions, including competitive dynamics and the companys cost structure, which he said in cludes costs for a variety of ingredients, as well as materials, labor and occupancy costs. Energetic stock market pushes toward milestonesStarbucks hiking prices on drinks, bagged coffeeWall Street sees small gains

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e23.22-.06 ACE Ltd2.54eu105.03-.29 ADT Corp.8034.38+.10 AES Corp.2015.26+.05 AFLAC1.4863.10+.28 AGCO.4456.46+.94 AGL Res1.96u54.44-.09 AK Steel...7.44... AOL...37.82-.16 A10 Nwks n...12.69+.01 AVG Tech...19.75-.25 Aarons.08u35.06-.23 AbbottLab.88u40.85-.15 AbbVie1.68u53.30-.89 AberFitc.8042.77+.17 AcadiaRlt.9228.42... Accenture1.86e83.13+.07 AccessMid2.30f61.11-.39 AccoBrds...6.19-.05 Actavis...216.89+1.64 Actuant.0434.29+.09 AMD...4.10-.26 AdvSemi.18e6.41-.19 Aegon.30e8.97-.02 Aeropostl...3.36-.14 Aetna.90u81.92+.51 AffilMgrs...203.38+1.65 Agilent.5358.77+.15 Agnico g.32u37.30+.19 Agrium g3.0093.46+.09 AirLease.1239.20-.06 AirProd3.08130.75+1.05 Aircastle.8017.75+.12 AlaskaAir1.0095.02+.14 AlcatelLuc.18e3.57... 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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 World Cup boost?Nike has benefited this year from strong demand for its athletic goods. But how well has the World Cup stoked the companys sales? Investors will get a sense of that Thursday, when Nike reports earnings for the March-May quarter. In March, Nike said that the soccer tournament had revved up shoppers appetite for the companys clothing and gear. Nike has introduced new products, including 10 national team uniforms.Sales perking up?Economists anticipate that the pace of new home sales increased in May from the previous month. Sales of new homes surged in the first half of last year but have sputtered since. They climbed 6.4 percent in April to a seasonally adjusted annual pace of 433,000, but were down more than 4 percent from a year earlier. The Commerce Department reports its latest new home sales data on Tuesday.Winter slowdownThe Commerce Department delivers its latest report on the health of the economy Wednesday. Last month, the government said the economy shrank at an annual rate of 1 percent in the January-March period. Economists predict that the government will say the economy contracted by 1.5 percent in the first quarter, reflecting the impact that harsh winter weather had on businesses and consumers. Source: FactSet Source: FactSetNew home sales, in thousands300 350 400 450 D J F M A M440est. 2014 2013 GDP, Month-to-month change Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 est. -1.5 1.1 0.1% 2.5 4.1 2.6 Today 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 DJ JFMAM 1,920 1,960 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,962.87 Change: 3.39 (0.2%) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 DJ JFMAM 16,680 16,840 17,000 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,947.08 Change: 25.62 (0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1784 Declined1323 New Highs318 New Lows18 Vol. (in mil.)4,102 Pvs. Volume2,879 2,432 1,778 1516 1145 129 36NYSE NASDDOW16978.0216920.6216947.08+25.62+0.15%+2.23% DOW Trans.8217.038189.858205.11+17.02+0.21%+10.87% DOW Util.570.70566.14566.46-3.38-0.59%+15.47% NYSE Comp.11023.1411005.3311018.10+15.02+0.14%+5.94% NASDAQ4368.804354.034368.04+8.71+0.20%+4.58% S&P 5001963.911959.171962.87+3.39+0.17%+6.20% S&P 4001426.151421.221425.36+3.59+0.25%+6.17% Wilshire 500020838.7420796.1720834.76+38.27+0.18%+5.73% Russell 20001188.521182.051188.42+4.39+0.37%+2.13%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74836.86 35.39+.03 +0.1sss+0.7+5.5111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910130.51 129.80+.96 +0.7sss+17.3+53.5210.24 Amer Express AXP71.47095.88 95.54+.47 +0.5sss+5.3+29.3191.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89057.93 59.42+2.91 +5.1sss+19.6+28.119... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.54-.16 -0.5tst-2.7-3.7210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83041.87 41.69-.10 -0.2sss+0.9+6.3221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75955.28 52.74-.20 -0.4sss+1.5+33.7190.90 Darden Rest DRI44.78354.89 47.58-1.94 -3.9ttt-12.5-1.7222.20 Disney DIS60.41985.86 82.82-.95 -1.1rts+8.4+31.6210.86f Gen Electric GE22.76828.09 26.97+.04 +0.1sss-3.8+16.6200.88 General Mills GIS46.70955.64 54.64-.20 -0.4sss+9.5+14.7201.64f Harris Corp HRS47.69979.32 75.78+.28 +0.4tts+8.6+54.8181.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.17-.27 -0.3sss-2.6+8.2201.88 IBM IBM172.193206.09 181.55-1.27 -0.7ttt-3.2-7.5124.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87652.08 46.02+.12 +0.3stt-7.1+13.6200.92f NY Times NYT10.17817.37 15.44-.03 -0.2sst-2.7+49.0390.16 NextEra Energy NEE76.910101.50 99.99-.17 -0.2sss+16.8+28.4222.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01090.10 89.10-1.00 -1.1sss+7.4+14.3202.62f Suntrust Bks STI30.17041.26 40.47+.29 +0.7sss+9.9+30.2140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12818.45 17.97-.17 -0.9sss+4.2+11.8190.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51581.37 75.68-.19 -0.3sst-3.8+4.4161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.85913.01 12.35-.09 -0.7tss+1.5+34.1130.2552-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 Saturday, June 21, 2014

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 72.34+.18+28.9BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.98+.03+14.3 SmallCap d 35.26+.13+16.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.84+.04+28.9 LgCapVal 13.34+.04+24.4CGMFocus 40.05+.12+18.6CRMMdCpVlIns 36.32+.15+24.6CalamosGrIncA m 34.78+.06+19.3 GrowA m 47.87+.02+29.8 MktNeuI 12.98+.01+6.6 MktNuInA m 13.11...+6.3CalvertEquityA m 49.32+.02+23.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.65-.04+23.4Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.80+.01+12.0 Realty 73.45+.19+20.5 RealtyIns 47.63+.12+20.8ColumbiaAcornA m 35.75+.13+23.0 AcornIntZ 48.76+.05+23.7 AcornZ 37.38+.14+23.4 CAModA m 12.65+.02+14.3 CAModAgrA m 13.79+.02+17.0 CntrnCoreA m 21.77+.02+26.2 CntrnCoreZ 21.91+.03+26.5 ComInfoA m 57.26-.02+32.6 DivIncA m 19.41+.05+20.4 DivIncZ 19.43+.05+20.7 DivOppA m 10.93+.03+22.8 DivrEqInA x 14.68...+24.4 IncOppA m 10.29...+9.5 IntmBdA m 9.19...+3.6 IntmMuniBdZ 10.72...+4.8 LgCpGrowA m 34.91+.15+25.6 LgCrQuantA m 9.01+.01+26.4 MdCapIdxZ 16.06+.04+26.6 MdCpValZ x 18.32-1.43+32.6 SIIncZ 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28.78-.08+17.0 BalIdxSig x 28.47-.08+17.0 BdMktInstPls 10.78+.01+3.5 CAITAdml 11.65...+6.2 CALTAdml 11.83...+7.5 CapOp 50.93+.51+31.9 CapOpAdml 117.62+1.16+31.9 CapVal 15.94+.03+32.9 Convrt x 14.48-.03+17.8 DevMktIdxAdm 13.91-.02+25.2 DevMktIdxInstl 13.92-.03+25.2 DivAppIdxInv x 31.31-.11+21.5 DivEqInv 32.51+.09+27.1 DivGr x 22.18-.16+21.4 EmMkInsId 27.49-.06+18.5 EmMktIAdm 36.15-.07+18.4 EmMktStkIdxIP 91.45-.20+18.5 EmerMktIdInv 27.52-.05+18.3 EnergyAdm 145.26+.98NA EnergyInv 77.38+.52NA EqInc x 31.76-.09+24.2 EqIncAdml x 66.57-.20+24.4 EurIdxAdm 76.93-.13+30.1 ExMktIdSig 56.96+.19+28.9 ExplAdml 98.14+.47+27.2 Explr 105.46+.51+26.9 ExtdIdAdm 66.29+.23+28.9 ExtdIdIst 66.29+.22+28.9 ExtdMktIdxIP 163.60+.55+28.9 ExtndIdx 66.26+.22+28.7 FAWeUSIns 104.43-.13+24.0 GNMA 10.70+.01+4.7 GNMAAdml 10.70+.01+4.8 GlbEq 25.00+.02+26.7 GrIncAdml x 68.67-.41+26.4 GroInc x 42.07-.23+26.3 GrowthIdx 50.75+.04+28.4 GrthIdAdm 50.76+.04+28.6 GrthIstId 50.76+.04+28.6 GrthIstSg 47.00+.04+28.6 HYCor 6.17...+9.5 HYCorAdml 6.17...+9.6 HltCrAdml 86.06+.55+38.4 HlthCare 203.98+1.30+38.4 ITBond 11.41+.01+3.8 ITBondAdm 11.41+.01+3.9 ITGradeAd 9.90...+5.3 ITIGrade 9.90...+5.2 ITrsyAdml 11.25...+1.3 InfPrtAdm x 26.54-.15+3.7 InfPrtI x 10.81-.06+3.7 InflaPro x 13.52-.07+3.6 InstIdxI x 179.83-.49+26.1 InstPlus x 179.84-.50+26.2 InstTStId x 44.89-.09+26.8 InstTStPl x 44.90-.09+26.9 IntlExpIn 19.65-.02+29.8 IntlGr 24.00-.04+26.8 IntlGrAdm 76.37-.12+26.9 IntlStkIdxAdm 29.50-.03+24.3 IntlStkIdxI 117.97-.13+24.3 IntlStkIdxIPls 117.99-.13+24.3 IntlStkIdxISgn 35.38-.04+24.2 IntlVal 39.33-.05+27.1 ItBdIdxSl 11.41+.01+3.9 L/TBdIdxInstlPl 13.46+.07+8.9 LTBond 13.46+.07+8.7 LTGradeAd 10.36+.05+10.7 LTInvGr 10.36+.05+10.6 LTsryAdml 11.89+.07+4.4 LgBdIdxIs 13.46+.07+8.9 LgCpIdxAdm 45.69+.09+26.5 LifeCon 18.82+.02+12.2 LifeGro 29.29+.04+21.2 LifeInc 14.85+.02+7.9 LifeMod 24.36+.03+16.6 MdCpGrIdxAdm 41.35+.21+26.2MdCpValIdxAdm 44.91+.13+30.3MdPDisGr 19.29+.01+17.8 MidCapGr 25.73+.14+24.0 MidCapIdxIP 159.70+.62+28.3 MidCp 32.29+.13+28.1 MidCpAdml 146.57+.57+28.3 MidCpIst 32.38+.13+28.3 MidCpSgl 46.25+.18+28.3 Morg 26.67+.08+26.4 MorgAdml 82.68+.24+26.5 MuHYAdml 11.05...+6.2 MuInt 14.10-.01+4.9 MuIntAdml 14.10-.01+5.0 MuLTAdml 11.53...+6.6 MuLtd 11.06...+2.0 MuLtdAdml 11.06...+2.1 MuSht 15.87...+0.9 MuShtAdml 15.87...+1.0 NJL TAdml 12.07...+6.4 NYLTAdml 11.57...+6.8 PALTAdml 11.48-.01+6.3 PacIdxAdm 77.37-.16+17.5 PrecMtls 11.60+.01+7.6 Prmcp 101.61+.61+32.0 PrmcpAdml 105.40+.63+32.1 PrmcpCorI 21.47+.16+30.2 REITIdx 25.11+.09NA REITIdxAd 107.17+.40NA REITIdxInst 16.59+.06NA REITIdxSg 28.61+.11NA S/TBdIdxInstl 10.51...+1.4 S/TBdIdxInstlPl 10.51...+1.5 STBond 10.51...+1.3 STBondAdm 10.51...+1.4 STBondSgl 10.51...+1.4 STCor 10.75...+2.7 STFedAdml 10.74...+1.1 STGradeAd 10.75...+2.8 STIGradeI 10.75...+2.8 STsryAdml 10.69...+0.7 SelValu 30.32+.08+31.9 ShTmInfPtScIxIn 25.10+.01+1.9 ShTmInfPtScIxIv 25.06+.01+1.8 SmCapIdx 55.77+.15+28.2 SmCapIdxIP 161.19+.44+28.4 SmCpGrIdxAdm 44.49+.13+26.1 SmCpIdAdm 55.84+.15+28.4 SmCpIdIst 55.84+.15+28.4 SmCpIndxSgnl 50.31+.14+28.4SmCpValIdxAdm 45.13+.11+30.3SmGthIdx 35.56+.10+25.9 SmGthIst 35.63+.10+26.1 SmValIdx 25.16+.06+30.1 SmVlIdIst 25.23+.07+30.4 Star 25.28+.05+19.0 StratgcEq 32.68+.07+33.7 TgtRe2010 26.76+.03+12.0 TgtRe2015 15.52+.01+15.0 TgtRe2020 28.59+.03+17.2 TgtRe2030 29.28+.04+20.6 TgtRe2035 18.03+.02+22.3 TgtRe2040 30.11+.03+23.5 TgtRe2045 18.89+.02+23.5 TgtRe2050 29.98+.03+23.6 TgtRe2055 32.29+.04+23.6 TgtRetInc 12.97+.02+9.7 Tgtet2025 16.65+.02+18.9 TlIntlBdIdxAdm 20.44-.01+4.9 TlIntlBdIdxInst 30.67-.01+5.0 TlIntlBdIdxInv 10.22-.01+4.8 TotBdAdml 10.78+.01+3.5 TotBdInst 10.78+.01+3.5 TotBdMkInv 10.78+.01+3.4 TotBdMkSig 10.78+.01+3.5 TotIntl 17.63-.02+24.1 TotStIAdm 49.72+.10+26.8 TotStIIns 49.73+.11+26.8 TotStISig 47.98+.10+26.8 TotStIdx 49.69+.10+26.7 TxMBalAdm x 26.07-.11+15.5 TxMCapAdm 100.44+.18+27.5 TxMSCAdm 44.71+.15+26.9 USGro 30.11+.05+29.4 USGroAdml 77.97+.13+29.5 ValIdxAdm 31.95+.10+24.8 ValIdxIns 31.95+.10+24.8 ValIdxSig 33.24+.09+24.8 ValueIdx 31.94+.09+24.6 VdHiDivIx x 26.36-.12+23.4 WellsI x 25.91-.11+12.4 WellsIAdm x 62.77-.28+12.5 Welltn x 39.92-.15+18.1 WelltnAdm x 68.95-.26+18.2 WndsIIAdm x 69.92-.68+25.0 Wndsr x 22.09-.08+28.1 WndsrAdml x 74.53-.27+28.2 WndsrII x 39.41-.36+24.9 ex-USIdxIP 110.59-.13+24.0VirtusEmgMktsIs 10.41...+7.1 MulSStA m 4.92+.01+5.1 MulSStC b 4.97...+4.6VoyaCorpLdrsTrustB ......+22.6 GlobalRealEstA m 20.32+.07NAWaddell & Reed AdvAssetStrA m 11.65+.01+20.4 CoreInv A m 7.76+.06+29.6 HiIncA m 7.75...+11.6 NewCncptA m 12.08+.03+24.6 SciTechA m 16.59+.09+37.5WasatchIntlGr d 28.66-.13+16.1 L/SInv d 16.88+.02+13.1 SmCapGr d 52.07+.12+17.3Wells FargoAstAlllcA f 14.79...+12.7 AstAlllcC m 14.25...+11.8 EmgMktEqA f 21.82-.07+13.6 GrI 55.56+.35+23.5 GrowInv 50.77+.31+22.9 GrowthAdm 53.79+.34+23.3 PrmLrgCoGrA f 14.71+.09+26.6 STMuBdInv 10.01...+1.4 ShTmBdInv 8.82...+1.6 UlSTMInA f 4.82...+0.3 UlSTMInI 4.82...+0.7WestwoodIncOppI 14.75...+14.0William 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11.94+.04+3.6 IntlGrInv d 13.98-.01+22.5 InvGrInstl 35.00+.02+26.3 InvGrInv 34.60+.02+26.0 MdCpValInv 17.23+.03+26.4 NTDvsfBdInstl 10.82+.01+3.5 SelectInv 57.84...+25.0 UltraInv 35.30...+29.5 ValueInv 8.89+.02+24.3American FundsAMCAPA m 28.82+.11+32.0 BalA m 25.45+.04+18.5 BondA m 12.73+.01+4.3 CapIncBuA m 61.31-.04+19.0 CapWldBdA m 21.01-.01+6.9 CpWldGrIA m 47.66...+25.4 EurPacGrA m 50.88-.10+23.9 FnInvA m 53.92+.09+24.7 GlbBalA m 32.03-.01+19.7 GrthAmA m 45.45+.12+28.1 HiIncA m 11.60+.01+10.4 HiIncMuA m 15.26-.01+6.7 IncAmerA m 21.78+.03+19.4 IntBdAmA m 13.54...+1.8 IntlGrInA m 37.12-.03+25.4 InvCoAmA m 39.56+.04+29.4 LtdTmTxEA m 16.09...+2.9 MutualA m 36.75+.04+22.9 NewEconA m 39.77+.11+31.6 NewPerspA m 38.87-.01+23.0 NwWrldA m 61.83-.01+19.7 STBdFdA m 10.01...+0.8 SmCpWldA m 51.14+.16+23.1 TaxEBdAmA m 12.91-.01+5.3 USGovSecA m 13.89+.02+2.5 WAMutInvA x 41.80-.09+24.7ArbitrageArbitragI d 12.99-.03+2.7ArielApprecInv b 57.68+.13+28.1 ArielInv b 76.67+.38+31.2Artio GlobalGlobHiYldI 10.35+.01+11.9ArtisanIntl d 31.35+.05+22.9 IntlI d 31.57+.05+23.1 IntlVal d 39.18-.10+29.3 IntlValI d 39.32-.10+29.6 MdCpVal 28.23...+22.8 MidCap 48.69+.05+27.7 MidCapI 51.01+.05+28.0 SmCapVal 18.94+.01+16.3Aston FundsMidCapI 49.49+.09+32.8 MidCapN b 48.65+.08+32.5 MtgClGrI 29.24+.04+19.3 MtgClGrN b 29.06+.04+18.9BBHBrdMktFxI 10.38...+2.1 CoreSelN d 22.57+.04+19.4BNY MellonEmgMkts 10.49-.06+19.4 MidCpMuStrM 15.31+.05+27.6 NtlIntM 13.63...+3.8BairdAggrInst 10.71...+4.8 CrPlBInst 11.08...+5.2 ShTmBdIns 9.74...+2.2BaronAsset b 64.27+.35+27.3 GrInstl 73.25+.02+22.4 Growth b 72.41+.01+22.1 SmCap b 35.30+.09+23.4 SmCpInstl 35.78+.08+23.7BernsteinDiversMui 14.46-.01+2.6 IntDur 13.72+.01+4.5 IntlPort 17.19-.03+22.6 TxMIntl 17.26-.04+22.5BerwynIncome d 14.52+.03+15.1BlackRockBasicValA m 33.05+.10+27.9 BasicValI 33.33+.09+28.2 CapAppInA m 27.11-.01+24.3 EqDivA m 25.45+.08+20.9 EqDivI 25.51+.08+21.1 EquitDivC m 24.84+.08+20.0 FltRtlIncI 10.54...+5.2 GlLSCrI 11.01+.01+5.1 GlLSCrIvA m 10.99...+4.8 GlobAlcA m 22.09+.01+14.6 GlobAlcC m 20.40+.01+13.7 GlobAlcI 22.22+.01+14.8 HiYldBdIs 8.46+.01+13.5 HiYldInvA m 8.46+.01+13.1 HthScOpA m 45.59+.57+36.8 LowDurIvA m 9.80+.01+2.7 NatMuniA m 10.86...+6.2 NatMuniI 10.85...+6.4 StIncInvA m 10.37...+4.9 StrIncIns 10.36...+5.2Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.99+.05+18.4 A-B-CAMC Net...61.25-.80 ASML Hld.83e94.80+1.32 AbengoaY n...u40.00+2.64 AcadiaHlt...47.52+.89 AcadiaPh...23.06-.10 Accuray...9.40-.04 AcelRx...10.37-.24 Achillion...u8.13+.05 AcordaTh...34.98+.48 ActivsBliz.20fu22.01-.02 AdobeSy...72.61-.34 AdvEnId...18.94-.19 AdventSft s.5233.26+.86 Aegerion...34.77+.32 Affymetrix...9.14-.21 AkamaiT...61.22-.11 Akorn...u29.77+1.65 Alexion...165.46+5.77 AlignTech...52.39+.23 Alkermes...50.88+2.75 AllscriptH...15.49+.30 AlnylamP...70.01-.19 AlteraCp lf.6035.04-.03 Amarin...1.60... Amazon...324.20-2.80 Ambarella...29.74+.53 Amdocs.6247.58-.12 AmAirl n...u44.55+1.49 ACapAgy2.75e23.73... AmCapLtd...14.87+.01 ACapMtg2.65e20.35... ARCapH n.6810.98+.13 ARltCapPr1.0012.59+.42 AmSupr...1.55-.05 Amgen2.44120.97+3.12 AmkorTch...10.85-.81 AnacorPh...16.87+.05 Anadigc...1.18-.04 AnalogDev1.4854.69-.24 AngiesList...11.91-.11 ApolloEdu...29.39+.32 ApolloInv.808.31-.05 Apple Inc s1.88f90.91-.95 ApldMatl.40u22.75+.29 AMCC...11.07+.15 Approach...22.45+.36 ArQule...1.52+.03 ArenaPhm...6.07-.10 AresCap1.52a17.17-.15 AriadP...6.66+.09 ArmHld.28e45.64-.15 ArrayBio...4.39-.05 Arris...u33.50+.08 ArrowRsh...15.37+1.48 ArubaNet...17.17-.04 AscenaRtl...16.91-.34 AspenTech...45.53-.43 AsscdBanc.3617.96+.03 athenahlth...125.90-3.42 Atmel...9.45-.03 Autodesk...56.19-.12 AutoData1.9279.45+.99 Auxilium...21.18-.66 AvagoTch1.16f71.57+.64 AvanirPhm...5.28-.13 AVEO Ph...1.53-.04 AviatNetw...1.25-.01 AvisBudg...58.40-.41 B/E Aero...94.97... BGC Ptrs.48u7.47+.04 Baidu...174.50+.11 BallardPw...4.27+.25 BncFstOK1.24u62.05+.13 BncpBnk...11.86-.04 BeacnRfg...d33.00-1.28 BedBath...d60.07-.61 Biocryst...11.84+.22 BiogenIdc...319.59+7.61 BioMarin...66.09+3.68 BioScrip...8.12-.02 BlkRKelso.84m8.85-.03 BlackBerry...9.81+.72 BlkhkN B n...25.35+.06 BloominBr...22.48+.04 BluebBio...40.71+3.92 BostPrv.3213.35+.09 Brightcove...10.78+.16 Broadcom.4838.28-.08 BrcdeCm.149.21-.07 BrooksAuto.329.94+.05 BrukerCp...23.90-.06 CA Inc1.0028.73-.17 CBOE.72a48.88-.58 CDW Cp n.17u32.10+.35 CH Robins1.40u63.92+.23 CIM CTr rs.8822.46+.48 CME Grp1.8871.75+.02 CTC Media.7010.65-.04 CVB Fncl.4016.22+.04 Cadence...17.12+.23 CaesarAc n...11.89-.13 Caesars...18.32-.29 CalAmp...20.00-.20 CdnSolar...29.12+1.69 CapFedFn.30a12.07... CpstnTurb...1.55-.02 CareerEd...5.00+.15 Carrizo...u68.25+.95 Catamaran...44.16+.65 CathayGen.28f25.75+.02 Cavium...51.09+.26 Celgene...171.46+3.15 CelldexTh...16.79-.06 CntrStBks.0411.34-.01 CentAl...15.59+.02 Cerner s...52.12-.03 CerusCp...4.08-.14 CharterCm...u150.51+2.26 ChkPoint...67.53-.48 Cheesecake.5646.31+.06 ChildPlace.5350.88+.16 ChiFnOnl...4.33-.35 ChiMobGm...14.33-.30 ChiCache...15.41-1.42 CinnFin1.7648.79+.05 Cintas.77fu64.10+.24 Cirrus...23.13-.42 Cisco.76f24.83+.12 CitrixSys...64.93-.03 CleanEngy...11.16-.11 ClovisOnc...41.57-.85 Cognex s.2238.06+1.66 CognizTc s...49.41+.46 Comc spcl.9052.27-.18 CommScp n...24.11+.32 CommVlt...48.97-.49 Compuwre.5010.03+.04 ConatusP n...8.57+.60 Conns...48.75+.75 ConsolCom1.55u21.53+.45 Conversant...24.73-.07 Copart...35.08-.73 CorinthC...d.33+.05 CorOnDem...45.32+.13 Costco1.42f115.36-.90 CowenGp...4.42+.07 Cree Inc...48.77-.70 Crocs...14.84-.16 Ctrip.com...59.72-.59 CubistPh...72.24+3.69 CumMed...6.67... 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Fastenal1.0049.93+.35 FifthStFin1.009.47-.02 FifthThird.52f21.59+.08 Finisar...19.91+.28 FinLine.3230.02-.14 FireEye n...37.46-.26 FFnclOH.60a17.39+.02 FstNiagara.328.67-.01 FstSolar...68.90+.63 FstMerit.6419.72+.01 Fiserv s...60.41+.21 FiveBelow...40.26+.29 FlamelT...u15.17+2.40 Flextrn...11.11-.13 Fortinet...24.33-.31 Fossil Grp...105.60-.43 FosterWhl.40e34.73+.09 Francesca...14.85+.09 FredsInc.2415.00-.23 FreshMkt...34.19-.33 FrontierCm.405.75-.01 FuelCellE...2.43-.04 FultonFncl.3212.45+.02 G-H-IGT AdvTc...18.30-.40 GW Pharm...u93.17+5.15 Gam&Lsr n2.0833.21+.26 Garmin1.92u60.05-1.07 GenComm...10.83+.14 Gentex.64f29.00+.22 Gentherm...42.93-.75 Gentiva h...u15.60+.36 GeronCp...3.08-.07 GileadSci...81.20+1.42 GluMobile...3.92+.02 Gogo n...18.41-.54 GolLNGLtd1.8056.49+.98 Goodyear.2027.71+.38 Google A...566.52+1.53 Google C n...556.36+1.46 GreenPlns.1632.47+.58 Groupon...6.15-.09 GulfportE...64.65-.68 H&E Eqp...36.44-.01 HD Supp n...28.53+.36 HMS Hldgs...19.73+.48 Halozyme...10.17+.02 HancHld.9634.80-.16 HansenMed...1.26-.07 HanwhaSol...2.82+.14 Harmonic...7.49+.09 Hasbro1.7252.65+.21 HawHold...14.07... 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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 D002810 D002810 7-YEAR/100,000MILELIMITED WA RRANTY* 172-POINTINSPECTION ROADSIDEASSISTANCE NEWWINDSHIELDWIPERBLADES AT DELIVERY FULLFUEL TA NK AT DELIVERY OIL/FILTERCHANGE AT DELIVERYQUALITYCHECKED CertifiedPre-Owned CERTIFIEDPRE-OWNEDVEHICLESASLOWAS1.9%APRFINANCING-100,000MILE WA RRANTY2006MERCURY MONTEGOWA S$10,700 NOW$9,8202010HYUNDAI SONA TA GLSWA S$12,900 NOW$10,1802007PONTIAC G6WA S$11,800 NOW$10,7002008FORD F-150WA S$13,200 NOW$11,4002009HONDA FITWA S$14,700 NOW$11,4602010TOYOTA COROLLALEWA S$15,700 NOW$13,9202012FORD ESCAPEWA S$17,200 NOW$14,7402010LINCOLN MKZWA S$20,200 NOW$14,9202012FORD FUSIONWA S$18,600 NOW$15,4202012FORD FOCUSWA S$17,500 NOW$15,8002009NISSAN MURANOSWA S$22,700 NOW$15,8602010HONDA ACCORDEXWA S$19,400 NOW$16,5802011FORD TA URUSLIMITEDWA S$21,500 NOW$19,2802013FORD C-MAXWA S$26,700 NOW$19,4802010TOYOTA VENZAWA S$20,900 NOW$19,7002013TOYOTA RAV4LEWA S$25,300 NOW$22,8602011FORD FLEXWA S$25,600 NOW$23,2802013NISSAN PA THFINDERSWA S$28,900 NOW$23,9202010FORDF-150 PLATINUMWA S$26,900 NOW$24,8602014FORD ESCAPETITANIUMWA S$28,400 NOW$25,2302011LEXUS RX350WA S$29,600 NOW$26,8102012FORDFLEXLIMITEDCPO,NA V, LOAD EDWA S$33,800 NOW$28,6902011CHEVYCAMAROSSONLY2,000MILESWA S$34,700 NOW$30,0002011ACURA RLWA S$32,200 NOW$30,2402014FORDEXPEDITIONELXLTWA S$40,500 NOW$36,710 rfntbt rfntbtbtbbb tbbbtbbb TOLLFREE800-313-9787 SeHablaEspaol 2014 FIESTAstartingat$10,500or$500&0%upto60mo drivefor$169**permonth 2014 TA URUSstartingat$18,300or$1,250&0%upto60mo drivefor$219**permonth 2014 FOCUSstartingat$12,900or$1,000&0%upto60mo drivefor$189**permonth 2014 FUSIONstartingat$16,500or$1,000&0%upto60mo drivefor$179**permonth 2014 MUSTANGstartingat$16,900or$2,000&0%upto60mo drivefor$209**permonth 2014 ESCAPEstartingat$17,800or$1,000&0%upto60mo drivefor$249**permonth 2014 EXPLORERstartingat$23,900or0%upto60mo drivefor$229**permonth 2014 FLEXstartingat$23,900or$1,000&0%upto60mo drivefor$259**permonth 2014 F-150startingat$20,600or$750&0%upto60mo drivefor$259**permonth 2014 Edgestartingat$23,300or$1,000&0%upto60mo drivefor$229**permonth

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL352-314-FASTFind It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST! Classified IndexLegal Notices . . . . . .0001 Notices . . . . . . . . .1000 At Your Service . . . . .9000 Employment . . . . . .2000 Pets/Animals . . . . . .6865 Merchandise . . . . . .6000 Real Estate/For RENT . .3000 Real Estate/For SALE . . .4000 Recreation . . . . . . .7000 Transportation . . . . . .8000 DEADLINES For Insertion COPY DATE Friday Thursday, 5pm Saturday Friday, 3pm Sunday Friday, 5:00pm Monday Friday, 5:00pm Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmCancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by 3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be made by 5:00pm Friday.ADJUSTMENTS department immediately at 314-3278 or 748-1955. CHECK OUT OUR SPECIALS! PROFESSIONALSERVICE DIRECTORY$65FOR FIRST ADAND 2ND ADHALF OFF SPECIAL Ad must be non-commercial only with single item priced at $100 or less. Price must appear in ad. Two line maximum. Pets, animals, guns and ammo excluded. Some restrictions. Limit 1 per household per month. ONE FREE AD PER MONTH! 2 LINES/7 DAYS:

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www.dailycommercial.com

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 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 WELDERS / FABRICATORS Welders must be able to MIG, TIG aluminum. Fabricators must be able Call 352-460-0602 Mon Fri 11am 4pm Fax resume to 352-460-0763

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX DOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED.TMDOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED.TMDOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED.TMDOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED.TMDOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED. TM DOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED. TM DOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED. TM DOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED. TMDOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED.TMDOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED.TMDOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED.TMDOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED.TM DOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED.TMDOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED.TMDOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED.TMDOGTESTED.DOGAPPROVED.TM 25YEARSSERVINGCENTRALFLORIDA!1-888-416-1368*PLUS TA X, TA GAND$599DEALERFEES2003DODGEGRAND CA RA VA NSTK#150115A..................................................................................$4,8822006PONTIACG6STK#141103A..............................................................................................................$5,4822007SUZUKIFORENZASTK#S15049B..................................................................................................$5,8062005KIAAMANTISTK#140840B.............................................................................................................$5,8822002JAGUARS-TYPE3.0STK#140868A.............................................................................................$5,8822003CHR YS LERPTCRUISERBSTK#141113A..................................................................................$5,8822003MAZDATRIBUTEESSTK#S14378A.............................................................................................$6,4352005CHR YS LERTOWN&COUNTRYSTK#140987G.........................................................................$6,4642004BUICKLESABRECUSTOMSTK#140797A..................................................................................$6,4992005HYUNDAITIBURONSTK#141151A................................................................................................$6,8822005PONTIACG6STK#S15014B.............................................................................................................$7,1162006SUBARUFORESTER2.5XSTK#S15068A...................................................................................$7,9222007DODGEGRAND CA RA VA NSTK#S15046A..................................................................................$8,2532002FORDRANGERSTK#S140961B......................................................................................................$8,5002008CHR YS LERPTCRUISERTSTK#1411048...................................................................................$8,8822006BUICKRENDEZVOUSSTK#140889A............................................................................................$8,8822007HONDACIVICEXSTK#141180A.....................................................................................................$8,8822006KIASORENTOSTK#150112A..........................................................................................................$8,8822001MERCEDES-BENZC-CLASSSTK#KP2480A..............................................................................$8,8822007MERCURYGRANDMARQUISSTK#150090A............................................................................$8,8882008FORDFUSIONSELSTK#SC2436B.................................................................................................$8,9982006VOKSWAGEN PA SSAT2STK#S15037A......................................................................................$9,1112003FORDF-150STK#SC2491A.............................................................................................................$9,3912006JEEPLIBERTYSPORTSTK#S141145A........................................................................................$9,8822008KIASEDONASTK#141144A.............................................................................................................$9,9822007MERCURYMILANPREMIUMSTK#SC2494A........................................................................$10,4882010KIASOULSTK#141063A..............................................................................................................$11,4822009HYUNDAISONA TASTK#S141116A...........................................................................................$11,5432007TO YO TA CA MRYSTK#S15030A.................................................................................................$11,6742011VOLKSWAGENJETTA2.5STK#S14272C..............................................................................$12,1012007PONTIACG6GTSTK#SP2470....................................................................................................$12,1922006HONDAACCORDEX-LSTK#S15034A.....................................................................................$12,2822011CHEVROLETMALIBU LTSTK#140987A.................................................................................$12,4882008KIASPOR TA GESTK#S140988B.................................................................................................$12,6842007SATURNAURAXRSTK#141149A.............................................................................................$12,8822012FIAT500POPSTK#140791A......................................................................................................$12,8822007PONTIACSOLSTICEGXPSTK#SP2498A...............................................................................$12,9622007PONTIACG6GTSTK#S2504A...................................................................................................$13,4922012CHEVROLETSONICSTK#140802A...........................................................................................$13,8822011KIAOPTIMASTK#KP2444A........................................................................................................$13,9862011HONDACIVICLXSTK#140917A................................................................................................$14,2822007FORDMUSTANGSTK#SP2492..................................................................................................$14,5232012CHEVROLETCOLORADOLSTK#1412110A...........................................................................$14,8822008HYUNDAIVERACRUZSTK#150106A.......................................................................................$14,882 LARGESTINVENTORY OFPRE-OWNEDCARSINCENTRALFLORIDAWWW.BILLBR YA NSUBARU.COM UPFRON T PRICING MANAGERSSPECIALS! 2006SUBARUIMPREZA2.5iSTK#S15055A$8,488 2009SCIONxDSTK#SC2508A.$10,488 CALL1-888-899-3833 BREWSTERSSPECIALS Eustis1Bedroom,PrivatePatio 1Story,WalktoPublixBringThisAdToReceive$100OFFFirstFullMonthRent1651N.CountyRd19A, EustisFl32726352-357-7332

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr CROSSWORD PUZZLE

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA 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WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET OPENMON.-FRI.,8-8 SAT.8:30-6:002200U.S.HWY441,EUSTIS,FL32726 ADDITIONALDISCOUNTSAREAVAILABLE.ADVERTISEDPRICEEXCLUDESTAX, TAG,REGISTRATION,TITLE,AND$384DEALERFEE.SEEDEALERFORDETAILS. OTHERRESTRICTIONSMAYAPPLY.PRICEDOESNOTINCLUDEANY ACCESSORIESADDED.PRICESAREQUOTEDAFTERCURRENTREBATES, INCENTIVES,ANDTRADEANDLOYALTYBONUSCASH.DEALERNOT RESPONSIBLEFORTYPOGRAPHICALERRORS.**COVERSONLYSCHEDULED OILCHANGESWITHFILTERANDTIREROTATIONS,ACCORDINGTOYOURNEW VEHICLESRECOMMENDEDMAINTENANCESCHEDULEFORUPTO2YEARSOR 24,000MILE,WHICHEVERCOMESFIRST.DOESNOTINCLUDEAIRFILTERS. MAXIMUMOFFOURSERVICEEVENTS.SEEPARTICIPATINGDEALERFOR OTHERRESTRICTIONSANDCOMPLETEDETAILS. VGCHEVY.COM To ll-Free855-264-6359 2012CHEVROLETCRUZELS$12,995STK#P6685B.SAVE ONGAS!GREAT PA YMENTS 2013CHEVROLETCRUZE1LT $14,9954TOCHOOSEFROM POWERWINDOWS& LOCKS,AUTOMATIC 2012CHEVROLETMALIBU LT $16,995STK#3177A. 1OWNER, SUNROOF,CERTIFIED 2008CADILLACCTS $18,788STK#P6733.SUNROOF, LOCALLYOWNED, EXTRACLEAN 2013CHEVROLETIMPALA LT Z $18,995STK#P6668. SUNROOF, LEATHER,NICE! 2013FORDFUSION $20,995STK#T8920A. 1OWNER, 11KMILES 2013CHEVROLETEXPRESSCARGO2500 $22,500STK#P6652. READY TOWORK 2012JEEPWRANGLER $23,500STK#T8721B. 25KMILES, POWERWINDOWS 2013CHRYSLERTOWNANDCOUNTRY $23,488STK#P6707SPACIOUS, DVD,BACKUP CAMERA,MORE! 2013CHEVROLETSILVERADO LT $30,995STK#T8889A. CREWCAB,4X4, NEWCARTRADE 2014CHEVROLETIMPALA LT Z $32,995STK#P6684.LEATHER, SUNROOF,BACKUP CAMERA,MORE! 2013CHEVROLET TA HOE LT $36,995STK#P6724. LEATHER, SUNROOF,DVD2009CHEVROLET TA HOE LT $23,995STK#P6689A. LEATHER,LOADED, PRICEDRIGHT 2014CHEVROLETCAPTIVA LT $21,788STK#P6725. 11KMILES, LOADED!2013TOYOTACAMRYXLE $24,788STK#P6734. LEATHER,SUNROOF, 6,000MILES2010TOYOTAPRIUS $14,995STK#3342A. NEWCARTRADE, EXTRACLEAN rff ntb SPECIALSAVINGSFORACTIVEANDRETIREDMILITARYANDFORALLVETERANS STK#T88572014CHEVROLETSILVERADODOUBLECABALLSTAREDITION MSRP$39,400 MILITARY APPRECIATIONPRICE:$33,838 SAVINGS OV ER$10,000!ALLSTAR PA CKAGEINCLUDESLOCKINGDIFFERENTIAL,TRAILER TO W, POWERDRIVERSEA T, FOGLAMPS,REMOTESTAR T, REARVISIONCAMERA,ALUMINUMWHEELANDMORE!LOADED! SPECIALPRICINGINCLUDESDEALERBONUSCOUPONSSTK#3226 2014 CHEVROLET CRUZE1LTMSRP: $20,960SALEPRICE ASLOWAS$17,531 2014 CHEVROLET IMPALALSMSRP: $28,705SALEPRICE ASLOWAS$26 ,9 06

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8626U.S.Hwy441~Leesburg,FL34788NexttoLeesburgInternationalAirport352.435.6131SHOPFAMILYFURNITURE.COMMon-Fri9-6,Sat10-6,Sun12-5 SAVEONTHEBRANDNAMESYOUKNOWANDTRUST $50OFF $100OFF $200OFF $300OFF $400OFFANY RECLINER ANY SOFA ANY SECTIONAL ANYDINING ROOMSET ANY BEDROOMSET D002334 E1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 DESIGN: A fresh take on Icelandic motifs / E3 www.dailycommercial.com Home &Garden352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com CANDICE OLSONMCTZita, Aras and their three kids live in a beautiful, se rene neighborhood. Their bungalow is al ways party central, with neighborhood children and their par ents often coming over to swim or socialize. But, there was just one problem. Their bun galows choppy lay out meant that while the party was going on in the living room, Zita was segregated in the kitchen while she was preparing food. They were looking for a kitchen that would open up plenty of new possibilities when it came to the recipe for a good party. This project started as a kitchen reno, but it rapidly expanded to include the living and dining rooms, too. The plan was to knock down two walls, opening up the entire oor to the beautiful backyard view of pool and ravine. The eat-in kitchen area would be removed and replaced with lots of storage cabinets, an oven, microwave, and builtin freezer and fridge. We would relocate the cooktop under the window, and move the sink to a giant peninsula in the center of the kitchen. Even though we were knocking out the walls between the kitchen and the living and dining rooms, we had to be very careful not to crack the beautiful plaster crown molding in those rooms. The solution was to cut the wall well before it joined the ceiling, leaving a bulkhead that would protect the integrity of the plaster design. Im a huge fan of natural stone countertops. In this case, I wanted to install something durable but made from a material that was also timeless and classic. Honed marble was the solution a beautiful sealed white stone with grey veining was the Choppy layout gives way to free-flowing main floor MCT PHOTOSABOVE: This project started as a kitchen reno, but it rapidly expanded to include the living and dining rooms, too. BELOW: The counters are a beautiful honed marble a sealed white stone with grey veining which was the perfect choice for both counters and backsplash. JOE LAMPLMCTSo a guy walks into a nursery and sees a selec tion of plants on clear ance; Rhododendron, 25-percent off; Philoden dron, 50-percent off; and Toxicodendron, 90-per cent off. Ill gladly take the rst two, but something about that last one sounds a bit ominous, dont you think? Thats because Toxicodendron is the plant genus to three of the most hated plants in North America: poison ivy, poison oak and su mac. You couldnt pay me to take those plants, nor should you. Fortunately no sane nursery owner would ever offer them for sale. If youve had one aller gic reaction from any of these plants, more will likely follow with each new exposure. For those of you yet to experience this misery, dont gloat ... your time may still be coming. My mother-inlaw experienced her rst allergic reaction to poison ivy this past week. In fact, only one per cent of the U.S. population is considered tru ly immune. You cant get the allergic reaction to poison ivy on the rst ex posure. Although it may happen on the second encounter, most of the time, it is years of repeat ed, mild exposure that ultimately leads to that rst time outbreak. Unless you reside in Hawaii, Alaska or parts of the desert, at least one of these plants grows where you live. Poison ivy is usually found east of the Rockies while poison oak is most common up and down the west coast and southeast. Poison sumac is common in uninhabited swampy areas, pri marily along the eastern states. With summer in full swing, these plants are nearly everywhere, DEBBIE ARRINGTONMCTFor decades, Huei Young has nurtured her little corner of north Davis, Calif. At the end of a cul-de-sac, Young crafted a private oasis that feels a world away. A blend of Asian styles, Youngs garden is an ode to her father, an accomplished Taiwanese painter, as well as a celebration of nature. Most of all, it captures Youngs positive energy and spreads it around. Chinese calligraphy decorates the garden gates and fences, wishing passers-by good fortune. Graceful ju nipers bend and twist into bonsai-like shapes. Planted on the city parkway next to a bike path outside her fence, coastal redwoods provide welcome shade. Youngs garden already has received some local notoriety. It has been featured on Good Day Sacramento and HGTV. My garden has been seen by hundreds of people, a lot every year, she said. I open it every year to raise money for charity. Right now, Im raising money for glass es for kids and seniors who cant afford them. Its my garden vision project. Huei pronounced way means lily, she explained. Thats another sign Young was born to be a gardener, she added with a laugh. When I was in my country, my father took me to see gardens all the time, Young said. Taiwan is a very small is land with a lot of peo ple. They learned how to create gardens in small spaces. When I came here in 1969, I bring that (idea) with me. Classic depictions of mountains and for est, delicate watercol or paintings by her father, J.S. Liu, decorate her home. They form another connection to her past and her love of nature. My father inspired me to make this garden, but he died before he ever had a chance to see it, Young said. He still is watching over me; I can feel it. That means a lot to me. Through many years of practice and study, Young is an expert in feng shui, living in har mony with nature. Her design emphasizes that connection with the el ements. Stone paves the A garden oasis in tune with nature JOSE LUIS VILLEGAS / MCT Echeveria and other succulents give a sculptural feel to Youngs largely drought-tolerant garden. Gardener: Three poisonous plants you never want to grow JOE LAMPL / MCT Poison ivy, shown here, poison oak and sumac are three of the most hated plants in North America. SEE LAYOUT | E2SEE OASIS | E2SEE PLANTS | E3

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 THELIFEYOUVE WA ITEDYOURWHOLELIFEFOR! SomethingforEveryone!!LetUsFind Yo urDreamHome!SEASONAL&LONGTERMRENTALS AVA ILABLE rYAPPT. 25327USHwy.27Ste.202,Leesburg,Fl.34748(352)326-3626~(800)234-7654www .PALREAL TY .net STARTLIVINGTHELIFE!WOODEDSETTING!FNMAowned,3BD/2BT POOLhome,double garage+carport. ON2+/-ACRES! Ve ry low100s G4800019 MTDORABEAUTY!3/2.5,andden,large FR,formalDR,2-car gar.Brickpaverdrive andporch. FNMAOWNED.180s G4705941 D002307 rrr fntbr r f Q: I have some queen palms that are slowly dying. I replanted once before when the last ones died. What is causing this? A: It sounds like the palms have Ganoder ma butt rot. This rot gets into the base of the palm (the butt) and rots the trunk so that water cannot get up to the leaves. It slowly kills the tree, sometimes taking several years. The older leaves keep dying until only the new spear leaf is left, and then that dies too. Sometimes you will nd a shelf fungus fruiting body emerging from the rotting trunk. At rst this looks like a hard white bulge, but as it grows, it turns brown and thins out to be more like a shelf. The spores will come from the mature brown fruiting body, so it is best to remove these and dispose of them in a plastic bag as soon as you see them. There is no cure for Ganoderma, and the palm will eventually die. The rotten part of the trunk and roots will be full of the fungal pathogen. It should not be chipped and used for mulch or it will spread the disease. No palms have been documented as resistant to the disease and the pathogen cannot be detected in soil. The only course of action is to replant with something other than a palm, or you may try and remove as much soil as you can and replace it with fresh soil to replant another palm. Q: I have a grass that is taking over my natural area. Will the pines shade it out as they grow larger or do I need to control it? A: From the sample you sent, you have Cogongrass (Imperata cylindrica), a nasty invasive grass that quickly displaces native species. It has a pretty ower and you may have noticed thick stands of it along roadsides when the uffy whitish foxtail plume owers are out. Sixty percent of the plant is actually in the underground stems that allow it to take over areas, producing up to 3 tons of root biomass per acre. It can survive long droughts because of this massive root system, and it produces chemicals that kill off competing plants. It grows in circular patches, has an off-center white midrib on razor-sharp leaf blades and the white, segmented rhizomes are sharp enough to pierce the roots of other plants. It is difcult to control with chemicals, requiring two applications of glyphosate per year for three years to get 90 percent control in some cases. Cogongrass burns especially hot, so be careful if using this method of control, and return with a herbicide when the new growth starts. Q: My oak is looking very thin compared to the other oaks on the street. Am I not fertilizing enough or is there another problem? A: A careful look at your oak will help you determine the cause, and most likely it has nothing to do with fer tilizer. The roots may have been cut and damaged by recent nearby construction, including sidewalks. The roots could have been compacted from heavy vehicles driving over them, or suffocated by excessive mulch or alteration of the soil grade. As little as 6 inches of soil or mulch applied on top of the root system may cause the tree to gradually decline. The other potential problem with roots is circling. If the tree was ever pot-bound so that the roots started to cir cle the pot, the roots will continue in that pattern unless they are straightened or cut at planting. As the trunk expands, it will eventually reach the circle of roots, and unless preventative measures are taken, the root may strangle the trunk. A trained arborist may be able to cut a cir cling root on a mature tree and save the tree if the root is visible near the surface. However, some circling roots may be several inches deep under the tree and impossible to see, in which case nothing can be done.Juanita Popenoe is the director of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce and Environmental Horticulture Production Agent III. Email: jpopenoe@u.edu.Managing diseased trees, invasive grass JUANITA POPENOELAKE COUNTY EXTENSION perfect choice for both counters and backsplash. The marble is complemented by cabinetry in two different tones: oyster for the upper cabinets, contrasted sharply with an ebony oak nish for the lower cabinets. We even painted Zita and Aras existing wooden hutch in the same oyster color, so it would meld with the new cabinetry. For the dining room, we chose an inviting round walnut-stained table surrounded by ve comfortable chairs for family dinners. We also placed four grey leather counter-height stools along the island, providing additional seating between the kitchen and living room. This open concept kitchen is absolutely stunning. I didnt want appliances distracting from the impact of the design, so I chose built-in, concealed fridge, freezer and dishwasher units. The professional-grade, in-counter cooktop is positioned right in front of the window, so the chef can sample the view while sampling the broth. The state-of-the-art cooktop even features a concealed fume hood that pops up at the touch of a button. Zita and Aras place is the neighborhood hub, and while they both love entertaining, Zita was tired of being cut off from the fun while she worked in her old kitchen. They both wanted an open space that was high in the wow factor while also being super functional at the same time. The result? A gorgeous high-impact kitchen that blends seamlessly with the adjoining living and dining rooms. Whether its dinner for ve or cocktails for 15, this space can slip into entertainment mode with a moments notice. And thats good, because with three kids, parties can pop up at any time. After all, as any pool owner knows if you have it, they will come! LAYOUT FROM PAGE E1 MCT PHOTOThis photo shows the kitchen area before renovations.patio and provides a place to sit. Wood and earth tones soften hard edges. Lanterns and wind chimes catch the Delta breeze. Large windows bring the outdoors inside her Asian-inspired home that she shares with her husband, Frank Young. Sitting in the dining room or bedroom feels like a seat in the garden shade. I bring the garden inside, she said. The garden ows into the house and vice ver sa. Everything is very soothing. Feeling the energy of her garden, Young has spent half her life going with that positive ow. Ive been working on this garden for 30 years, she said. Thir ty years is a lot of work. It didnt seem like work as I did it well, some times it did. But in the morning, its really, re ally pretty. Dozens of Chinese red lanterns lead visi tors on a circuitous path lled with surprises. I have Chinese lanterns overhead and Chinese lantern ow ers underneath, she said, bending down to cradle a delicate ower in her hand. It makes me smile. Snuggled among the owers and foliage, statues of goddesses and friendly Buddhas pop up in corners. Three waterfalls bubble a constant soundtrack of cascading water. Framed by Japanese maples and nandina, a red bridge crosses over a mirror-like koi pond. Recirculated through pumps, water ows like positive energy in Youngs retreat. Yet her garden is decidedly drought-tolerant. That makes it even more inviting. My water bill is tiny, tiny; unbelievably cheap, Young said. I was drought-tolerant before people thought about it. Although saving water was not what orig inally prompted her landscape, Youngs gar den has become an excellent example of how to create a lush and ower-lled garden with no lawn. The drought-toler ant plants the suc culents are probably my favorite now, she said. The main thing, I want to save water. I hand-water everything once a week, only when it needs it. When she started this project in 1980, her landscape looked much like its Davis neighbors. A skinny side yard was nothing but gravel and concrete. The small back yard was half patio, half turf, with a lone ly fruit tree standing in the middle of the grass. The front yard consist ed of a sad half oval of lawn in front of a raised planter. It was a house, just like everybody elses house, she said. When I started, I never knew I was a gardener, but I realized I had the ability to combine color and design. I didnt learn from any book. I just used my instincts. That design sense paid off in a one-of-akind garden. You cant look at it from just one way, she said. At different angles, you see different things. Thats why its so beautiful. OASIS FROM PAGE E1 JOSE LUIS VILLEGAS / MCT Huei Young crosses the walkway over one of three ponds in her garden, an Asian-inspired oasis in Davis that was 30 years in the making.Snuggled among the flowers and foliage, statues of goddesses and friendly Buddhas pop up in corners. Three waterfalls bubble a constant soundtrack of cascading water. Framed by Japanese maples and nandina, a red bridge crosses over a mirror-like koi pond. Recirculated through pumps, water flows like positive energy in Youngs retreat. Yet her garden is decidedly droughttolerant. That makes it even more inviting.

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 especially in untamed, semi-shaded areas. Proceed with caution. Regardless of what you call it, these plants pack a powerful punch. The active ingredient that leads to days or weeks of itch ing, oozing blisters is urushiol (pronounced u-ROO-she-ol). Its locat ed in the sap of the plant. Simply brushing up against an intact plant wont cause a reaction. Thats the good news. The bad news is that the plants are very fragile. The slightest abrasion from insects, animals or even the wind can re lease this toxic oil. The good news is you must have direct contact with the oil to have an outbreak. The bad news is urushiol is a highly persistent oil. It can remain potent for years even on dead plants! Al though avoiding direct contact is a great rst de fense, its not a guarantee that you wont still get it. Because the oil easily sticks to everything that touches it, this high mo bility makes even couch potatoes vulnerable. If you happen to han dle a garden tool, a ball or toy or even a pet that has made direct contact with the oil, you can get it too. Ironically, most animals, including cats and dogs are not aller gic to urushiol. Next week Ill follow up with a companion article to let you know the best ways to deal with exposure to these plants. Until then, pro ceed with caution. With summer in full swing, these plants are every where, especially in untamed, semi-shaded ar eas. KIM COOKAssociated PressBeing a small, sparse ly populated island nudged up against the edge of the Arctic Cir cle hasnt stopped Iceland from nurturing a rich and varied design industry. While Viking runes, vintage Northern ar chitecture and eonsold natural elements inspire much of the countrys design and craft work, the eld is young, and weve taken steps to develop the in dustry as a whole, says Sari Peltonen, spokeswoman for the Icelandic Design Center. The rst national design policy was published this spring, and the Ice land Academy of the Arts gave its rst masters degrees in design. Peltonen says much of modern Icelandic de sign speaks to the is lands rugged geography, history and folklore (full of epic sagas and tales of magical wee folk). The countrys sig nature sheeps-wool sweater is known as lo papeysa; the wool has two layers, making it light, airy and water-resistant. You can nd not only the sweater but its Nordic yoke pattern on porcelain mugs, candles, even paper napkins. (www.alafoss.is ; www.nammi.is) Gerdur Gudmundsdottir uses the sheeps skins to make sheared stools and shaggy benches; Sigurdur Mar Helgasons cozy Fuzzy Stool also utilizes the sheeps lank white or black hair. (www.epal. is; www.kraum.is) Ragnheidur Osp Sigurdadottir, who works under the name Umemi, has had a hit with her NotKnot, a soft sculpture made of stuffed knitted tubes. At once a piece of art and a squooshy pillow, the NotKnot comes in a variety of colors and congurations. (www. umemi.com) The inspiration orig inally came from scout knotting, she says. Ive been fascinated by knots, the process of knotting and their purpose for some time now. According to an old saga, an early voyager brought three ravens with him; one ew ahead to help nd safe passage to Iceland. The raven has been a com mon design motif here ever since. Ingiborg Hanna uses the raven on hang ers and hooks. She also makes a plywood coat rack in the shape of reindeer antlers, the Not Rudolf. (www. reykjavikcornerstore. com) Deforestation by farmers and the erosive effects of cold spells and volcanic eruptions left Iceland fairly tree-free for many generations. There were some small, stunted trees that could survive the icy north winds. An old Nordic joke says that if you are trying to nd your way out of an Icelandic for est, just stand up. An afforestation effort in the 20th century has made birch, poplar, as pen and larch common sights around the coun tryside now, and designers use the images of these trees frequently. American transplant Ellen Tyler has designed a pendant lamp out of steel, brush-stroked to evoke ice crystals, with a birch screen that casts tree-shadow patterns. (www.eltylerdesign.wordpress.com/ treeline-series) Katrin Olina Petursdottir and Michael Young craft their Tree coat rack out of lac quered or veneered MDF (medium-density breboard), the spare branches evoking a winter landscape. (www.icelandicmarket. com) And Sveinbjorg Hallgrimsdottir designs woodblock prints featuring branches, birds and berries; her designs can be had on birch trays, pillows and blan kets. (www.sveinbjorg. is) Design studio Lagdur creates evocative pho to-printed pillow covers of ptarmigan, sh, Ice landic horses and other scenes from nature. (www.alafoss.is) Volcanoes are part of Icelands landscape, and there are lots of cre ative uses of their imag ery and raw materials, such as jewelry made of honed lava stone. Secret Norths Lava Cube of Fire is a small, por table replace made of lava. It burns smokeless ethanol. (www.icelanddesign.is) Anna Mikaelsdottirs ceramic candleholder has a cutout in the shape of Iceland and holds ash from 2010s eruption of Eyjafjallajokull. (www.designo celand.is ) 352.357.9964D002748 rf n tbtt tb b n rr b rb n bb b n t 4200Hwy19-A MountDor a 32757 rfn 9945SEHwy 42,Summerfield 42 4227/441SUMMERFIELD OCALATH EVILLAGES 12 2914thSt., Le es burg27/441LEESBURGFRUITLAND PA RK 441 HOURSMon-Sat 8 to 6 Sund ay 9 to 5 rf nt b WE NEED n D003433 PLANTS FROM PAGE E1 Icelandic design branches out SVEINBJORG / AP Designer Sveinbjorg Hallgrimsdottir is shown in a eld looking for inspiration for her art and design in Eyjafjorour, in northern Iceland. MCT PHOTO Ed Del Grande, writer of the column Ed the Plumber, poses in front of a painting of a high efciency toilet and sink. ED DEL GRANDEMCTQ: Ed, I enjoy read ing your column and need advice on what to do with my present slow-ushing toilet. It was one of the early model water-conserving toilets from about 20 years ago and we have never been happy with it. My aggrava tion is compounded by the fact that I have my own well water system with a good supply of water. Is there any way I can modify this toi let to ush with more power? If not, what solution do you recommend for my toilet frustrations? H.N., NEW HAMPSHIRE A: Whether youre on a private well system or public water system, the need to conserve water is an important issue. So, the best solu tion may not be to try and modify an older slow ushing toilet. In my opinion you should remove your present toilet and install a new high efciency toi let (HET) that utilizes modern ushing technology. Three ushing systems I recommend looking into for your new HET include: 1. PISTON FLUSH This type of toilet uses a canister ushing tower instead of a ap per to deliver a strong fast moving ush. 2. DUAL-FLUSH This model actually has two ushing settings. You can use a full ush with a little extra wa ter when needed, and for those light jobs a half ush option is also available. 3. PRESSURE FLUSH This system uses pressurized air to acceler ate water through the toilet ushing jet. Final Tip: When buy ing a new HET, look for one that carries the EPA Water Sense guide label to help you avoid ushing your money away.New high efficiency toilet can flush away your frustrations

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 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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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 SharkysVacnSew700N.MainSt.Wildwood,Fl34785352-330-2483sharkyssewnvac1@gmail.com www.sharkyssewnvac.comAskAlIfItAintBrokeI havebeeninthesewing machineandvacuum cleanerbusinessforsome48yearsand I havepeople askmeaboutwhenIshouldchangemybeltonmyvacuumcleaner.Wellthereisanoldadagethatsays,Ifit aintbroke,dontxit.Whilethatmayholdtruefor a lot ofthings,itsurelydoesntfor a vacuumcleaner!What somanypeoplefailtorealizeisthat a vacuumcleaneris madeontheassemblylineandplacedin a cartonorbox. Thenitisstoredin a hotwarehouseuntilitissold,which maybemonths.Thenitisloadedonto a hottractortrailerand carriedacrosscountryin extremetem peratureswhereitisunloadedintoabackroomordeep discountwarehouseuntilitissold.Afterallthistimeand h eat,thebeltismeltedontothemotorshaftandbrush roll erandhasstretchedtothatshapeandsize. Well,tosaytheleast,youshouldchangeyourbeltas soonasyougetithomeanduseitfortheveryrsttime. Andthentherearethosepeoplethatsay,Wellmybelt aintbrokebutmyvacuumcleanerishardtopush.Ifyou turnthevacuumcleanerupsidedownandturnitonand thebrushrollerturnsbutthenwhenitisputonthecarpet itstopsthenyourbeltisstretched,althoughitaintbroke itneedsreplacing.Itisthebrushrollersjobtoturnsoit canpick-updebrisandopenthecarpetberstoallowthe suctionofthevacuumcleanertosuckupthedirt. Andlastly,besuretopurchaseanextrabeltsoyou canhaveaspareincaseitstheweekendandyouhave companycomingoverandthebeltbreakswithdirtycar petawaitingtheguests!AndMurphysLawofvacuum cleanersis...Guesswhat??Yep.NoBelttobefound.And besuretoputtheextrabeltaroundthehandleofthe vacuumcleanersotheDrawerMonsterdonteatit!!!! ThatsmystoryandImstickingtoit.Untilnextweek, itsadirtyjob!D003744 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 Saturday, June 21, the 172nd day of 2014. There are 193 days left in the year. Summer arrives at 6:51 a.m. Eastern time. On this date: In 1788, the United States Constitution went into effect as New Hampshire became the ninth state to ratify it. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, June 21, 2014: This year you are unusually creative, and you dont mince words. You are direct yet very nurturing to your inner circle of friends and loved ones. You maintain a high prole and often take the lead. If you are single, you naturally will meet someone of interest simply by living your life. Always keep your long-term relationship goals in mind. If you are attached, the two of you enjoy spending time together more and more. You are likely to make a major purchase this year as a couple. TAURUS will always be a loyal friend. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Make this a people day. Drag your friends out to a baseball game or some other fun sports event that many of you enjoy. Youll put that extra oomph into whatever you do. Others admire the fact that you do everything 100 percent. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might not be in sync with many people around you. Perhaps you want to take a break from your daily hassles and become unavailable. You may feel as if you dont have the energy to go through any interpersonal relating right now. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You might go overboard, no matter what you choose to do. You like what you are doing, and you cant seem to get enough of the good times. You could push someone away by being excessive. Reach out to a friend you often want to spend time with. CANCER (June 21-July 22) The Sun moves into your sign, announcing its presence with the summer solstice. If you are not invited to a party to celebrate the season, decide to throw one yourself. A parent might encourage you to play a more active role in your social life. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) If you are in the mood for a daytrip, take off early. You could have mixed feelings about a loved one who might be meeting you halfway on your excursion. Try to avoid crowds as long as you can, as you will enjoy the quiet of visiting with only a few people. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might want to understand more of what is expected from you. You will want to join friends, but you wont be in sync with the details of their plans. Dont make it a big deal, and let go of some discomfort. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) One-on-one relating gives you the most satisfaction. However, there is so much going on that you might not be able to take as much time during the day with a key person as youd like. Make plans for later today to visit. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Continue with plans to throw yourself into a project that you feel must be done. Do not minimize what is happening with a special person in your life. Make plans with this person in the near future. You will relax more once you have a chat. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might want to respond to a loved one who keeps tossing new opportunities your way. You could feel overwhelmed by everything that is going on between you. Tap into your ingenuity when trying to appeal to your sweetie. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You might need some time at home with a roommate, a pet or a loved one. You put so much of yourself into everything you do, its no wonder you might feel drained. Recharge your batteries before your energy dips any lower. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You are full of energy, and youll want to touch base with several important people in your life. If you have no plans, you are likely to have some by the time you complete your todo list. Dont accept any invitation that does not intrigue or delight you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Pay your bills rst, and then make sure your checkbook is balanced before going window shopping. Youll want to make a good choice for you. Some of you might be looking for a gift for a loved one. Be careful, as you easily could go overboard. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORYDEAR ABBY: Barney and I are in our 40s and have been married two years. Barney is a neatnik. His nighttime ritual of cleaning up before bed takes an hour or more. Before we can be intimate, this ritual must be performed, which rules out anything in the afternoon or thats spontaneous. Barney is also a night owl. Sometimes he goes straight from the shower to the Inter net or reading, ignor ing sex altogether, even if we planned and talked about it while getting ready to clean up for the night. I have fallen asleep many nights waiting for him, only to awaken hours later and see hes still not beside me. When we discuss it later, he says its a selsh habit he got away with in his last marriage. He enjoys sex but becomes easily distracted. Should we seek counseling for this or try something else? Barney displays all the signs of ADD and has since his childhood days. FRUSTRATED IN CLINTON, IOWA DEAR FRUSTRATED: By all means seek counseling. The ritual you described could be a symptom of a disorder, or your husband may have a very weak sex drive. However, one thing is clear: If Bar ney isnt in bed with you, its because hed rather be elsewhere. For your sake, the sooner you get some straight answers the better youll be. His comment about getting away with it tells me he knows what hes doing wasnt fair to his last wife, and it isnt fair to you. DEAR ABBY: For the last 10 years, my friends and I have gotten together on a fairly regular basis. We always bring potluck to share. While Mar cia and I were assembling a meal, Cindy would contribute a bag of chips. We nally told her we thought the offerings were unequal, so she shaped up. We recently celebrated my birthday at my house, and Cindy sur prised me with a beautiful blueberry crumble cake (her specialty). I was delighted and told her I had been craving that particular treat. As the afternoon wore on, I asked if we should bring out the dessert, but she said she wanted to wait a while. A half-hour later, she announced she had to leave and wanted to take the cake with her. (We often take leftovers home, but her dessert hadnt even made it to the table.) When I said, But we have no other dessert! she said she had company coming and needed to take it with her. Then she put it in the container she had brought it in and left. Cindy is a close friend, and Marcia and I have put up with some of her quirks. But Im thinking about confronting her about this latest gaffe because Im afraid if I dont, my resentment will continue to build and our friendship will crumble. Am I being petty? DESERTED DESSERT LOVER DEAR D.D.L.: Petty? I dont think so. What she did took the cake and Im not talking about pastry. I dont know what qualities you look for in a close friend, but Cindy appears to be unusually self-centered. What she said was not only rude, but showed a distinct lack of empathy for your feelings. By all means, clear the air, but dont count on Cindy to change. In fact, dont count on her for anything.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.Sex isnt part of husbands hour-long bedtime ritual JEANNE PHILLIPSDEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGARBIGARS STARS

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 rffntbbnnfbfrfrntb bnntb rf rntbtr bntb r nnn tb t b nb or bn b nb nn bbt rfr rf or ntbrntt r f n tb r ntb btttt bt nn nn ntb t b tbn tbn ntb bn bn t tr or Ce rt ied Pr e-Ow ne d r f ntb nbn n tb n bbbbf b t b rf ntb nbn n tb n b bb bf btb b bb fb b b n b b f f f t 9145So.Hwy441(AcrossFromTheAirport) MON-FRI9am-9pm,SAT9am-8pm SUNNoon-6pm MON-FRI7:00am-6:00pm SAT8am-5pmHABLAMOS ESPAOL f JENKINSHYUNDAIofLeesburg rfntbbtnt r frrn t bfrr r b rfn n r r r brr rrrrf b rrbrnrrrbrfrrbrnfrbrrnb n rn r b rbrnrfbrb nrbrn rnff b rrnb rnrfrnnff rrfr t nfrbrrnb frf r fn t b n n n t n n n n n n r r nGr ea t Se le ct io n of fn b r t rr rr fr r fnr r r r tbr rt r r r r r btr r br r tr r rt r tr r r r r f r t r t bttr tr f r fb r rr n rf nt bf t D003098



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Burleigh Blvd., Ta var es, FL rf ntb OPEN EVER Y DA Y 6:30AMto 10:30PMBEST BREAKF AST IN TOWN! b b b b Br e ak f ast Sp e ci a lsAll Br eakfast Specials Include Coffee or any Drink food wit h lar ge BREAKF AST LU NC H AN D DINNERAll Yo u Can Eat CatfishSunday Th ursday Any Omelet with Potatoes & Toast 3 Pa ncakes with Bacon or Ham or Sausage Waffel with Bacon or Ha m or Sa us ag e 3 Pc s of Fr ench Toast with Bacon or Ham or Sausage$599 WIE LEADS THOMPSON AT WOMENS OPEN, SPORTS B1 UKRAINE: Cease-re ordered for one week in hopes of beginning peace talks A6 JOBS: Lakes unemployment rate sees slight increase A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, June 21, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 172 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D5 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS C5 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 94 / 76 Afternoon thunderstorms 50 DECISION 2014 GATHERING THE NAMES GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Floridas main pri vate school vouch er program will soon be open to middle-in come families under a signicant expansion signed into law Friday by Gov. Rick Scott. Scott approved the bill despite requests for veto from parent groups and the states teacher union who said the expansion would come at the ex pense of traditional public schools. His de cision to back the leg islation could trigger a new round of lawsuits over the states school choice programs. The current pro gram, which gives tax credits to business es that pay for vouch ers, serves nearly 60,000 families, most of whom attend reli gious schools. But the new law would broad en who is eligible to participate, which will help push the cost of the program up be yond the current total of nearly $300 million. The current pro gram is limited to low-income families. But starting in 2016, families who earn more than $60,000 a year could receive par tial scholarships. U.S. Census data estimates that the 2012 median household income in the state was just more than $47,000. A spokesman for Step Up for Students, the main organization that hands out vouch ers, said that based on current applications, the group will wind up serving as many 68,000 students in the coming school year. Additionally, the new law (HB 850) re moves a requirement that students need to go to a public school before becoming eli gible for the voucher. The measure also cre ates personal learning scholarship accounts which help parents of disabled children get additional services for their children. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com A bill by State Rep. Larry Metz, R-Grove land, which addressed hazardous walking conditions for students going to and from school, didnt get much traction this legislative session but will proba bly return next year. Thats according to state Sen. Alan Hays, R-Umatilla, who led a companion bill in the Senate. Hays held a town hall meeting in Eustis this week with State Rep. Bryan Nel son, R-Apopka, recap ping the states legisla tive session. House Bill 1121, led by Metz, would have required district school boards, state and local governmen tal entities to work co operatively to identify and correct hazardous conditions, including roads students have to cross with speed limits over 50 mph and with more than four lanes. While a hazard ous walking condi tion exists, state fund ing would be provided to school districts to bus affected students, Metz previously said. Once the condition is corrected, state funding would cease. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com L ake County Commissioner Sean Parks was re-elected Friday without opposition af ter the qualifying period for 2014 elections ended. Two candidates had led papers to run against Parks in the previous weeks but with drew before the qualifying period ended. Orange County Sheriff Capt. Sandy Carpen ter led paperwork in May to run against Parks and withdrew his bid less than two weeks later. Then John Stump, a Mount Dora man with close ties to CEMEX and its plans to develop a sand mine in south Lake County, led papers LINDA CHARLTON Special to the Daily Commercial Six candidates qualied for three seats on the Clermont City Council Friday. Councilman Rick VanWag ner was the rst to le for the mayoral seat. In the process he effectively leaves Seat 5, his current spot, up for grabs. In a previously published interview, VanWagner said I am excited about this elec tion. I feel Clermont needs someone to take it to the next level and I want to be that guy ... if we put both hands on the wheel, we can make this city economy robust. VanWagner will not face current mayor Hal Turville in the upcoming election, as Turville announced this week that he is not running. How ever, VanWagner will be fac ing former councilwoman Gail Ash. Ive been here now for 12 years, Ash said. Theres so many changes taking place here I think its almost like a blank canvas, to see what the residents want or need in the city. The mayoral race will be EUSTIS Hazardous walking bill could make a return Commission: Parks unopposed, Campione to face Poole Six square off for Clermont City Council CAMPIONE POOLE PARKS METRO CREATIVE CONNECTION Gov. Scott signs voucher expansion WHOS ON THE BALLOT? REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS DISTRICT 5 Thuy Lowe, R Corrine Brown, D Glo Smith, R REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS DISTRICT 10 Shyan Modarres, D Daniel Webster, R David Falstad, Write-in William Ferree, D Michael McKenna, D REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS DISTRICT 11 Dave Koller, D Richard Nugent, R GOVERNOR Charlie Crist, D Rick Scott, R ATTORNEY GENERAL Pam Bondi, R George Sheldon, D Perry Thurston, D CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER Jeff Atwater, R William Rankin, D COMMISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE Thad Hamilton, D Jeffrey Obos, Write-in Adam Putnam, R STATE SENATOR DISTRICT 8 Dorothy Hukill, R STATE REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT 31 Randy Glisson, R SEE BALLOT | A2 SEE COMISSION | A2 SEE CLERMONT | A2 SEE BILL | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 HOW TO REACH US JUNE 20 CASH 3 ............................................... 7-8-2 Afternoon .......................................... 7-3-5 PLAY 4 ............................................. 7-2-4-4 Afternoon ....................................... 1-2-7-8 FLORIDA LOTTERY JUNE 19 FANTASY 5 ........................... 1-11-18-28-33 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. Belita Grassel, R Terri Seefeldt, R Joseph B. Stephens, R Jennifer Sullivan, R STATE REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT 32 Larry Metz, R STATE REPRESENTATIVE DISTRICT 33 Marlene OToole BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS DISTRICT 2 Sean Michael Parks, R BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS DISTRICT 4 Leslie Shamrock Campione, R Thomas Henry Poole Jr., No party LAKE COUNTY WATER AUTHORITY AT-LARGE Adam Scott Dufresne Robert Alan Hendrick Willard Garrison Ives Jr. LAKE COUNTY WATER AUTHORITY DISTRICT 2 Samuel R. Oppelaar Jr. Lake County Water Authority District 4 Doug Bryant NORTH LAKE COUNTY HOSPITAL BOARD OF TRUSTEES [NORTH EAST] SEAT #2 Duane Keith Booth NORTH LAKE COUNTY HOSPITAL BOARD OF TRUSTEES [NORTH WEST] SEAT #4 Vic Donahey NORTH LAKE COUNTY HOSPITAL BOARD OF TRUSTEES [NORTH WEST] SEAT #6 Joyce Richey Huey COUNTY JUDGE GROUP 3 Daniel David Archer Terry T. Neal SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 1 John J. Ardizone, Nonpartisan William John Mathias, Non partisan SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 3 Jamie Maret Hanja, Nonpar tisan Marc Anthony Dodd, Nonpar tisan Tod Andre Howard, Nonparti san SCHOOL BOARD DISTRICT 5 Nancy L. Muenzmay, Nonpar tisan Peter E. Tarby, Nonpartisan Stephanie Ann Luke, Nonpar tisan JUDGE OF THE DISTRICT COURT OF APPEAL, FIFTH APPELLATE DISTRICT (JUDICIAL RETENTION) Wendy W. Berger Kerry I. Evander C. Alan Lawson Richard B. Ornger William D. Palmer Thomas D. Sawaya F. Rand Wallis CIRCUIT JUDGE, FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT GROUP 3 Denise Dymond Lyn Mary Hatcher Sandy Kautz Bo Samargya GROUP 5 Richard Tombrink GROUP 6 Mark Jay Hill GROUP 10 Jonathan Ohlman GROUP 11 Richard Howard GROUP 12 Don Briggs GROUP 18 Lisa Herndon GROUP 21 Brian Lambert GROUP 22 Curtis Neal GROUP 27 Carol Falvey GROUP 28 Mark Anthony Nacke LAKE SOIL & WATER CONSERVATION DISTRICT BOARD OF SUPERVISORS SEAT 1 Melanie Rose SEAT 2 Linda Kay Bystrak SEAT 3 Daniel Robert Osborn SEAT 4 Frank Paulhamus SEAT 5 Betsy Farner CITY OF CLERMONT SEAT 1 Timothy Bates SEAT 3 Gail Ash Rick VanWagner SEAT 5 Tim Murry Thomas Spencer Diane Travis CITY OF GROVELAND MAYOR (SEAT 1) Tim Loucks Mike Radzik SEAT 5 John Grifn Eunice Garbutt SEAT 3 Dina Sweatt CITY OF MOUNT DORA COUNCIL, AT-LARGE Nick Girone Marie Rich COUNCIL, DISTRICT 2 Cal Rolfson COUNCIL, DISTRICT 3 Ed Rowlett Joe Runnels CITY OF UMATILLA SEAT 4 Brian Butler H. Scott Purvis SEAT 5 Katherine Kaye Adams BALLOT FROM PAGE A1 and then withdrew less than a week later. Emogene Stegall, supervisor of elections, said it was unusual for two candidates to withdraw in a short amount of time. Parks said he is honored and humbled to be re-elected and emphasized it is not his commission seat, but the peoples seat. I love serving people and I will work even harder over the next four years, he said. He added there is much more work to do, from efforts to nd an alternative wa ter source in the south Lake region to n ishing the Wellness Way Sector Plan to fo cusing on transportation and road needs. The sector plan would transform 16,000 acres in the southeast corner of the coun ty into a hub for high-tech health care jobs and other industries, which would attract people who like to bike, walk and enjoy an active, healthy lifestyle. Wellness Way has been called the largest piece of undeveloped property left in Lake Coun ty. The tract runs east of US 27 along the Orange County border, running south from State Road 50 to U.S. Highway 192. This coming year I want to launch an inter-agency effort to study the entire up per basin of the Clermont Chain of Lakes to determine and help alleviate water lev el problems on the lakes, he said. Other county qualifying races to watch this election season include: Commissioner Leslie Campione, a Re publican, will face Thomas Henry Poole Jr., senior pastor of Mount Moriah Church in Wildwood and son of Thomas Henry Poole Sr., a prominent NAACP leader and teacher who fought for civil rights after integration in Eustis. Poole is running as a candidate with no party afliation. Voters will pick the candidate during the general election on Nov. 4. In the race for School Board District 1, incumbent Bill Mathias is facing John Ar dizone, who previously worked as a sub stitute teacher for Lake County schools, served as a police ofcer with the Los An geles Police Department and managed a Ramada Hotel. Voters will decide the winner of the race during the Aug. 26 primary. In the contest for School Board District 3, Tod Howard, incumbent, has two op ponents. Jamie Maret Hanja serves on many boards, including the Lake Coun ty Historical Society, and is vice chair of the Lake-Sumter MPO Citizens Advisory Committee and has served on the Lake County Affordable Housing Advisory Committee. Marc Anthony Dodd, a kindergarten teacher for the past three years, previous ly worked with the Walt Disney Co. Incumbent Kyleen Fischer has with drawn from this race. Stephanie Ann Luke, an instructor of elementary education at the University of Central Florida will run against Nan cy Muenzmay, director of Incubator Pro grams at Lake-Sumter State College and Peter Tarby, former Umatilla city council member. For School Board Districts 3 and 5, the candidates will face off at the Aug. 26 pri mary. To avoid a runoff to the general election on Nov. 4, one candidate must get 50 percent of the vote plus one vote, according to the Supervisor of Elections ofce. COMISSION FROM PAGE A1 decided on Nov. 4, during the general election. Meanwhile, Tim Murry, Dr. Thomas Spencer and Dianne Travis are all seeking the seat currently held by VanWagner. In a statement, Spencer said I propose to not just serve as your representative, but even more importantly, to restore the bonds of trust between the people and their elected representatives. Travis said, Im very excit ed by the direction the city is going with the branding and all. I think I can help take it to the next level. Im an athlete and a business owner, which is something I think the city can use. Ive competed all over the world, and Im ready to be part of the team. Murry was born and raised in Clermont and subsequent ly had a career in the Air Force. On retirement I decid ed it was time to get back to the city and help people out, because I remember when I was growing up there wasnt much for the kids to do here, Murry said. I felt more can be done, and we need city of cials who can get out in the community and relate to the community. The three Seat 5 candidates will face off in a primary elec tion on Aug. 26. If none of them receive a majority of the votes, the two top vote-get ters will square off during the November election. Councilman Tim Bates (Seat 1) is running for re-elec tion unopposed. CLERMONT FROM PAGE A1 However, if a local govern mental entity takes longer to correct a hazardous condi tion than allowed by law, that entity must reimburse the school district for the cost of busing affected students un til the condition is corrected. The bill had its genesis in 2013, when the Lake Coun ty School District was dis cussing changes to transpor tation provided to students who live within the two-mile parental responsibility zone. HB 1121 never made it out of the House Educa tion Committee. Hays led a companion bill in the Senate, SB 1382, which never made it out of the Senate Appropria tions Committee. The truth of the mat ter is, there toward the end of session, when all the bills are coming together and the clock is winding down, the various committee chairs have long lists of bills that are in their hopper waiting to be considered and that bill got stuck in the Appropriations Committee, and there just wasnt enough time to get it on the agenda and make it go through, Hays said. He said it is probable that he and Metz would introduce the bill early in next session, but that does not mean it will be acted on quickly, as the committee chairman decides the committees agenda. Hays and Nelson also dis cussed the states $77 billion budget, which is an increase of $2.8 billion from last years budget. Some $3 billion were placed in reserves, according to the presentation. This is the rst bud get since I got elected eight years ago thats above my rst years budget, Nelson said during the presentation, noting budgets got tighter after his rst year because of the Great Recession. According to the presenta tion, the largest budget cate gories were health care, get ting 41 percent of the budget, and education, getting 29 percent of the budget. Another bill led by Hays will become effective July 1 and states when a local school board chooses in structional materials, people in the community will have 30 days to le an appeal to the school board and then the school board must have a hearing for the materials in another 30 days. Hays said the school boards decision at the hearing would be nal. Its high time that the cit izens of the community had a say, Hays said during the presentation. He also discussed legisla tion that outlines how del egates would be chosen in Florida for a convention of states for national consti tutional amendments. He talked about a bill that was signed by Gov. Rick Scott that says foreign laws that go against public policy of the state cannot be used in fam ily court. Another bill will overhaul the Orlando-Or ange County Expressway Au thority is awaiting approval from the governor. Acting Eustis City Manager Dianne Kramer was in atten dance at the town hall. I think it was a nice over view of what happened in the legislative session this year and its just a shame that there were not a lot of peo ple there to hear (it), Kram er said of the handful of peo ple who turned out. BILL FROM PAGE A1

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com MOUNT DORA Main intersection closes for construction The intersection of Fifth Avenue and Donnelly Street in down town Mount Dora will be tempo rarily closed beginning at 5 p.m. on Sunday and will remain closed until Tuesday because of construction work. Those traveling near downtown Mount Dora during this time should use caution and follow detour signs. For information about streets cape improvements, go to www. cityofmountdora.com or call the Planning and Development Department at 352-735-7113. SUMTER COUNTY Humane Society in need of cat food donations The Humane Society/SPCA is re questing donations of dry cat food for the many rescued cats on-site and for the Kibbles on Wheels as sistance program, which provides food to the pets of eligible low-in come residents throughout Sumter County. Donations of bags of dry cat food or nancial contributions can be earmarked pet food when done by check or Paypal via the groups web site at www.hsspca.org. For information, call 3527939117 or go to www.hsspca.org. TAVARES Florida Hospital Waterman to offer Safe Sitter classes The nationally approved and rec ognized by the American Academy of Pediatrics Safe Sitter course is de signed to teach boys and girls ages 11-13 to condently and safely care for themselves and younger chil dren while unsupervised. Safe Sitter-certied instruc tors will lead a two-day program with two sessions available from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Thursday and Friday, teaching students how to administer rst aid, choking child rescue and CPR, and how to man age their own babysitting business. Program tuition is $75 per student. Space is limited and registration is required by calling the Florida Hospital Waterman education de partment at 352-253-3391. LEESBURG Bricks for sale to help refurbish NAACP building Buy a brick or a bench for the Commemorative Legacy Walk, an ongoing fundraiser project by the Tri-City Branch of the NAACP of Lake and Sumter Counties to refurbish the historic Tri-City Branch of the NAACP building, 1107 Beecher St. To purchase a brick or bench, par ticipants can go to www.bricksrus. com or call Sannye Jones at 352-5513085 or Louis Ward at 352-552-7540. Deadline for purchase is July 17. EUSTIS Lake Tech registration for fall term begins July 7 Lake Technical College will begin accepting students on July 7, for the fall term that begins August 18, of fering classes in accounting opera tions, administrative ofce special ist, air conditioning, refrigeration and many others in a new 232hour program that begins Sept. 8, and meets Monday-Friday from 8:15 a.m. to 3:15 p.m. Several short-term, affordable classes are also offered and include: private investigator class, armed and unarmed security classes and others. For information on scholarships and registration, call the main cam pus admission ofce, 2001 Kurt St., at 352-742-6463 or go to www.lake tech.org. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A re fueled by heav ing winds destroyed most of the lodging at a popular Sumter Coun ty shing camp early Friday afternoon. Sumter County Fire & EMS arrived at Tracys Point Fishing Lodge on County Road 437 just after 1 p.m. Friday to nd smoke and ames shooting from a veunit rental complex on the Lake Panasoffkee waterfront property, according to Fire Chief Leland Greek. Guests said winds off the lake frequent ly blow through the camp. Those winds helped to keep driv ing the re back up as reghters from two departments, includ ing The Villages Pub lic Safety Department, battled the ames, Greek said. He added the buildings asphalt shingles and metal roof also contributed to the blaze, which eventually spread over the roof. We would knock it down, only for it to start back up, Greek said. After about an hour, reghters had control of the re that left sev eral units gutted, oors laden with black soot, windows busted and the building ruined. Greek cited electri cal issues as the cause of the re, which most ly affected Unit 5. There were no re ported injuries or dam age to another threeunit rental complex or any other buildings on the property. According to its web site, Tracys Point Fish ing Lodge includes 300 feet of waterfront prop erty, eight rental units, a Fire damages Sumter County fishing lodge PHOTO COURTESY OF SUMTER COUNTY FIRE & EMS Sumter County Fire & EMS battle a re at Tracys Point Fishing Lodge building early Friday afternoon. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Robert Cooper inspects the damage to Tracys Point Fishing Lodge, which caught re Friday afternoon in Lake Panasoffkee. Ofcials suspect that an electrical issue was the cause of the re. SEE LODGE | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Heat from a circular saw cutting through rub ber-like material, has been cited as the cause of a re that broke out at the vacant Kmart store in Mount Dora on Thursday evening, according to a city spokeswoman. The re started about 6 p.m. in the Tri-Cities Shopping Plaza build ing on U.S. Highway 441, which houses a number of business. The vacant 60,000-square-foot build ing is being divided into three parcels to make way for a new T.J.Maxx, Ross Dress for Less and Dollar Tree. Kelda Senior, city spokeswoman, said workers were sawing the roof with large circular saws, which generate a lot of heat, when the building caught re. The roof is a membrane roof, which is essentially a rubber-like material, said Senior. Once the heat melted the membrane, it caused the installation underneath it to catch re. No one was hurt, and there was no structur al damage from the minor re. Senior said workers dont expect the re to hin der the project. The building housed Kmart for 25 years until it closed last year and is expected to open this fall with the three new stores. No other businesses were affected by the re, which is also home to Hob by Lobby, Radio Shack, Papa Johns Pizza and oth er smaller stores. STEVE FUSSELL Special to the Daily Commercial City commissioners took a rst look at concep tual plans to spiff up Fruit land Parks rst boulevard at Thursday nights work shop meeting and they liked what they saw. Mayor Chris Bell asked City Planner Greg Beliveau to develop three options along with estimated costs that commissioners can choose from next month. Most cities and towns have a main promenade. Some, like Leesburg, sim ply call it Main Street. In Fruitland Park, its Berck man Street. City Hall, the police and re departments, the li brary, Gardenia Park, Vet erans Memorial Park and the century-old Casino Community Center all list Berckman Street address es, along with the may ors house, business and church. The citys rst perma nent post ofce building, built in 1910, also fronts on Berckman Street be neath a for sale sign. O. P. Rooks Ma jor Rooks in the histo ry books, though he never ranked higher than ser geant was on his way to buy land at Eldorado east of Leesburg in Janu ary 1876, when Berckman Street rst caught his eye. Then, it was a wide san dy trail that ran west-toeast from a pine ridge near Fountain Lake, downhill to a crude landing on the Dead River. Halfway to the dock, it crossed the Lees burg Road (Dixie Avenue today). Rooks came to grow or anges. That sandy trail was a way to ship fruits north, around Picciola Is land, out onto Lake Grif n and then downstream on the Ocklawaha to the St. Johns, Jacksonville and FRUITLAND PARK Streetscape plan slowly taking shape SEE PLAN | A4 United Way of Lake & Sumter Counties has announced the ap pointment of three new com munity leaders from Lake and Sumter counties. According to a press release, the new board members are: Joshua Blake, Legislative Assistant to State Rep. Marlene OToole, R-The Villages. Blake, a fth generation Floridian, is a 2006 graduate of the Univer sity of North Florida. He began his career with OToole as her lo cal campaign manager. Blake re cently completed his sixth Legis lative session with OToole. Bryan D. Cornell, vice pres ident/district manager of Wells Fargo Bank, serving Lake and Sumter counties. Cornell, a Tampa native, received a bach elors degree in marketing from the University of South Florida. Cornell worked for Wells Fargo in numerous capacities prior to LEESBURG United Way has three new board members SEE BOARD| A4 Staff Report Lake Countys jobless rate in creased about a half-percentage point in May to match both the state and national unemploy ment rates of 6.3 percent. After hovering around 6.6 per cent for months, Lake Countys unemployment rate plummeted to 5.8 percent in April. It was the rst time a jobless rate below 6 percent was seen in Lake County in more than a year, according to the Florida Department of Eco nomic Opportunity. The unemployment rate last year at this time was 7.7 percent. Lake started out the year with a jobless rate of 6.6 percent in January and February, followed by 6.7 percent in March, before dropping to 5.8 percent in April. Sumters unemployment rate in May was 5 percent, again about a half-percentage point LAKE COUNTY Jobless rate goes up in May SEE JOBLESS | A4 MOUNT DORA Building blaze likely caused by electric saw

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 jump from the 4.4 per cent seen in April. In Lake, from a labor force of 133,345 people, 124,907 had jobs in May and 8,438 did not. In Sumter the labor force was 42,440, with 40,324 employed and 2,116 unemployed. Rusty Skinner, CEO of CareerSource Citrus Levy Marion, said the rise in the May rate both region ally and statewide was not unexpected. We typically begin seeing this sort of seasonal increase in unemployment numbers as we head into the summer, he said in a press release, adding that the summer spike starts when spring terms end with college students returning to the area looking for work until the fall. Until they nd sea sonal employment or return to school, that adds to our unemploy ment numbers, Skin ner said, pointing out that employment rates historically rebound by September or October. In May, Walton County had the states lowest unemployment rate (3.4 percent), followed by Monroe County (3.6 percent), Okaloosa County (4.4 percent), and Alachua and Wakulla counties (4.8 percent each). Many of the coun ties with the lowest un employment rates were those with relatively high proportions of gov ernment employment, the Florida Department of Economic Opportu nity states. There were no coun ties with double digit unemployment rates for April or May. the whole Atlantic sea board. Eight years later, when Rooks and his partner G.C. Stapylton, later president of the Leesburg State Bank, laid out Fruitland Park. Rooks named Berck man Street in honor of his good friend, Prosper Berckmanns, son of a Belgian count and own er of Fruitland Nurser ies in Augusta, Ga. Berckmanns was a prominent American horticulturist and the inuential mentor of O.P. Rooks. Fruitland, the rst large-scale hor ticultural nursery in the southeastern United States and now the site of the Augusta National Country Club, home of the Masters Golf Tour nament, is also the citys namesake. Commissioners agreed that any facelift plan should wait until later this summer, when workers will dig a trench down the south side of the avenue for water lines to supply an esti mated 195,000 gallons a day from the citys wells to The Villages of Fruit land Park. The Villages will pay for that work, along with the repaving of Berckman Street. Beliveau told com missioners that the streets mature tree can opy counts as a major streetscape asset. You can create a very appealing look and feel by supplementing exist ing trees with crosswalks and focal points between Dixie Avenue and Veter ans Park, Beliveau said. Commissioners will look at several alterna tives, including relocat ing the citys 100-year old Casino Community Center one block west in Veterans Park. Other options in clude construction of a 12,500-square foot community center, at an estimated cost of $100-$110 per square foot, along with parking and facilities. The only contentious element in Beliveaus conceptual plan was a proposed trafc round about at Berckman Street and Dixie Ave nue, which could cause problems for large trucks that use Dixie to bypass U.S. Highway 27-441. Commissioners also agreed to install deco rative fencing around Shiloh Cemetery six blocks north of Berck man Street. bait and tackle shop and a boat ramp, as well a wa terfront pavilion where boats were docked Fri day afternoon. The property is named after the deed-restrict ed community it sits in. It hosts a number of shing tournaments, including one planned for July 4. Ken Sullenberger, of Tampa, said he has been shing there for the last 20 years and was planning to rent a unit during the July 4 tournament. He add ed he was already in the area Friday when he de cided to come to the camp to check the wa ter level. The shing is so great here, Sullenberg er said. Sullenberger said he was present there Friday when a woman living in Unit 5 yelled that there was a re. He said he tried to go in the room to extinguish the re. It was just too much, Sullenberger said. The shing property was already up for sale. IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Ronald E. Campbell Ronald E. Camp bell, 76 of Sorrento, FL passed away on June 18, 2014. He was born on December 21, 1927 in Indiana, Pennsylvania. He retired from Drum Service in Zellwood after work ing there 24 years. He was a member of Bible Way Bap tist Church and proud ly served in the US Air Force. He loved the out doors and enjoyed sh ing, scuba diving and loved to ride his motor cycle. Ronald is survived by his loving wife, Mary Jo; his children: Vicki (Gary) Burgess, Daniel Simon and Dee Simon; his eight grandchildren and fteen great grand children. Services will be held on Saturday, June 21, at Collison Car ey Hand Funeral Home. The family will receive friends from 1:30 2 PM with the service to follow at 2 PM in the fu neral home chapel. A private interment will be held at the Ocoee Cemetery, Ocoee, FL. Arrangements entrust ed to Collison Carey Hand Funeral Home, Winter Garden, FL. DEATH NOTICES Robert Albert Longson Robert Albert Long son, 90, of Leesburg, died Thursday, June 19, 2014. Becker Funeral Home, Clermont. CAMPBELL LODGE FROM PAGE A3 PLAN FROM PAGE A3 BOARD FROM PAGE A3 his promotion to dis trict manager. Sumter County Tax Collector Randy Mask, who was em ployed with SECO En ergy for 28 years. He served two terms as Sumter County Com missioner from 20042012. In addition, Mask is the owner of Mask Properties LLC. The diverse set of ideas and knowledge the new board mem bers bring to Unit ed Way of Lake and Sumter Counties are essential to our goal of being a high-per forming, inclusive or ganization, Don Lu cas, United Way of Lake & Sumter Coun ties board chairman, said in the release. JOBLESS FROM PAGE A3 Dr. John Mortensen, who made it possible for the viti culture industry to become a reality in the Sunshine State, died June 16 at the Corner stone Hospice house in Tava res. He was 85. He was born in Texas and moved to Florida in 1960 to join the University of Flori das Central Florida Research and Education Center. During a 30-year career at the center, he left an indelible mark on Florida agriculture through his grape-related research, according to his biography on the Florida Agriculture Hall of Fame website. As a geneticist at the center, he made signicant contri butions through his research that resulted in the devel opment of grape varieties in Floridas climate, the biogra phy states. His research not only paved the way for home owners to grow grapes, but made it possible for Floridas wine industry to take root. Mortensens research result ed in the release of nine bunch grapes, Floridas rst seedless grape, and two muscadines. He bred Blanc DuBois, Stover, Conquistador, Dixie, Orlando Seedless and many others. According to the Universi ty of Floridas Florida Grape History website, Mortenson developed most of the suc cessful Florida grape varieties now in use. Before moving to Florida, Mortensen attended Texas A&M University and obtained a bachelor of science degree and a masters degree in horticul ture. He later attended Cornell University, where he received a doctoral degree in plant breed ing, the biography states. Mortensen was a plant breeder in vegetables for Birds Eye Frozen Foods in Al bion, N.Y., prior to joining the Central Florida Research and Education Center. In 1989, he was named the assistant cen ter director. Throughout his career, he has written and co-authored dozens of articles. He retired from the center in 1991. He and his wife, Dorothy, were long-time members of First Baptist Church Lees burg. Funeral services will be held at 3 p.m. Wednesday at PageTheus Funeral Home in Lees burg. Leesburg grape pioneer Mortensen dies at 85 GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Floridi ans who re a warning shot or threaten to use a gun could avoid criminal prosecution under a law signed Friday by Gov. Rick Scott. The legislation, which marks one of the most signicant changes to the states self-de fense laws since the 2012 killing of teenager Trayvon Martin, was one of nearly 60 bills signed by Scott on Friday. The Republican incumbent also signed measures expand ing the use of private school vouchers, creating a new in centive program for sports stadiums and making it a crime in Florida to kill or in jure a fetus at any stage of de velopment. The warning shot bill (HB 89) was partially inspired by the case of Marissa Alexander. The Jacksonville woman was initially sentenced to 20 years in prison after ring a shot near her estranged husband during an altercation. She contended she red in self-de fense, but a judge rejected her use of the stand your ground law that allows someone to use deadly force if they believe their life is in jeopardy. The verdict was thrown out on appeal and she is await ing a new trial. Her attorneys have asked the judge in her case to consider the new law. The measure would allow someone to threaten to use force without falling under the states -20-Life law. Thats the 1999 law that re quires anyone who shows a gun while committing cer tain felonies to be sentenced to 10 years in prison. If some one is shot and wounded, the sentence increases to 25 years to life. Gov. Rick Scott signs warning shot bill

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 WILD WOOD CYCLER Y rfrnf rt Bikes for Ever y Te rain & Budget JOSH LEDERMAN Associated Press WASHINGTON A year af ter the Supreme Court struck down a law barring federal rec ognition of gay marriages, the Obama administration granted an array of new benets Friday to same-sex couples, including those who live in states where gay marriage is against the law. The new measures range from Social Security and veterans ben ets to work leave for caring for sick spouses. They are part of President Barack Obamas efforts to expand whatever protections he can offer to gays and lesbians even though more than half of the states dont recognize gay mar riage. That effort has been con founded by laws that say some benets should be conferred only to couples whose marriages are recognized by the states where they live, rather than the states where they were married. Aiming to circumvent that is sue, the Veterans Affairs Depart ment will start letting gay peo ple who tell the government they are married to a veteran to be buried alongside them in a national cemetery, drawing on the VAs authority to waive the usual marriage requirement. In a similar move, the So cial Security Administration will start processing some survivor and death benets for those in same-sex relationships who live in states that dont recognize gay marriage. Nineteen states plus the District of Columbia currently recognize gay marriage, although court challenges to gay marriage bans are pending in many states. For Tim Sagen of Fort Col lins, Colorado, the implica tions could be profound. A re tired electrical engineer, Sagen receives higher Social Security payments than his 79-year-old partner, Ken Hoole. The two will celebrate their 47th anniversary in August but until now would have been prevented from ac cessing each others benets. If I was to die, it would be re ally signicant for Ken, Sagen said in an interview. Not only is it nancially benecial, but psy chologically its benecial. Its nice to know that your relation ship is recognized. Meanwhile, the Labor Depart ment said it would start draft ing rules making clear that the Family and Medical Leave Act applies to same-sex couples, ensuring that gay and lesbian workers can take unpaid leave to care for a sick spouse. Attorney General Eric Holder, in a memo to Obama, said the Justice Department has com pleted its government-wide push to carry out the high courts 2013 ruling in United States v. Windsor that struck down part of the Defense of Marriage Act, enabling the federal government to start granting benets to mar ried same-sex couples. Holder said the impact of that court de cision cannot be overstated. At the same time, Holder urged Congress to adopt legislation that Democratic lawmakers have pro posed that let the VA and Social Security extend benets to mar ried couples living in non-gay marriage states. Obama was lend ing his support to those efforts in Congress, the White House said. The fact that theyre endors ing our legislation will give it a boost, said Rep. Jerrold Nadler, D-N.Y., who wrote the bill alter ing the state-of-residence re quirement for VA benets. But opponents of gay mar riage argued that the Obama administration is misinterpret ing the courts decision by us ing state of residence as the standard for determining which marriages Washington will rec ognize. MATTHEW DALY Associated Press WASHINGTON About 65 percent of se nior executives at the Vet erans Affairs Department got performance bonus es last year despite wide spread treatment delays and preventable deaths at VA hospitals and clinics, the agency said Friday. More than 300 VA exec utives were paid a total of $2.7 million in bonuses last year, said Gina Far risee, assistant VA secre tary for human resources and administration. That amount is down from about $3.4 million in bo nuses paid in 2012, Farri see said. The totals do not in clude tens of millions of dollars in bonuses awarded to doctors, den tists and other medical providers throughout the VAs nearly 900 hospi tals and clinics. Workers at the Phoe nix VA Health Care Sys tem where ofcials have conrmed dozens of patients died while awaiting treatment received about $3.9 mil lion in bonuses last year, newly released records show. The merit-based bonuses were doled out to about 650 employees, including doctors, nurs es, administrators, secre taries and cleaning staff. There was confusion Friday about the num ber of senior executives who received bonuses. During a hearing Friday of the House Veterans Affairs Committee, both lawmakers and Farrisee had indicated that near ly 80 percent of senior executives had received bonuses. Later, however, the committee provid ed documents showing that 304 of 470 senior ex ecutives, or 64.7 percent, had received bonuses. The committee and a VA spokesman said the 80 percent gure referred to the number of senior executives who received very high ratings. Farrisee defended the bonus system, telling the Veterans Affairs panel that the VA needs to pay bonuses to keep execu tives who are paid up to $181,000 per year. We are competing in tough labor markets for skilled personnel, Farri see said. To remain com petitive in recruiting and retaining the best per sonnel to serve our veter ans, we must rely on tools such as incentives and awards that recognize su perior performance. Obama expands government benefits for gay couples AP FILE PHOTO Democrat Toni Atkins, of San Diego, right, kisses her spouse, Jennifer LeSar, after she was sworn in as the 69th Assembly Speaker at the Capitol in Sacramento, Calif. VA: 65 percent of senior executives got bonuses

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAVID MCHUGH and MARKO DOBRNJAKOVIC Associated Press KIEV, Ukraine Ukraines president ordered his forces to cease re Friday and halt military operations for a week against pro-Russian separat ists in the countrys east the rst step in a peace plan he hopes will end the ghting that has killed hundreds. The Kremlin dismissed the plan, saying it sounded like an ultimatum and lacked any rm offer to open talks with insurgents. Petro Poroshenko, mak ing his rst trip to the east as Ukraines president, said that the cease-re will run until the morning of June 27 and that his troops reserve the right to re back if separatists attack them or civilians. The Ukrainian army is ceasing re, he said in a statement. But this does not mean that we will not resist. In case of aggression toward our troops, we will do every thing to defend the territory of our state. Separatists in the Donetsk and Luhansk regions have declared independence from his government in Kiev, oc cupied public buildings and fought with heavy weapons against Ukrainian troops. Rebel leaders have already dismissed Poroshenkos plan, and it remains to be seen whether they will comply and how much pressure Russia will put on them to cease re. The Kremlin denies sup porting the insurrection and has said that Russians ght ing in Ukraine are doing so as private citizens. Russia said in a statement that an initial analysis of Po roshenkos plan shows that its not an invitation for peace and talks, but an ul timatum to insurgents in southeast Ukraine to lay down their weapons. It said the plan lacks the main el ement an offer to start talks. The Kremlin said Poros henkos government issued the peace plan deliberate ly or accidentally at rough ly the same moment that Ukrainian forces red into Russian territory, wounding a Russian customs ofcer. It said the Russian side was waiting for Ukrainian ex planations and excuses over the attack. The Ukrainian Defense Ministry said that its forces were trying to ush out insurgents near the border checkpoint, but denied targeting it. The White House said in a statement that U.S. President Barack Obama welcomed the ceasere and spoke Friday by phone with German Chancel lor Angela Merkel, and sepa rately with French President Francois Hollande. All three leaders agreed that if Russia doesnt take immediate steps to calm tensions in eastern Ukraine the U.S. and Europe will impose new penalties on Russia, the statement said. Leonid Slutsky, a senior law maker in the lower house of Russian parliament, said Rus sian President Vladimir Putin could be waiting to see con crete action by the Ukrainian forces to stop ghting. That will be a proof that Poroshenko is indeed the president. That could be con sidered the rst step toward peace, Slutsky said, accord ing to an ITAR-Tass report. Putin has criticized Ukraines military operation against the rebels but he has resisted both the rebels pleas to join Russia and appeals from Russian nationalists to send troops into Ukraine. The White House and Eu ropean leaders urged sup port for the plan. White House spokesman Josh Earnest said the U.S. government has been very clear in our support for Pres ident Poroshenkos effort to bring peace and unity to Ukraine. Ukraine orders 1-week government cease-fire AP PHOTO Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko, background left, inspects a Ukrainian military base close to Slovyansk, in the Donetsk region of Ukraine on Friday. HAMZA HENDAWI Associated Press BAGHDAD The most re spected voice for Iraqs Shiite majority on Friday joined calls for the countrys prime minister to form an inclusive government or step aside, a day after Presi dent Barack Obama challenged Nouri al-Maliki to create a lead ership representative of all Iraqis. Grand Ayatollah Ali al-Sistanis thinly veiled reproach was the most inuential to place blame on the Shiite prime minister for the nations spiraling crisis. The focus on the need to re place al-Maliki comes as Iraq faces its worst crisis since the withdrawal of U.S. troops in 2011. Over the past two weeks, Iraq has lost a big chunk of the north to the al-Qaida-inspired Sunni militants of the Islam ic State of Iraq and the Levant, whose lightning offensive led to the capture of Mosul, the na tions second-largest city. The gravity of the crisis has forced the usually reclusive al-Sistani, who normally stays above the political fray, to wade into politics, and his comments, delivered through a representa tive, could ultimately seal al-Ma likis fate. Calling for a dialogue between the political coalitions that won seats in the April 30 parliamentary election, al-Sistani said it was imperative that they form an effective government that enjoys broad national support, avoids past mistakes and opens new horizons toward a better future for all Iraqis. Deeply revered by Iraqs ma jority Shiites, al-Sistanis critical words could force al-Maliki, who emerged from relative obscuri ty in 2006 to lead the country, to step down. On Thursday, Obama stopped short of calling for al-Maliki to resign, but his carefully worded comments did all but that. Only leaders that can govern with an inclusive agenda are going to be able to truly bring the Iraqi people together and help them through this crisis, Obama de clared at the White House. The Iranian-born al-Sistani, believed to be 86, lives in the Shiite holy city of Najaf, south of Baghdad, where he rarely ven tures out of his modest house on a narrow alley near the citys Imam Ali shrine and does not give media interviews. His call to arms last week prompted thou sands of Shiites to volunteer to ght against the Sunni militants who now control a large swath of territory astride both sides of the Iraq-Syria border. The extent of al-Sistanis inu ence was manifested in the years following the 2003 U.S. invasion of Iraq when he forced Wash ington to modify its blueprint for the country and agree to the election of a constituent assem bly that drafted the nations con stitution. For the past two years, he has shunned politicians of all sects, refusing to receive any of them to show his disillusionment with the way they run the country. However, the danger posed by the Islamic State militants ap pears to have forced him to say more. His call to arms has given the ght against the Sunni insur gents the feel of a religious war between Shiites and Sunnis. His ofce in Najaf dismissed that charge, with his representative, Ahmed al-Sa, saying Friday: The call for volunteers targeted Iraqis from all groups and sects. ... It did not have a sectarian ba sis and cannot be. Al-Malikis State of Law bloc won the most seats in the April vote, but his hopes to retain his job are in doubt with rivals chal lenging him from within the broader Shiite alliance. In or der to govern, his bloc must rst form a majority coalition in the new 328-seat legislature, which must meet by June 30. If al-Maliki were to relinquish his post now, according to the constitution the president, Jalal Talabani, a Kurd, would assume the job until a new prime minis ter is elected. But the ailing Tal abani has been in Germany for treatment since 2012, so his dep uty, Khudeir al-Khuzaie, a Shiite, would step in for him. Al-Malikis Shiite-led govern ment long has faced criticism of discriminating against Iraqs Sunni and Kurdish populations. But it is his perceived margin alization of the once-dominant Sunnis that sparked violence reminiscent of Iraqs darkest years of sectarian warfare in 2006 and 2007. JOAN LOWY Associated Press WASHINGTON The National Park Ser vice is taking steps to ban drones from 84 million acres of public lands and waterways, saying the unmanned aircraft annoy visitors, harass wildlife and threaten safety. Jonathan Jarvis, the park services director, told The Associated Press he doesnt want drones ushing birds from their nests, hov ering over rock climb ers as they cling to the sides of cliffs or buzz ing across the face of Mount Rushmore. Jarvis said he would sign a policy memoran dum on Friday direct ing superintendents of the services 401 parks to write rules prohibit ing the launching, land ing or operation of un manned aircraft in their parks. Two large national parks, Grand Canyon in Arizona and Zion in Utah, have already changed their rules to ban drones. Some other parks have interpreted existing regulations to permit them to ban drone ights, but Jarvis said each park must change its compendium a set of regulations unique to that park if a ban is to be enforceable. At Yosemite Na tional Park in Califor nia, where ofcials an nounced last month they would adopt a policy prohibiting drone ights, hobby ists have been using unmanned aircraft to lm the parks famous waterfalls and cap ture close-up shots of climbers on its gran ite cliffs. Zion ofcials were spurred to take action after an incident in which an unmanned aircraft was seen ha rassing bighorn sheep and causing young sters to become sepa rated from their herd. At Mount Rushmore in South Dakota, park rangers last Septem ber conscated an un manned aircraft after it ew above 1,500 visi tors seated in an am phitheater and then over the heads of the four presidents carved into the mountain. Associated Press WASHINGTON Deant before skeptical Republicans, the head of the IRS refused to apologize Friday for lost emails that might shed light on the tax agen cys targeting of tea par ty and other groups be fore the 2010 and 2012 elections. Instead, Commission er John Koskinen ac cused the chairman of a powerful House com mittee of misleading the public by making false statements based on in complete information. The contentious back-and-forth didnt end there. Later in the hearing, Rep. Paul Ryan, the Republicans vice presidential candi date two years ago, told Koskinen bluntly that nobody believes you. I have a long career. Thats the rst time any body has said they do not believe me, said Koskinen, who came out of retirement in De cember to take over the IRS. Previously, he served in other posi tions under Presidents Bill Clinton and George W. Bush. The hearing showed that emotions are run ning hotter than ever in the dispute over the IRS and political fundraising. Rep. Dave Camp of Michigan, chairman of the Ways and Means Committee, asked Koskinen to testify a week after the IRS dis closed that it had lost emails to and from Lois Lerner. Iraqs top cleric increases pressure on al-Maliki KARIM KADIM / AP Iraqi men check in at main army recruiting center to volunteer for military service in Baghdad on Friday after authorities urged Iraqis to help battle insurgents. Govt moves to ban drones in parks Defiant IRS head, skeptical GOP interrogators clash

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 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 F or more than a year, Mideast analysts have warned about an al-Qaida offshoot that was creating a virtual state in eastern Syria and western Iraq, where it trained European and American recruits. The Obama team failed to focus on this vir ulent threat to U.S. interests, ei ther in Syria or Iraq. Now those jihadis known as the Islamic State of Iraq and Syria have jolted the region by pouring out of Syria, seizing Iraqs second-largest city, Mosul, and heading toward Baghdad This is al-Qaida 6.0, says Ryan Crocker, the former U.S. ambas sador to Baghdad and Kabul, and they will be stronger than they ever were in Afghanistan. The White House is belated ly trying to devise a policy to stop ISISs advance. The rst step should be for President Obama and Secretary of State John Ker ry to put Iraq back on their men tal map. Since we pulled our troops out of Iraq, we have also pulled out our diplomacy, Crocker told me in a phone interview. Vice Pres ident Biden, the administration point man on Iraq, hasnt visited Baghdad since November 2011. (He called Iraqi Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki this week from Brazil, where he was attending the rst U.S. World Cup game.) Kerry has visited only once since he took ofce. As for Obama, he lists the complete pullout from Iraq as one of his stellar foreign policy achieve ments and has had little or no interest in personally engaging its leaders. This lack of high-level focus left the White House blindsid ed when ISIS invaded Mosul. The administrations aversion to Iraq meant that no one was using Washingtons remaining leverage to press Maliki to form a more inclusive government, as he had promised Biden in 2011. The Iraqi leaders Shiite sectarianism created the widespread Sunni hostility that enabled ISIS to roll through Iraqs north with the help of disaffected Sunni tribes. The administrations Iraq aver sion had already meant it didnt try hard enough to nd a for mula for a follow-on presence of military advisers after 2011, which would have provided more leverage on Maliki. U.S. ofcials apparently as sumed the U.S.-trained and armed Iraqi forces could han dle any remaining threat from al-Qaida. They failed to pay suf cient attention to the growing vi olence perpetrated by ISIS inside Iraq over the past year or to the fact that the attacks were be ing mounted out of ISIS safe ha vens inside Syria. The ISIS violence was so threatening that Iraqi Foreign Minister Hoshyar Zebari asked last fall for U.S. drone strikes on ISIS militants which werent forthcoming. Nor did the admin istration give much help to mod erate Syrian rebels who were try ing to ght ISIS on the Syrian side of the border. Now, nally, Obama has awo ken to the ISIS threat. No matter his aversion to Iraq, no matter the sins of the Bush administra tion that created the Iraq mess, the president can no longer af ford a hands-off posture toward Baghdad. Obama has rightly said he wont send combat troops. Nor will he consider military action, such as air or drone strikes against ISIS, unless Iraqs leaders set aside sectarian differences. Yet Maliki shows no sign that he gets the message or is ready for genuine outreach to Sunnis. And at this point, it will be harder than ever to convince reasonable Sunnis they can trust him. So the chances of an internal Iraqi po litical deal that could undercut ISISs gains are minimal at best, but they are zero unless Obama gets directly engaged. However, arguments are al ready circulating in Washington as to why such engagement isnt needed. One prominent claim is that the ISIS move has effec tively partitioned Iraq into three parts, among Sunnis, Kurds, and Shiites, and the United States should accept that. Apart from the horrible human costs, that argument ignores the strategic risks that partition poses. Even if ISIS halts at Baghdads gates as many believe it will the threat it poses will not stop there. ISIS now controls a terri tory as large as a country, and it has seized massive amounts of U.S. heavy weapons from Iraqi bases, along with hundreds of millions of dollars from Mosul banks. This is an army, not a militia, Crocker says. ISIS can build a caliphate and plan how to attack us or threaten neigh boring Arab countries. Partition would also leave Teh ran in virtual control of an Iraqi Shiite rump state in the south along with Iraqs main oil hold ings. Any claim that Iran would cooperate with Washington in ghting ISIS ignores this fact: Tehrans Iraqi le is under the control of Gen. Qasem Souleima ni, head of the al-Quds force of the Revolutionary Guards, who has shown little interest in press ing Maliki to be more inclusive. Souleimani is in Bagh dad now, says Crocker. Kerry should be there. Weve got to po litically reengage at the top lev els. Or else watch Iraq devolve into an Iranian protectorate and a jihadi emirate. Trudy Rubin is a columnist and edi torial-board member for the Philadel phia Inquirer. Readers may write to her at: Philadelphia Inquirer, P.O. Box 8263, Philadelphia, Pa. 19101, or by email at trubin@phillynews.com. OTHER VOICES Trudy Rubin MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Time for Obama to put focus on Iraq I s Congress ready to recognize that protect ing reporters sources protects the publics right to know? Last year the Senate Judiciary Committee approved a bill affording some protection for reporters condential sources, similar to the protection that is already provided by the vast majority of states, including California. But the bill known as the Free Flow of Information Act has languished in the Senate since then, despite widespread and bipartisan criticism of the Obama administrations aggressive efforts to obtain information from journalists. In a letter to the Republican and Democratic leaders of the Senate, 75 media organizations including Tribune Co., the parent corpora tion of the Los Angeles Times have called for a oor vote on the bill. The letter was sent to Sens. Harry Reid, D-Nev., and Mitch McCon nell, R-Ky., a few days after the Supreme Court refused to hear the appeal of James Risen, a New York Times reporter who has been con testing a subpoena requiring him to testify at the upcoming trial of a former CIA agent. The agent, Jeffrey Sterling, is accused of revealing classied information about a failed CIA plan to compromise Irans nuclear program, an op eration described in a book by Risen. It isnt certain that Risen would have been protected from having to testify if the Free Flow of Information Act had been the law when he was subpoenaed, but it is a possibility. And re porters in general would benet from the bills requirement of robust judicial review before a condential source can be unmasked. Report ers, like readers, wish that sources would always be willing to be identied. But sometimes es pecially in cases involving public corruption the only way to obtain information is to offer a pledge of condentiality, and then abide by it. The Free Flow of Information Act requires that, before ordering a journalist to reveal a source, a judge must weigh the public interest in dis closure against the public interest in gathering and disseminating the information or news at issue and maintaining the free ow of informa tion. Disclosure could be compelled to prevent a death or kidnapping or an act of terrorism. The privilege created by the bill is far from absolute, but it would be a signicant improvement over the status quo, in which the Justice Department decides for itself whether the needs of law en forcement trump the publics interest in the free dissemination of ideas and information. Media organizations have pressed for years, without success, for a qualied reporters priv ilege at the federal level. But opinion in Con gress may be shifting. Recently the House ap proved an amendment to a Justice Department spending bill that would prevent it from com pelling reporters to testify about condential information or sources. Senate leaders should maintain the momentum by bringing the Free Flow of Information Act to the oor for a vote. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Revive the Free Flow of Information Act Classic DOONESBURY 1975

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 FREE ALL SKIN EVENT SEMINARJoin Us Thursday June 26th at 5 pmCall To day to reser ve a seat for yourself and a friend!

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2004 SUZUKI KA TA NAOnly$3,400 2005 YA MAHA V ST AR 650Only$3,995 2012 HOND A SHADOW 750Only$6,200 352-330-0047 rff nt bft nnf Cycles Cycles BUY HERE PAY HERE r f n tb r br r f f tb n b b b b rrr rr rrbr rb SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com TENNIS: Andy Murray ready for Wimbledon / B3 DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press Feeling rusty but ready to play again, Ti ger Woods said Fri day he would return to competition next week at Congressional in the Quicken Loans Nation al. Woods last played on March 9 at Doral, where he dealt with pain in his lower back and closed with a 78 for his highest nal-round score on the PGA Tour. He had back surgery March 31, forc ing him to miss the Mas ters for the rst time. He also missed the U.S. Open last week at Pine hurst No. 2. The announcement on his Facebook page delivered a jolt of good news to golf. Woods has been the games biggest draw since he turned pro in 1996, and with limited informa tion about his recov ery, speculation was starting to build that he might not make it to any majors this year. After a lot of thera py, I have recovered well and will be support ing my foundation next week at the Quicken Loans National, Woods said on Facebook. Ive just started to hit full shots, but its time to take the next step. I will be a bit rusty, but I want to play myself back into competitive shape. Ex cited for the challenge ahead. This is the rst year for a new title sponsor at the PGA Tour event that donates its char ity money to the Tiger Woods Foundation, and the tournament earli er this year secured an agreement to return to Congressional ev ery other year through 2020. Woods on Thurs day announced that he Staff Report The Soccer Institute at Montverde Academy (SIMA), one of the most unique soccer experi ences in the country, is opening its doors to the public. And at an incredibly low rate, too. The SIMA program will be conduct ing a summer camp July 1013 for any in terested male soccer play ers ages 13-16. Cost is only a $5 registration fee and includes meals and snacks. The camp, which is limite d to 50 partici pants on a rst come, rst served basis, will be held on the campus of Montverde Academy. Each camper will reside in the dormitories and have access to the Acad emys worl d-class train ing facilities. Staff members run ning the four-day camp include head and as sociate head coach es from NCAA Division I schools from around the country. Also at the camp will be former MLS MVP and 2001 ESPY award winner, Mamadou Di allo, and for mer Liverpool F.C. And Sen egalese Inter national play er, Salif Daio. The opportunity to be able to work exclu sively with Division I head coaches and for mer professional super stars such as Salif Daio and Mamadou Diallo will be invaluable to the development of young soccer players from around the country, Montverde Academy SIMA program to offer summer camp at MVA FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The Leesburg Light nings game Friday against DeLand at Pat Thomas Stadium-Bud dy Lowe Field was can celled due to unplay able eld conditions. It will be made up as part of a doublehead er in Leesburg on Sun day against the Suns, beginning with a sev en-inning contest at 1 p.m., with a nine-in ning game scheduled for 30 minutes after the rst game is completed. A torrential down pour, accompanied by frequent lightning strikes, rolled over the ballpark about an hour before game time. Ac cording to a radar loop, the storm appeared to form suddenly over Lady Lake and rolled into Leesburg just as both teams were be ginning their pregame preparations. Within minutes of the storm passing over the stadium, the eld was covered in water, with trails of ineld being carried off the playing eld and onto the warn ing track by the water. League and team of cials immediate ly ordered players and coaches off the eld for safety reasons. Leesburg will play DeLand at 7 p.m. today in a scheduled game at Conrad Park. Lightning, Suns rained out; doubleheader scheduled for Sunday Tiger Woods returning next week at Congressional WOODS ANDREW DAMPF Associated Press RECIFE, Brazil Costa Rica has turned the tables on the teams World Cup expecta tions. Or at least on every one elses expectations. Costa Rica followed up its surprise win over Uruguay with an other World Cup stun ner on Friday, beating four-time champion It aly 1-0 to secure a spot in the next round and eliminate England in the process. After entering the tournament as an ex pected underdog in a group featuring three former world champi ons, Costa Rica is now on top. Maybe there are a lot of people who didnt have faith in us be cause we were in the Group of Death, said Costa Rica captain Bry an Ruiz, who scored the key goal. But the other guys are the ones who are dead and were go ing to the next round. Ruiz gave his side the lead in the 44th min ute, heading in off the underside of the cross bar following a cross from Junior Diaz. Goalline technology was used to show that the ball bounced down and in after hitting the bar. There was a frenetic end to the rst half, as moments before Ruizs goal Costa Rica had a penalty appeal waved away when striker Joel Campbell was bundled over by Giorgio Chiel lini. Costa Rica leads Group D with six points, while Italy and Uruguay have three each before Tuesdays Costa Rica upsets Italy in stunner RICARDO MAZALAN / AP Costa Ricas Bryan Ruiz celebrates after scoring against Italys goalkeeper Gianluigi Buffon during Fridays Group D World Cup at the Arena Pernambuco in Recife, Brazil. JOHN BAZEMORE / AP Michelle Wie watches her tee shot on the second hole during Fridays second round of the U.S. Womens Open in Pinehurst, N.C. Wie holds a three-shot lead over Lexi Thompson heading into todays third round. WIE LEADS THOMPSON BY THREE AT U.S. WOMENS OPEN DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press PINEHURST, N.C. For all the interest in the men and women playing Pinehurst No. 2 in consecutive weeks, Michelle Wie and Lexi Thompson made the U.S. Womens Open more closely resemble the rst LPGA Tour ma jor of the year. Wie held it togeth er with two key par putts and nished with back-to-back bird ies for a 2-under 68. Thompson powered her way out of the sand and weeds and ran off three straight birdies to match Wie for the low est score Friday. They were the only players still under par going into the week end, perhaps setting up a rematch from the rst major of the year. Thompson sound ly beat Wie in the nal round at the Kraft Na bisco Championship. Denitely too early, Thompson said with a laugh. Thirty-six holes in a major, thats a lot of golf to be played, espe cially at a U.S. Womens Open. For now, Wie had control. The 24-year-old from Hawaii twice thought her shots were going off the turtleback greens, and twice she relied on her table-top putting stance to make long par saves. She nished SEE SIMA | B2 SEE TIGER | B2 Wie sets a standard at Pinehurst SEE USGA | B2 SEE CUP | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 SUN mon tu es we d thurs fri Sa tLeesbur g LightningJune 15 -2 1College ParkAW AY5pmWinter ParkAW AY7pmWinter ParkAW AY7pmWinter ParkHOME7pmDelandHOME7pmDelandAW AY7pm BASEBALL NCAA College World Series At TD Ameritrade Park Omaha Omaha, Neb. Double Elimination Saturday, June 14 UC Irvine 3, Texas 1 Vanderbilt 5, Louisville 3 Sunday, June 15 TCU 3, Texas Tech 2 Virginia 2, Mississippi 1 Monday, June 16 Texas 4, Louisville 1, Louisville eliminated Vanderbilt 6, UC Irvine 4 Tuesday, June 17 Mississippi 2, Texas Tech 1, Texas Tech eliminated Virginia 3, TCU 2, 15 innings Wednesday, June 18 Texas 1, UC Irvine 0, UC Irvine eliminated Thursday, June 19 Mississippi 6, TCU 4, TCU eliminated Friday, June 20 Texas 4, Vanderbilt 0 Game 12 Virginia (51-14) vs. Game 10 winner, 8 p.m. Saturday, June 21 Game 13 Vanderbilt (48-20) vs. Texas (46-20), 3 or 8 p.m. x-Game 14 Virginia vs. Mississippi, 8 p.m. If only one game is necessary, it will start at 8 p.m. SOCCER World Cup FIRST ROUND GROUP A Monday, June 23 At Brasilia, Brazil Brazil vs. Cameroon, 4 p.m. At Recife, Brazil Croatia vs. Mexico, 4 p.m. GRO UP B Monday, June 23 At Curitiba, Brazil Spain vs. Australia, Noon At Sao Paulo Netherlands vs. Chile, Noon GROUP C Thursday, June 19 At Brasilia, Brazil Colombia 2, Ivory Coast 1 At Natal, Brazil Greece 0, Japan 0 Tuesday, June 24 At Cuiaba, Brazil Colombia vs. Japan, 4 p.m. At Fortaleza, Brazil Greece vs. Ivory Coast, 4 p.m. GROUP D Thursday, June 19 At Sao Paulo Uruguay 2, England 1 Friday, June 20 At Recife, Brazil Costa Rica 1, Italy 0 Tuesday, June 24 At Natal, Brazil Uruguay vs. Italy, Noon At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Costa Rica vs. England, Noon GROUP E Friday, June 20 At Salvador, Brazil France 5, Switzerland 2 At Curitiba, Brazil Ecuador 2, Honduras 1 Wednesday, June 25 At Manaus, Brazil Switzerland vs. Honduras, 4 p.m. At Rio de Janeiro Ecuador vs. France, 4 p.m. GROUP F Saturday, June 21 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Argentina vs. Iran, Noon At Cuiaba, Brazil Bosnia-Herzegovina vs. Nigeria, 6 p.m. Wednesday, June 25 At Porto Alegre, Brazil Argentina vs. Nigeria, Noon At Salvador, Brazil Bosnia-Herzegovina vs. Iran, Noon GROUP G Saturday, June 21 At Fortaleza, Brazil Germany vs. Ghana, 3 p.m. Sunday, June 22 At Manaus, Brazil Portugal vs. United States, 6 p.m. Thursday, June 26 At Recife, Brazil Germany vs. United States, Noon At Brasilia, Brazil Portugal vs. Ghana, Noon GROUP H Sunday, June 22 At Rio de Janeiro Belgium vs. Russia, Noon At Porto Alegre, Brazil Algeria vs. South Korea, 3 p.m. Thursday, June 26 At Sao Paulo Belgium vs. South Korea, 4 p.m. At Curitiba, Brazil Algeria vs. Russia, 4 p.m. GOLF U.S. Womens Open Friday At Pinehurst No. 2 Pinehurst, N.C. Purse: $4 million Yardage: 6,649; Par: 70 Second Round a-denotes amateur Michelle Wie 68-68 136 Lexi Thompson 71-68 139 a-Minjee Lee 69-71 140 Amy Yang 71-69 140 Stacy Lewis 67-73 140 Na Yeon Choi 71-70 141 Paula Creamer 70-72 142 Mariajo Uribe 72-70 142 Sakura Yokomine 74-68 142 Angela Stanford 71-72 143 Stephanie Meadow 71-72 143 Karrie Webb 70-73 143 So Yeon Ryu 69-74 143 Sue Kim 71-73 144 Catriona Matthew 75-69 144 Jenny Shin 74-70 144 Yueer Cindy Feng 73-71 144 Azahara Munoz 73-71 144 Gerina Piller 72-72 144 Pornanong Phatlum 71-73 144 a-Brooke Mackenzie Henderson 71-73 144 Chella Choi 75-70 145 Mina Harigae 71-74 145 Katherine Kirk 69-76 145 Meena Lee 72-73 145 I.K. Kim 71-74 145 Se Ri Pak 76-69 145 a-Mathilda Cappeliez 76-70 146 Jee Young Lee 73-73 146 Misuzu Narita 76-70 146 Jennifer Song 74-72 146 Hee Young Park 73-73 146 Julieta Granada 75-71 146 Eun Hee Ji 71-75 146 Sandra Gal 74-72 146 Juli Inkster 71-75 146 Danielle Kang 75-71 146 Laura Diaz 75-72 147 Beatriz Recari 73-74 147 Caroline Masson 72-75 147 Shanshan Feng 77-70 147 Lydia Ko 76-71 147 Brittany Lincicome 77-70 147 Candie Kung 71-76 147 So-Young Jang 75-72 147 Sei Young Kim 72-75 147 Carlota Ciganda 75-72 147 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 76-71 147 Inbee Park 76-71 147 Belen Mozo 78-70 148 Karine Icher 76-72 148 Brittany Lang 73-75 148 Yani Tseng 77-71 148 Rikako Morita 73-75 148 Hee Kyung Bae 77-71 148 a-Emma Talley 75-73 148 a-Chisato Hashimoto 73-76 149 Dori Carter 72-77 149 a-Andrea Lee 79-70 149 Ashley Knoll 75-74 149 Ilhee Lee 73-76 149 Lee-Anne Pace 76-73 149 Haeji Kang 74-75 149 Sandra Changkija 76-73 149 Nikki Campbell 74-75 149 Pernilla Lindberg 72-77 149 Giulia Sergas 77-72 149 Moriya Jutanugarn 72-77 149 Ha Na Jang 76-73 149 Caroline Hedwall 73-76 149 Jennifer Johnson 75-74 149 PGA Tour Travelers Championship Friday At TPC River Highlands Cromwell, Conn. Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 6,854; Par: 70 Second Round Scott Langley 64-65 129 Michael Putnam 67-63 130 K.J. Choi 65-65 130 Harris English 66-64 130 Ryan Moore 63-68 131 Eric Axley 64-67 131 Brendan Steele 62-69 131 Jamie Lovemark 68-63 131 Dustin Johnson 66-66 132 Matt Kuchar 66-67 133 Aaron Baddeley 67-66 133 Bud Cauley 63-70 133 Chad Campbell 64-70 134 Jeff Maggert 64-70 134 Brandt Snedeker 65-69 134 Sergio Garcia 65-69 134 Johnson Wagner 68-66 134 Chris Stroud 67-67 134 Tim Wilkinson 66-68 134 Sang-Moon Bae 67-68 135 Brian Harman 68-67 135 Patrick Rodgers 66-69 135 Heath Slocum 66-69 135 Brice Garnett 67-68 135 Charley Hoffman 67-68 135 Carl Pettersson 68-67 135 Keegan Bradley 66-69 135 Joe Durant 64-72 136 Tommy Gainey 70-66 136 Nick Watney 70-66 136 Vijay Singh 68-68 136 Jerry Kelly 70-66 136 Kevin Tway 71-65 136 Miguel Angel Carballo 68-68 136 Brendon de Jonge 70-66 136 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 68-68 136 Brian Gay 70-66 136 Doug LaBelle II 65-71 136 Greg Owen 72-65 137 Troy Merritt 71-66 137 Ken Duke 65-72 137 Bo Van Pelt 69-68 137 Camilo Villegas 71-66 137 Brooks Koepka 65-72 137 Billy Hurley III 71-66 137 Justin Hicks 66-71 137 Ben Crane 69-68 137 Seung-Yul Noh 68-69 137 Kevin Streelman 69-68 137 Retief Goosen 68-69 137 Hudson Swafford 66-71 137 Ricky Barnes 73-65 138 Freddie Jacobson 69-69 138 William McGirt 71-67 138 Jonathan Byrd 70-68 138 Marc Leishman 70-68 138 Andrew Svoboda 67-71 138 Billy Mayfair 67-71 138 John Daly 70-68 138 Tyrone Van Aswegen 68-70 138 Graham DeLaet 70-68 138 Angel Cabrera 68-70 138 Matt Jones 69-69 138 Russell Knox 66-72 138 Morgan Hoffmann 68-70 138 Vaughn Taylor 67-71 138 Steve Marino 66-72 138 Wes Roach 68-70 138 Brian Davis 69-70 139 James Hahn 69-70 139 Jhonattan Vegas 69-70 139 Stuart Appleby 69-70 139 Tim Herron 68-71 139 Bubba Watson 67-72 139 Jason Day 70-69 139 TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 8 a.m. NBCSN Formula One, qualifying for Austria Grand Prix, at Spielberg, Austria 11:30 a.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for Gard ner Denver 200, at Elkhart Lake, Wis. 1:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Toyota Save Mart 350, at Sonoma, Calif. 2:45 p.m. ABC NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Gardner Denver 200, at Elkhart Lake, Wis. 5:30 p.m. NBCSN GP2, race 1, at Spielberg, Austria 7 p.m. ESPN2 NHRA, qualifying for New England Nationals, at Epping, N.H. BOXING 8 p.m. NBCSN Lightweights, Karl Dargan (15-0-0) vs. Anthony Flores (11-4-1); heavyweights, Anatoliy Dudchenko (19-2-0) vs. Nadjib Mohammedi (34-3-0), at Wilkes-Barre, Pa. COLLEGE BASEBALL 3 p.m. ESPN2 World Series, game 13, Vanderbilt vs. Texas, at Omaha, Neb. 8 p.m. ESPN World Series, game 14, Vanderbilt vs. Texas or Virginia vs. Mississippi, at Omaha, Neb. (if necessary) GOLF 8:30 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, The Irish Open, third round, at Cork, Ireland 1 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Travelers Championship, third round, at Cromwell, Conn. 3 p.m. CBS PGA Tour, Travelers Championship, third round, at Cromwell, Conn. NBC USGA, U.S. Womens Open Championship, third round, at Pinehurst, N.C. TGC Champions Tour, Encompass Championship, second round, at Glenview, Ill. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees 2 p.m. WGN Chicago White Sox at Minnesota 4 p.m. SUN Houston at Tampa Bay FS-Florida N.Y. Mets at Miami MLB Boston at Oakland 7 p.m. FOX Atlanta at Washington 10 p.m. FS1 Texas at L.A. Angels SOCCER 11:30 a.m. ESPN FIFA, World Cup, Group F, Argentina vs. Iran, at Belo Horizonte, Brazil 2:30 p.m. ESPN FIFA, World Cup, Group G, Germany vs. Ghana, at Fortaleza, Brazil 5:30 p.m. ESPN FIFA, World Cup, Group F, Nigeria vs. Bosnia-Herzegovina, at Cuiaba, Brazil SCOREBOARD FCSL STANDINGS W L .Pct GB Sanford 8 4 .667 Winter Park 9 6 .600 Winter Garden 7 6 .538 1.5 Leesburg 5 5 .500 2 DeLand 5 9 .357 4 College Park 4 8 .333 4 FRIDAYS GAMES DeLand at Leesburg, ccd., rain Winter Park at Sanford, late Winter Garden at College Park, late TODAYS GAMES Leesburg at DeLand, 7 p.m. Sanford at Winter Park, 7 p.m. Winter Garden at College Park, 7 p.m. boys soccer coach Mike Potempa stated in a press release. The mission of of the SIMA program, whose of cial ambassador is for mer F.C. Barcelona man ager, Frank Rijkaard, is focused on player develop ment and wants to offer a camp experience where ev eryone was welcome and it would be affordable for all. We are slightly different in our approach to play er development and I think a camp of this caliber goes a long way in demonstrat ing our dedication to the growth of the game in this country, Potempa said. For more information on the SIMA Summer Res idential Camp Experience, contact assistant coach, Alex Prostko at aprostko@ mvasports.com or 407929-2701. SIMA FROM PAGE B1 signed a new endorsement deal with MusclePharm, which will display its logo on his golf bag. He has been the face of golf for the last 15, 20 years, and golf is a better sport and a better place with Tiger Woods in it, two-time major cham pion Rory McIlroy said last week at the U.S. Open. So hopefully, he has a speedy recovery and he gets back on the course soon, because any tour nament where Tiger Woods is a fac tor, he creates a big buzz. This is the second-longest break Woods has taken from golf because of injury. He missed the second half of the 2008 season when he had re constructive surgery on his left knee just a week after winning the U.S. Open for his 14th major. Even though he spent the offsea son working on his body, there were signs early that something might be wrong. He missed the 54-hole cut at Torrey Pines, where he was the defending champion and an eight-time winner at one of his favorite courses. He had his worst nish ever at Dubai when he tied for 41st. Then, he withdrew in the nal round of the Honda Clas sic because of back spasms, and de spite being in the penultimate group at Doral, he struggled badly with his back on the nal day after taking a swing from an awkward stance out side a bunker. Woods had microdiscectomy sur gery a week before the Masters, and he has said in rare appearances that he did not know how long it would take to properly heal. His agent, Mark Steinberg at Excel Sports Man agement, said earlier this week that Woods was making enough progress to extend his swing. Even so, playing the Quicken Loans National was thought to be too soon. The strength of Quicken Loans Na tional eld has suffered in recent years as more Europeans moved into the top 20 in the world, and they headed across the Atlantic Ocean as the European Tour headed plac es like Ireland, France and Scotland leading up to the British Open. Adam Scott, who has replaced Woods at No. 1 in the world while he has been out, is not planning to re turn to Congressional this year. To be honest, we were pr epared regardless for a good event, Anto lini said. Our ticket sales, we think theyre going to be increased on this news now. Three years ago, Woods with drew after nine holes at The Players Championship because of an Achil les tendon injury and missed more than two months. He said then he had learned from past mistakes and would not try to return before he was in full health. Assuming he is at full strength now, he likely will be at the British Open at Royal Liverpool and the PGA Cham pionship at Valhalla, where he won majors the last time they were held on those courses. Woods been stuck on 14 majors since that U.S. Open victory. TIGER FROM PAGE B1 with a 6-iron that set up a 12-foot birdie putt, and a 15-foot birdie on the par5 ninth to reach 4-under 136. End of the day yester day, I was thinking if I just did this again, that would be nice, Wie said. Finish ing with two birdies is al ways great. Its a grind out there. Its not easy. Really grateful for the par putts that I made and some of the birdie putts that I made. I cant complain. Ill take it. Just when it looked as if this had the trappings of another runaway Mar tin Kaymer led by at least four shots over the nal 48 holes to win the U.S. Open along came Thompson with a shot reminiscent of what Kaymer did last week. From the sand and bushes left of the fair way on the par-5 fth hole, Thompson blasted a 5-iron from 195 yards just off the green, setting up two putts for birdie from about 60 feet. Kaymer was in roughly the same spot in the third round when he hit 7-iron from 202 yards to 5 feet, that pin position more toward the front. That was her third straight birdie, and she closed with four pars to reach 139. Pinehurst No. 2 wasnt in much of a giving mood on another warm day in the North Carolina sand hills, with a brief shower in the middle of the after noon that didnt do much to soften a dry, crusty golf course. Stacy Lewis, the No. 1 player in womens golf who opened with a bo gey-free 67, picked up a bogey on her rst hole in a wild round of six bo geys, three birdies and a tough 73. A two-time ma jor champion, she saw the big picture. I hung around, and thats what youve got to do at this tournament, said Lewis, at even-par with Amy Yang (69) and Minjee Lee, the 18-yearold amateur from Austra lia who played bogey-free on the back nine to sal vage a 71. Lucy Li, the precocious 11-year-old and young est qualier in the history of the U.S. Womens Open, isnt leaving town until Monday. She just wont be playing any more golf. The sixth-grader from the Bay Area started with a dou ble bogey for the second straight day and shot an other 78 to miss the cut. USGA FROM PAGE B1 sh owdown. England has zer o poin ts after losing to Italy and Uruguay. Italy (1934, 1938, 1982, 2006), Uruguay (1930, 1950) and England (1966) have won a combined seven World Cups. Costa Ricas only other appearance in the knock out phase came in its World Cup debut in 1990, when it beat Sweden and Scotland under experienced coach Bora Milutinovic before ul timately getting eliminated by Czechoslovakia. Italy, meanwhile, can still advance with a win or even a draw with Uruguay, since it leads on goal difference which is the rst qualifying criteria. FRANCE 5, SWITZERLAND SALVADOR, Brazil Forwards Olivier Giroud and Karim Benzema each scored one goal and cre ated another as a rampant France thra shed Swit ze rland on Friday to take control of Group E and all but seal a place in the next round. France has six points with a game remaining against Ecuador, which moved into second place edging Switzerland on goal difference with a win over Honduras. Giroud and Blasie Matu idi scored a minute apart and Mathieu Valbue na added another to give France a 3-0 halftim e lead. ECUADOR 2, HONDURAS 1 CURITIBA, Brazil Ec uador forward Enner Va lencia scored two goals in a comeback victory over Honduras that kept his team in contention at the World Cup. Ecuador moved into sec ond spot in Group E on three points ahead of Switzerland on goal differ ence with a game remain ing against group-leading France, which has tallied eigh t goals and conceded two in a pair of dominating wins. CUP FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 TENNIS HOWARD FENDRICH Associated Press Imagine what the re ception will be like for Andy Murray when he rst strides onto the green grass of Centre Court at Wimbledon. A year ago, Murray became the rst Brit ish man since Fred Per ry in 1936 to win the singles title at the ten nis tournament the lo cals refer to simply as The Championships, ending a nations long wait and sparking talk of knighthood. This year, Murray gets the defending cham pions honor of play ing the fortnights rst match on the most fa mous tennis court in the world. Seems safe to say that 15,000 or so of his closest friends will greet him with a full-throated roar. As the time gets near er, and, you know, I get ready to play the rst match on Monday, Ill denitely ... be excited about it, Murray said. I will be nervous. It (is) an experience; some thing I have never expe rienced before. Players have talked about it in the past, that its a great experience. But it can also be a nerve-racking one. As for whether Mur ray will be able to han dle whatever jitters come along in his rst trip back to the site of his most signicant vic tory, his peers think hell be just ne. Murray is going to manage it well, you know, said Roger Fed erer, who has won sev en of his record 17 ma jor championships at Wimbledon and is com ing off a grass-court title at Halle, Germany, last weekend. As long as hes men tally free I think thats what he needs to be right now, Federer said. The other 2013 sin gles champion at the All England Club, Frances Marion Bartoli, decided long ago not to try to de fend her title, announc ing her retirement less than six weeks after the Wimbledon nal, at age 28. That actually ts in well with the quirky ca reer of Bartoli, who cer tainly did things her way, right down to her two-sted strokes for forehands, backhands and volleys. While Murrays base line game is rather con ventional by todays standards, his coach ing decisions have been groundbreaking. After parting in March with Ivan Lendl whose hiring was followed by those of fellow past greats of the game Ste fan Edberg (by Fed erer) and Boris Beck er (by Novak Djokovic) Murray picked for mer womens No. 1 and two-time major cham pion Amelie Mauresmo as a replacement this month. All Im interested in is to be able to help him (reach) his goals, Mauresmo said. Thats about it. Murray, who grew up in Dunblane, Scotland, has made plain that those aims are primar ily about winning more Grand Slam trophies. He earned his rst at the 2012 U.S. Open, shortly after winning a gold medal at the Lon don Olympics. Those tri umphs both followed his loss to Federer at Wim bledon that year, when Murray was Britains rst male nalist since 1938. He went a step fur ther in 2013, beating Djokovic in straight sets in the nal to end the 77-year drought. And so while the ongoing World Cup and Scotlands vote in September about whether to become in dependent and break away from Britain Murray has steadfastly avoided weighing in on that one will be pop ular topics of conversa tion around London this summer, the attention on Our Andy gures to be rather strong. Anytime you taste what it feels like to win it once, you obvious ly want to win it again. So theres an element of pressure you put on yourself, for starters, be cause you sort of want to see what that feels like at least one more time, said ESPN analyst John McEnroe, who won Wimbledon three times in the 1980s. From that standpoint, hes going to be feeling pressure. Clearly now once peo ple know he can do it, theyre going to think he should do it again. Murray had a slow start to the year, com ing off back surgery, and he hasnt reached a nal anywhere since Wimble don 50 weeks ago. But he showed hes nearing his way back to peak form by get ting to the seminals at the French Open this month. Performing that well on clay would seem to bode well for what he can do on the grass at Wimbledon. I expect to play well there. Im really looking forward to going back. I think it will give me a lot of positive energy, Mur ray said. Im glad Im back playing to a level that was able to get me through to the last stage of Slams. I just need that extra few per cent so that I can give myself a chance to try and win them again. Murray returning to site of greatest victory ANJA NIEDRINGHAUS / AP Andy Murray kisses the trophy as he poses for photographers after defeating Novak Djokovic on July 7, 2013 in the mens singles nals at the All England Lawn Tennis Championships in Wimbledon, London. AUTO RACING DAN GELSTON Associated Press Martin Truex was the toast of wine country when he left the road course of Sonoma a winner for the rst time in six years. Truex returns this weekend aiming for an other win, but so much else has changed. Hell bring a new team, different car and new sense of despera tion as he tries to force his way into the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship. Truex was booted from the Chase last sea son in the aftermath of the Richmond scandal. In his rst season driv ing the No. 78 Chevro let for Furniture Row Racing, Truex hasnt come close to snifng a checkered ag, bur ied at 25th in the points standings with only three top-10 nishes and no top ves. He posted consecu tive top-10s and Dover and Pocono before an early-race accident last weekend at Michigan knocked him out of the race. We just need to start a new streak in Sono ma, said Truex. Weve had way too much bad luck so far, but we will keep plugging away and hope what goes around comes around. Truexs previous only Sprint Cup Series win had been at Dover in 2007 and he was on a 218-race winless streak before winning at Sono ma for Michael Waltrip Racing. He led 51 of 110 laps, though it was far from the breakthrough victory he hoped it would become. He lost his sponsor, and his job following Richmond a trifec ta of bad news that left him scrambling for a ride late in 2013. Truex didnt strike a deal with Furniture Row until No vember. Furniture Row, a onecar operation bas ed in Denver, far removed from NASCARs North Carolina hub, had amazing success last season with Kurt Busch. Busch turned the orga nization into cham pionship contenders, helping them become the rst single-car team to earn a berth in the Chase. Under the revamped Chase rules, Truex can do the same with a vic tory. Hed love for a win to jump-start a rough season that has been far from expected from one of last seasons top driv ers. When it comes to winning, this is one race that has been cir cled on the schedule, Truex said. However, there are so many excel lent road course drivers right now and I am sure this race has also been circled on their calen dars as well. TOYOTA DEAL Toyota signed a threeyear extension to re main the co-title spon sor of the Sprint Cup race at Sonoma Race way. Toyota Motor Sales USA and the Northern California Toyota Deal ers have served as co-ti tle of the race sinc e 2007. Toyota is also Sonomas ofcial ve hicle. The 2014 season marks Toyotas 10th an niversary participating in NASCAR national se ries competition. DAYTONA HONORS Daytona Internation al Speedway will honor four Medal of Honor re cipients during the July 3-5 race weekend. Day tona will honor them for the sixth consecu tive year. AMBROSE CONTRACT Marcos Ambrose is one driver who cant wait to hit the road course at Sonoma. Hes a noted road course ace, with two wins at Wat kins Glen and ve top 10s and a pole at Sono ma. Ambrose could use a win to vault him into Chase contention and perhaps solidify his standing with Richard Petty Motorsports. Am broses deal is up at the end of the season, leav ing him open to specu lation that hell return to Australia to race in the V8 Super Series. Defending Sonoma winner Truex wants repeat ERIC RISBERG / AP Martin Truex Jr., second from left, sprays his team with champagne as they celebrate in Victory Lane after winning the 2013 Sprint Cup race in Sonoma, Calif. Truex returns this weekend aiming for another win, but so much else has changed. Hell bring a new team, different car, and whole new sense of desperation to win and try and force his way into the Chase for the Sprint Cup championship. CYCLING PETE YOST Associated Press WASHINGTON A federal judge on Thurs day refused to dismiss the governments law suit against disgraced cyclist Lance Armstrong and a number of asso ciates for alleged dop ing and use of banned performance-enhanc ing tech niques. From 1999 to 2004, Arm strong was the lead rider on a team sponsored by the U.S. Postal Service, and he won the Tour de France every year during that period. On Thursday, Judge Robert Wilkins ruled in favor of the govern ments position that Armstrong and asso ciates owed an obliga tion to pay money due to the alleged breach of the sponsorship agree ments with the postal service. The Postal Service paid about $40 million to be the title sponsor of Armstrongs teams for six of his seven Tour de France victories. The judge said the governments com plaints are rife with al legations that the Aus tin, Texas, cyclist had knowledge of the dop ing and that he made false statements to conceal it. The Justice Depart ment says the cyclist vi olated his contract with the U.S. Postal Service and was unjustly en riched while cheat ing to win the Tour de France. The Justice Depart ment stepped into the case last year, joining a whistleblower law suit brought by former Armstrong teammate Floyd Landis under the federal False Claims Act. Wilkins, a newly ap pointed appeals judge for the U.S. Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia Circuit, is sitting as a U.S. dis trict judge in the law suit against Armstrong. Federal judge rules against Lance Armstrong ARMSTRONG

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 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 41 33 .554 3-7 L-3 20-17 21-16 New York 38 33 .535 1 7-3 W-3 16-16 22-17 Baltimore 37 34 .521 2 1 6-4 W-2 16-17 21-17 Boston 34 39 .466 6 5 6-4 L-1 20-19 14-20 Tampa Bay 29 45 .392 12 10 5-5 W-1 16-22 13-23 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Kansas City 39 33 .542 9-1 L-1 18-16 21-17 Detroit 37 32 .536 4-6 W-1 19-19 18-13 Cleveland 37 36 .507 2 2 5-5 W-1 23-12 14-24 Chicago 35 38 .479 4 4 4-6 L-1 21-18 14-20 Minnesota 33 38 .465 5 5 4-6 W-1 16-17 17-21 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 45 28 .616 6-4 W-3 22-14 23-14 Los Angeles 38 33 .535 6 5-5 L-1 20-14 18-19 Seattle 37 36 .507 8 2 3-7 L-2 17-20 20-16 Texas 35 37 .486 9 3 4-6 L-2 16-19 19-18 Houston 32 42 .432 13 7 4-6 L-4 17-20 15-22 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Washington 37 34 .521 5-5 L-1 21-16 16-18 Atlanta 37 35 .514 1 4-6 W-1 20-18 17-17 Miami 36 36 .500 1 2 4-6 L-2 24-16 12-20 Philadelphia 33 38 .465 4 5 8-2 W-4 16-21 17-17 New York 33 40 .452 5 6 5-5 W-2 16-20 17-20 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 44 30 .595 6-4 W-1 20-15 24-15 St. Louis 39 34 .534 4 7-3 L-2 21-16 18-18 Cincinnati 35 36 .493 7 3 6-4 L-1 17-17 18-19 Pittsburgh 35 37 .486 8 3 6-4 W-1 21-18 14-19 Chicago 30 40 .429 12 7 5-5 W-1 15-14 15-26 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY San Francisco 43 29 .597 2-8 L-5 23-15 20-14 Los Angeles 40 34 .541 4 7-3 W-3 18-20 22-14 Colorado 34 38 .472 9 4 5-5 L-3 19-14 15-24 San Diego 31 42 .425 12 8 3-7 W-2 18-19 13-23 Arizona 31 45 .408 14 9 3-7 L-1 13-27 18-18 THURSDAYS GAMES Cleveland 5, L.A. Angels 3, 10 innings Detroit 2, Kansas City 1 San Diego 4, Seattle 1 N.Y. Yankees 6, Toronto 4 Tampa Bay 5, Houston 0 Minnesota 4, Chicago White Sox 2 Oakland 4, Boston 2 THURSDAYS GAMES Pittsburgh 4, Cincinnati 3, 12 innings Milwaukee 4, Arizona 1 San Diego 4, Seattle 1 Atlanta 3, Washington 0 N.Y. Mets 1, Miami 0 Philadelphia 4, St. Louis 1 FRIDAYS GAMES Baltimore at N.Y. Yankees, late Detroit at Cleveland, late Houston at Tampa Bay, late Toronto at Cincinnati, late Chicago White Sox at Minnesota, late Seattle at Kansas City, late Boston at Oakland, late Texas at L.A. Angels, late FRIDAYS GAMES Chicago Cubs 6, Pittsburgh 3 Atlanta at Washington, late N.Y. Mets at Miami, late Toronto at Cincinnati, late Philadelphia at St. Louis, late Milwaukee at Colorado, late San Francisco at Arizona, late L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, late CHRIS OMEARA / AP Rays starting pitcher David Price delivers to the Astros during the rst inning of their game Friday in St. Petersburg. TODAYS GAMES Baltimore (B.Norris 6-5) at N.Y. Yankees (Nuno 1-3), 1:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Rienzo 4-4) at Minnesota (Correia 3-8), 2:10 p.m. Seattle (C.Young 6-4) at Kansas City (Vargas 7-2), 2:10 p.m. Boston (R.De La Rosa 2-2) at Oakland (J.Chavez 6-4), 4:05 p.m. Houston (Peacock 2-4) at Tampa Bay (Odorizzi 2-7), 4:10 p.m. Toronto (Happ 6-3) at Cincinnati (Leake 4-6), 4:10 p.m. Detroit (Verlander 6-7) at Cleveland (Bauer 2-3), 7:05 p.m. Texas (N.Martinez 1-4) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 7-6), 7:15 p.m. TODAYS GAMES Milwaukee (W.Peralta 7-5) at Colorado (Friedrich 0-0), 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (deGrom 0-4) at Miami (Koehler 5-5), 4:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 2-3) at St. Louis (Wainwright 9-3), 4:10 p.m. Toronto (Happ 6-3) at Cincinnati (Leake 4-6), 4:10 p.m. Atlanta (Teheran 6-4) at Washington (Fister 5-2), 7:15 p.m. Pittsburgh (Worley 0-0) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 7-5), 7:15 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 4-4) at San Diego (T.Ross 6-6), 10:10 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 4-3) at Arizona (McCarthy 1-9), 10:10 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Cano, Seattle, .333; Altuve, Houston, .331; VMartinez, Detroit, .328; Brantley, Cleveland, .323; Mi Cabrera, Detroit, .319; Rios, Texas, .319. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 56; Donaldson, Oakland, 54; Bautista, Toronto, 52; Brantley, Cleveland, 49; Trout, Los Angeles, 48; Encarnacion, Toronto, 47; Kinsler, Detroit, 46. RBI: NCruz, Baltimore, 58; MiCabrera, Detroit, 57; En carnacion, Toronto, 56; Moss, Oakland, 55; Trout, Los Angeles, 54; JAbreu, Chicago, 53; Donaldson, Oakland, 52. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 98; MeCabrera, Toronto, 91; Cano, Seattle, 89; Markakis, Baltimore, 89; Rios, Texas, 89; AlRamirez, Chicago, 87; Brantley, Cleveland, 86; VMartinez, Detroit, 86. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 24; Altuve, Houston, 23; Pedroia, Boston, 23; Plouffe, Minnesota, 22; EEscobar, Minnesota, 21; AGordon, Kansas City, 21; Hosmer, Kan sas City, 21; Kinsler, Detroit, 21. TRIPLES: Rios, Texas, 8; Bourn, Cleveland, 5; Trout, Los Angeles, 5; Eaton, Chicago, 4; Gardner, New York, 4; 14 tied at 3. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 22; Encarnacion, To ronto, 21; JAbreu, Chicago, 20; Donaldson, Oakland, 17; VMartinez, Detroit, 17; Moss, Oakland, 17; Ortiz, Bos ton, 16; Pujols, Los Angeles, 16; Trout, Los Angeles, 16. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 26; RDavis, Detroit, 20; Ellsbury, New York, 20; AEscobar, Kansas City, 18; Andrus, Texas, 16; Dozier, Minnesota, 15; LMartin, Texas, 15; Reyes, Toronto, 15. PITCHING: Tanaka, New York, 11-1; Buehrle, Toronto, 10-4; Kazmir, Oakland, 9-2; FHernandez, Seattle, 8-2; Shields, Kansas City, 8-3; Scherzer, Detroit, 8-3; Keuchel, Houston, 8-4; Porcello, Detroit, 8-4. ERA: Tanaka, New York, 1.99; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.08; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.22; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.32; ASanchez, Detroit, 2.33; Darvish, Texas, 2.39. STRIKEOUTS: FHernandez, Seattle, 122; Price, Tampa Bay, 121; Tanaka, New York, 113; Scherzer, Detroit, 111; Darvish, Texas, 109; Kluber, Cleveland, 108. SAVES: Holland, Kansas City, 21; Rodney, Seattle, 18; Perkins, Minnesota, 18; DavRobertson, New York, 17. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .356; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .341; Puig, Los Angeles, .325; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .317; CGomez, Milwaukee, .312; McGehee, Miami, .311; Goldschmidt, Arizona, .308. RUNS: Tulowitzki, Colorado, 56; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 55; Pence, San Francisco, 53; Stanton, Miami, 51; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 46; FFreeman, Atlanta, 46; CGo mez, Milwaukee, 46; Rizzo, Chicago, 46. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 57; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 52; Howard, Philadelphia, 50; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 45; Blackmon, Colorado, 44; Desmond, Washington, 44; Mc Gehee, Miami, 44; Morneau, Colorado, 44. HITS: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 90; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 89; DanMurphy, New York, 88; Pence, San Francisco, 86; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 85; McGehee, Miami, 85; Tu lowitzki, Colorado, 84. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 27; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 25; Utley, Philadelphia, 24; SCastro, Chicago, 22; FFree man, Atlanta, 22; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 22. TRIPLES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 7; BCrawford, San Francisco, 5; Yelich, Miami, 5; 8 tied at 4. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 20; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 18; Frazier, Cincinnati, 16; Gattis, Atlanta, 16; Gold schmidt, Arizona, 15; Howard, Philadelphia, 14; Rizzo, Chicago, 14; JUpton, Atlanta, 14. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 37; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 29; Revere, Philadelphia, 20; SMarte, Pitts burgh, 17; EYoung, New York, 17; Bonifacio, Chicago, 13; ECabrera, San Diego, 13; Segura, Milwaukee, 13. PITCHING: Simon, Cincinnati, 10-3; Greinke, Los Angeles, 9-3; Wainwright, St. Louis, 9-3; Lohse, Milwaukee, 8-2; Ryu, Los Angeles, 8-3; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 8-4. ERA: Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.92; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.15; Teheran, Atlanta, 2.31; Cashner, San Diego, 2.36; Hudson, San Francisco, 2.39. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 113; Cueto, Cin cinnati, 111; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 104; Kennedy, San Diego, 98; Greinke, Los Angeles, 97. SAVES: FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 23; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 21; Romo, San Francisco, 20; Jansen, Los Angeles, 20; Street, San Diego, 20; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 20. Cubs 6, Pirates 3 Pittsburgh Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi Polanc rf 4 0 1 0 Valuen 2b 5 1 1 0 SMarte lf 4 0 0 0 Coghln lf 3 2 2 1 AMcCt cf 4 0 0 0 Rizzo 1b 3 1 1 2 I.Davis 1b 4 0 2 0 SCastro ss 4 1 1 3 RMartn c 2 0 1 0 Sweeny cf 4 0 1 0 JHrrsn 2b 3 1 0 0 Strop p 0 0 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 3 1 1 0 HRndn p 0 0 0 0 Mercer ss 3 1 1 3 Schrhlt rf 4 0 0 0 Morton p 2 0 1 0 Olt 3b 3 0 0 0 Snider ph 1 0 0 0 JoBakr c 3 0 1 0 JuWlsn p 0 0 0 0 EJcksn p 1 1 1 0 Grilli p 0 0 0 0 Schlittr p 0 0 0 0 Tabata ph 1 0 0 0 Wrght p 0 0 0 0 Ruggin ph 1 0 0 0 NRmrz p 0 0 0 0 Lake cf 1 0 1 0 Totals 31 3 7 3 Totals 32 6 9 6 Pittsburgh 000 030 000 3 Chicago 005 010 00x 6 LOBPittsburgh 7, Chicago 7. 2BRizzo (11). 3B Coghlan (2). HRMercer (5), Coghlan (2), S.Castro (11). SR.Martin, E.Jackson. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Morton L,4-8 6 8 6 6 2 6 Ju.Wilson 1 0 0 0 1 1 Grilli 1 1 0 0 1 2 Chicago E.Jackson W,5-7 5 5 3 3 2 8 Schlitter H,9 2 / 3 2 0 0 0 0 W.Wright H,7 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 N.Ramirez H,7 1 0 0 0 1 1 Strop H,7 1 0 0 0 1 2 H.Rondon S,8-10 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBPby N.Ramirez (Mercer). UmpiresHome, Bob Davidson; First, John Tumpane; Second, James Hoye; Third, Bill Welke. T:03. A,423 (41,072). Late Thursday Mets 1, Marlins 0 New York Miami ab r h bi ab r h bi EYong lf 3 0 1 0 Furcal 2b 4 0 0 0 DnMrp 2b 4 0 2 0 Mrsnck cf 3 0 0 0 DWrght 3b 3 1 1 1 Stanton rf 3 0 0 0 Campll 1b 4 0 0 0 McGeh 3b 2 0 1 0 Grndrs rf 3 0 1 0 GJones 1b 3 0 0 0 CYoung cf 4 0 1 0 Ozuna lf 3 0 0 0 Tegrdn c 4 0 0 0 Sltlmch c 3 0 1 0 Tejada ss 2 0 0 0 Hchvrr ss 3 0 0 0 ZWhelr p 3 0 0 0 Heaney p 1 0 0 0 Bour ph 1 0 0 0 Morris p 0 0 0 0 Gregg p 0 0 0 0 RJhnsn ph 1 0 1 0 Totals 30 1 6 1 Totals 27 0 3 0 New York 100 000 000 1 Miami 000 000 000 0 DPNew York 3, Miami 3. LOBNew York 6, Miami 1. 2BC.Young (8). HRD.Wright (6). IP H R ER BB SO New York Z.Wheeler W,3-7 9 3 0 0 1 8 Miami Heaney L,0-1 6 4 1 1 1 3 Morris 2 2 0 0 3 1 Gregg 1 0 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Ed Hickox; First, Lance Barrett; Sec ond, Ron Kulpa; Third, Pat Hoberg. T:35. A,334 (37,442). Braves 3, Nationals 0 Atlanta Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi LaStell 2b 5 0 1 0 Span cf 4 0 1 0 Kimrel p 0 0 0 0 Rendon 3b 3 0 0 0 BUpton cf 5 0 0 0 Werth rf 4 0 1 0 FFrmn 1b 5 2 3 0 LaRoch 1b 3 0 0 0 Gattis c 5 1 2 0 Zmrmn lf 3 0 0 0 Heywrd rf 3 0 2 0 Dsmnd ss 3 0 0 0 CJhnsn 3b 4 0 2 3 Espinos 2b 3 0 1 0 Doumit lf 3 0 0 0 Loaton c 3 0 0 0 JSchafr lf 1 0 0 0 Zmrmn p 1 0 0 0 ASmns ss 3 0 1 0 Blevins p 0 0 0 0 Floyd p 3 0 0 0 Barrett p 0 0 0 0 Varvar p 0 0 0 0 McLoth ph 1 0 0 0 J.Upton ph 1 0 0 0 Stmmn p 0 0 0 0 JWaldn p 0 0 0 0 R.Pena 2b 0 0 0 0 Totals 38 3 11 3 Totals 28 0 3 0 Atlanta 000 200 010 3 Washington 000 000 000 0 DPAtlanta 1. LOBAtlanta 10, Washington 4. 2BF. Freeman 2 (22), Span (21), Werth (14). SBJ.Schafer (8). SZimmermann. IP H R ER BB SO Atlanta Floyd W,2-2 6 2 0 0 1 6 Varvaro H,5 1 1 0 0 0 0 J.Walden H,5 1 0 0 0 0 0 Kimbrel S,21-24 1 0 0 0 1 2 Washington Zimmermann L,5-4 7 7 2 2 1 6 Blevins 2 / 3 3 1 1 0 0 Barrett 1 / 3 0 0 0 1 0 Stammen 1 1 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Tim Welke; First, Todd Tichenor; Sec ond, Clint Fagan; Third, Mark Carlson. T:56. A,193 (41,408). Rays 5, Astros 0 Houston Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Fowler cf 3 0 0 0 DJnngs cf 4 0 1 0 Altuve 2b 4 0 2 0 Zobrist 2b 3 0 0 0 Springr rf 4 0 1 0 Kiermr rf 4 1 1 2 Singltn 1b 4 0 0 0 Longori 3b 4 1 1 1 MDmn 3b 4 0 0 0 Loney 1b 4 1 2 0 JCastro c 3 0 0 0 Guyer lf 4 1 0 0 Carter dh 3 0 0 0 Joyce dh 4 0 1 0 Presley lf 2 0 0 0 YEscor ss 4 0 1 1 Villar ss 3 0 0 0 Hanign c 2 1 2 1 Totals 30 0 3 0 Totals 33 5 9 5 Houston 000 000 000 0 Tampa Bay 000 200 30x 5 EMcHugh (2), Villar (10). LOBHouston 6, Tampa Bay 8. 2BJoyce (14). HRKiermaier (4), Longoria (9). SBAltuve 2 (26). SHanigan. IP H R ER BB SO Houston McHugh L,4-5 6 4 2 0 3 6 Clemens 1 4 3 3 0 0 Qualls 1 1 0 0 0 0 Tampa Bay Archer W,4-4 6 2 / 3 3 0 0 2 8 Boxberger H,4 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Jo.Peralta 1 0 0 0 1 0 Balfour 1 0 0 0 0 3 UmpiresHome, Seth Buckminster; First, Fieldin Cul breth; Second, Manny Gonzalez; Third, Brian Knight. T:06. A,880 (31,042). Yankees 6, Blue Jays 4 Toronto New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Reyes ss 5 1 1 0 Gardnr lf 3 1 1 0 MeCarr lf 4 1 2 2 Jeter ss 5 0 2 1 Bautist rf 2 1 0 0 Ellsury cf 4 2 2 1 Encrnc 1b 4 1 2 2 Teixeir 1b 4 1 2 0 DNavrr dh 4 0 1 0 McCnn c 3 0 0 0 JFrncs 3b 3 0 0 0 Beltran dh 3 1 1 2 Kratz c 2 0 0 0 ISuzuki rf 4 0 1 0 Lind ph 1 0 0 0 BRorts 2b 2 1 1 0 Thole c 1 0 0 0 KJhnsn 3b 2 0 0 1 ClRsms cf 4 0 2 0 Solarte ph-3b 0 0 0 1 StTllsn 2b 2 0 0 0 Kawsk ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 33 4 8 4 Totals 30 6 10 6 Toronto 002 000 020 4 New York 111 011 10x 6 LOBToronto 6, New York 11. 2BCol.Rasmus (10), Gardner (7), Beltran (13). HRMe.Cabrera (11), Encarna cion (21). SBEllsbury 2 (20), B.Roberts 2 (6). CSJeter (1). SSt.Tolleson. SFEllsbury, Beltran, Ke.Johnson. IP H R ER BB SO Toronto Hutchison L,5-5 4 1 / 3 6 4 4 4 3 Loup 1 2 1 1 0 1 McGowan 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Delabar 2 / 3 1 1 1 3 0 Jenkins 1 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 New York Phelps W,3-4 7 6 2 2 2 7 Kelley 2 / 3 1 2 2 1 0 Thornton H,9 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 Warren S,2-4 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 HBPby Loup (Gardner). UmpiresHome, Jerry Meals; First, Chris Conroy; Sec ond, Jordan Baker; Third, Gabe Morales. T:47. A,169 (49,642). Phillies 4, Cardinals 1 Philadelphia St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi Rollins ss 5 0 1 0 MCrpnt 3b 3 0 1 1 Ruiz c 3 1 1 0 Jay cf 4 0 0 0 Utley 2b 4 2 2 0 Hollidy lf 4 0 0 0 Howard 1b 4 1 2 3 Craig rf 4 0 0 0 Byrd rf 3 0 1 0 MAdms 1b 4 0 1 0 DBrwn lf 2 0 0 1 YMolin c 3 0 1 0 Mayrry cf 4 0 0 0 JhPerlt ss 2 1 0 0 Brignc 3b 2 0 0 0 Wong 2b 3 0 0 0 CHrndz 3b 2 0 1 0 SMiller p 2 0 1 0 Buchnn p 2 0 0 0 Choate p 0 0 0 0 Diekmn p 0 0 0 0 Maness p 0 0 0 0 Revere ph 1 0 0 0 M.Ellis ph 1 0 0 0 Papeln p 0 0 0 0 Grenwd p 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 4 8 4 Totals 30 1 4 1 Philadelphia 000 202 000 4 St. Louis 000 000 010 1 DPPhiladelphia 1. LOBPhiladelphia 6, St. Louis 4. 2BRuiz (15), S.Miller (4). HRHoward (14). CSRoll ins (4). SBuchanan. SFD.Brown. IP H R ER BB SO Philadelphia Buchanan W,3-3 7 2 / 3 4 1 1 1 4 Diekman H,10 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Papelbon S,17-19 1 0 0 0 0 0 St. Louis S.Miller L,7-6 6 2 / 3 7 4 4 3 4 Choate 1 1 0 0 0 2 Maness 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Greenwood 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBPby Buchanan (M.Carpenter). UmpiresHome, Angel Hernandez; First, Adrian John son; Second, Larry Vanover; Third, Angel Campos. T:48. A,106 (45,399). Athletics 4, Red Sox 2 Boston Oakland ab r h bi ab r h bi Holt rf-cf 4 1 1 0 Crisp cf 3 0 1 0 Bogarts 3b 4 0 0 0 Jaso dh 3 0 1 1 Pedroia 2b 4 1 2 2 Cespds lf 4 1 2 1 Napoli 1b 4 0 0 0 Moss 1b 4 0 1 0 Przyns dh-c 4 0 1 0 Dnldsn 3b 4 0 1 0 JGoms lf 3 0 0 0 Lowrie ss 3 2 1 0 Drew ss 3 0 0 0 DNorrs c 3 0 0 0 D.Ross c 2 0 0 0 Vogt rf 2 0 1 2 Nava ph-rf 1 0 0 0 Gentry pr-rf 0 0 0 0 BrdlyJr cf 2 0 1 0 Callasp 2b 3 0 0 0 D.Ortiz ph 1 0 0 0 Sogard pr-2b 0 1 0 0 Mujica p 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 5 2 Totals 29 4 8 4 Boston 000 002 000 2 Oakland 011 100 10x 4 EBogaerts (9). DPBoston 2. LOBBoston 3, Oak land 5. 2BPedroia (23), Bradley Jr. (13), Lowrie (18). HRPedroia (4), Cespedes (14). SBCrisp (13). IP H R ER BB SO Boston Peavy L,1-5 6 1 / 3 5 3 2 3 4 Capuano 2 / 3 1 1 1 1 0 Mujica 1 2 0 0 0 1 Oakland Kazmir W,9-2 7 4 2 2 0 8 Gregerson H,11 1 0 0 0 0 2 Otero S,1-3 1 1 0 0 0 0 WPPeavy. UmpiresHome, Phil Cuzzi; First, Gerry Davis; Sec ond, Quinn Wolcott; Third, Greg Gibson. T:39. A,371 (35,067). Twins 4, White Sox 2 Chicago Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi Eaton cf 4 1 1 0 DSantn ss 4 2 2 0 GBckh 2b 3 0 0 0 Dozier 2b 3 1 2 0 Gillaspi 3b 4 0 1 2 Mauer 1b 4 0 2 2 JAreu 1b 4 0 1 0 Wlngh lf 4 1 1 1 A.Dunn dh 4 0 0 0 KMorls dh 3 0 0 0 AlRmrz ss 4 0 1 0 Flormn pr-dh 0 0 0 0 Viciedo rf 3 0 0 0 KSuzuk c 3 0 1 1 De Aza lf 3 1 2 0 Parmel rf 4 0 1 0 Flowrs c 3 0 0 0 EEscor 3b 3 0 0 0 Fuld cf 3 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 6 2 Totals 31 4 9 4 Chicago 002 000 000 2 Minnesota 011 000 02x 4 DPChicago 1. LOBChicago 4, Minnesota 6. 2B Al.Ramirez (10), D.Santana (7), Dozier (12), Mauer (12), K.Suzuki (13), Parmelee (1). HRWillingham (6). SBDe Aza (9). SFK.Suzuki. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Quintana 7 6 2 2 1 6 Petricka L,0-2 1 3 2 2 1 1 Minnesota Pino 7 5 2 2 1 7 Fien W,4-4 1 0 0 0 0 1 Perkins S,18-20 1 1 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Mike Muchlinski; First, Mark Wegner; Second, Andy Fletcher; Third, Chris Segal. T:43. A,195 (39,021). This Date in Baseball June 21 1916 Red Sox right-hander Rube Foster tosses a 2-0 no-hitter against the Highlanders. The no-no is the rst one ever thrown in Fenway Park, Bostons home since 1912. 1941 Lefty Groves Fenway consecutive win streak, which started on May 3, 1938, ends at 20 games with a 13-9 loss to the St. Louis Browns. The future Hall of Fame southpaw, facing just 13 batters, allows six runs yielding 5 hits and walking 3 in 1.2 innings of work. 1941 In New Yorks 7-2 loss to the Tigers at Yankee Stadium, Phil Rizzutos seventh-inning round-tripper ex tends the teams consecutive-game home run streak to 17. The historic homer, which ties the major league record established by Detroit, is only the light-hitting shortstops second career home run. 1951 Donald L. Barnes, at the request of Browns owners, William and Charles Dewitt, announces the sale of the controlling interest of the club to Bill Veeck, former owner of the Indians. The arrangement of the transaction assures the new owner will keep the team in St. Louis debunking the rumors of the franchise be ing shifted to Milwaukee. 1952 The Harrisburg Senators sign softball short stop standout Eleanor Engle, but the 24-year-old stenographer will never take the eld when National Association of Professional Baseball Leagues George Trautman bans the signing of women. Commissioner Ford Frick will go one step further by formally prohib iting females from professional baseball using the ruling to prevent teams from using women players as a publicity stunt. 1956 Jack Harshman tosses a one-hitter in the White Sox 1-0 victory over the Orioles. The opposing Baltimore hurlers, Connie Johnson and George Zuver ink, also combined to yield only one hit to the Chicago batters in the Comiskey Park contest. 1957 In his rst major league start, Von McDaniel who graduated from high school last month, two-hits the Dodgers at Sportmans Park 2-0. Brooklyn did not get a hit off the 18-year bonus baby old until the sixth inning. 1957 Going the distance in the Senators 6-3 victory over Cleveland, Chuck Stobbs wins his rst game since throwing a shutout against Baltimore last September. The 27-year old right-hander snaps a personal 16-game losing streak, that includes dropping his rst 11 deci sions this year. 1960 Richie Ashburn plays his rst game in Philadelphia since being traded to the Cubs in the offseason. Whitey, a fan favorite during his dozen years with the Phillies, strikes out looking to start his 1-for-6 day in an extra inning loss to his former team at Shibe Park.

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 ERIC OLSON Associated Press OMAHA, Neb. Virgin ia pitcher Josh Sborz slips a pinch of chewing tobacco be tween his cheek and gum every now and then, even though the NCAA banned the substance 20 years ago, I enjoy the taste. Its not like Im addicted to it, Sborz said. I just enjoy it, denitely. I do it maybe once a month or every other week. Sborz said this weeks death of Hall of Fame baseball play er Tony Gwynn might give college players some pause. Gwynn died at 54 of oral can cer believed to be connected to his long use of chewing to bacco. It should have an im pact when such a star-stud ded players life was ended by the addiction he had. Its sad, Sborz said. Whether Gwynns death has any real impact is an open question and it comes amid some concerns: Baseball players acknowledging us ing spit tobacco at least once in the previous month rose from 42.5 percent in 2005 to 52.3 percent in 2009, accord ing to the NCAAs quadrenni al survey substance use trends among its athletes. Results of the 2013 survey have not yet been released, though prelim inary results suggest a drop since 2009. About 15 percent of teams in each NCAA sport are asked to participate in the anonymous survey, with a total sample size of about 20,000 athletes. Among all male athletes, 16 percent acknowledged using tobacco in 2005 and 17 per cent in 2009. Sborz said he thinks the sur vey is skewed when it comes to ball players. All those people dont do it every day, he said. If people do it every day, thats where it becomes a problem. If they do it once every week, I dont see any issue with it. Minor-league baseball banned tobacco in 1993, a year before the NCAA. Tobac co is not banned in the major leagues. Though tins of tobacco ar ent visible in college dug outs like they were before 1994, that doesnt mean play ers arent dipping when theyre away from the ballpark. Its 100 percent part of baseball culture, said Virgin ia second baseman Branden Cogswell, who estimated half his teammates chew tobacco at least occasionally. Its kind of a habit for people, kind of a comfort thing. Ive never been a part of that group, but so many guys do it. People take those risks. Its their choice. Dave Keilitz, executive di rector of the American Base ball Coaches Association, said he was surprised to nd out so many baseball players were using tobacco. I think most of our coach es, if not all of our coaches, are very aware of the danger and also dont want their players using it, Keilitz said. In my 20 years of doing this, I havent seen any evidence of that tak ing place in dugouts, in games. I hope the same holds true in practice sessions. Keilitz said his organization adamantly opposes the use of smokeless tobacco and partic ipated in the making of a vid eo that illustrates the dangers. Virginia coach Brian OCon nor said he chewed during his playing days in the late 1980s and early s. Like Keilitz, he was surprised so many players acknowledge using tobacco. If kids are doing it, theyre doing a heck of a job of hiding it, he said. The NCAA said the ban was put in place as part of its charge to protect the safe ty and welfare of athletes. The penalty for violating the ban was left to the committee that oversees each sport. The Baseball Rules Committee in structed umpires to eject any player or coach who is using tobacco or who has tobacco in his possession. Enforcement was spotty until the commit tee made it a point of empha sis in 2003. In spite of the warnings the players receive, Texas coach Augie Garrido said he knows some members of his team chew tobacco. Theres a lot more of it in Texas, he said, because its not only about the baseball. Its about hunting, its about sh ing, its about being a man. As for Sborz, he started chewing for a simple reason. I saw an older kid do it, so I thought Id try to do it, he said. Tobacco use still high in college ball, off field HOWARD LIPIN / AP Cornelio and Zachary Zumaya of Chula Vista, Calif., pay their respects at the Tony Gwynn Mr. Padre statue at Petco Park in San Diego, Calif., on Monday. TOM WITHERS Associated Press CLEVELAND The Cavaliers went outside the box, and outside the country to nd their new coach. The club ended a wide-ranging 39-day search on Friday by agreeing on a contract with successful Europe an coach David Blatt, a person familiar with the negotiations told The Associated Press on condition of an onymity because the team is not comment ing. Terms of Blatts con tract were not immedi ately known. The Cleve land Plain Dealer was rst to report the Cavs coming to terms with Blatt. American-born and Princeton-educated, Blatt spent the past two decades winning titles in Israel and leading Russia to a bronze medal at the 2012 London Olympics. The 55-year-old recent ly resigned from Macca bi Tel Aviv, a club he led to the Euroleague cham pionship this season, to pursue his dream of coaching in the NBA. Hell get his chance with the Cavs, who ha vent been to the play offs since 2010 and red Mike Brown on May 12 following a 33-49 sea son. Blatt is Clevelands third coach in three years and he arrives less than a week before the Cavs will select rst in the draft. Clevelands surpris ing decision to give Blatt the job came after the team talked to sever al high-prole college coaches and met with some former NBA head coaches and other upand-coming assistants. This week, the team ze roed in on Blatt, who is widely considered one of the games brightest offensive minds. As the sides were ne gotiating Blatts con tract, the Cavs got a closer look at Duke for ward Jabari Parker, who worked out at the teams training facility in Inde pendence, Ohio. Park er is one of the Cavs options with the No. 1 overall pick, a selection they are determined to get right. Last year, the Cavs se lected forward Antho ny Bennett with the top pick, but he had a di sastrous rookie season which began with him coming into training camp out of shape af ter undergoing shoulder surgery. Cleveland was also considering Kansas cen ter Joel Embiid, but he underwent foot sur gery and is expected to be sidelined for two months. The Cavs have also worked out Jay hawks guard Andrew Wiggins. While Blatt is a virtu al unknown in the U.S., hes been a coaching star on the international stage for years. NBA ex ecutives have had him on their radar for some time, and he was cov eted by Minnesota and Golden State to join their staffs as an assis tant. Blatt played point guard at Princeton un der legendary coach Hall of Fame coach Pete Car ril, whose pass-and-cut offense has often been mimicked. Blatt has in corporated elements of the Princeton system into his offense. His style with Cleve land will be vastly dif ferent than the team ex perienced under Brown, who improved Cleve lands defense this sea son in his second stint with the club. However, the Cavs offense rarely owed and the team was prone to empty posses sions, turnovers or poor shot selection. Cavaliers gener al manager David Grif n knew the team need ed an offensive upgrade, and hes condent Blatt, whom he has known for years, can get the most out of Clevelands young players. Cavaliers reach agreement with Blatt to be next coach MINDAUGAS KULBIS / AP The Cavaliers offered David Blatt, the successful European coach, its coaching job Thursday night and the two agreed to terms. ERIC OLSON Associated Press OMAHA, Neb. Nathan Thorn hill and John Curtiss pitched Tex as second straight shutout at the College World Series, and the Long horns forced a second bracket nal against Vanderbilt with a 4-0 victo ry Friday. The Longhorns (46-20) and Com modores (48-20) will meet again Saturday, with the winner ad vancing to the best-of-three nals against Virginia or Mississippi. Those teams played a bracket nal Friday night. For the second straight game, Texas pitchers didnt allow a runner past second base. The Longhorns have held opponents scoreless 19 straight innings and have given up four runs in their four games in Omaha. Texas scored twice in each of the rst two innings to lead 4-0, with a couple of the runs crossing the plate as a result of quirky plays. The Longhorns are batting just .198 at the CWS, but have won three of four games. For them, its all about pitching. Chad Hollingsworth and Travis Duke combined on a four-hit shut out against UC Irvine on Wednes day, and Thornhill (9-3) led Texas to its 13th shutout of the season by holding Vanderbilt to six singles in eight innings. Curtiss pitched a 1-23 ninth. Vanderbilt starter Tyler Ferguson (8-4) lasted just two-thirds of an inning. Reliever Brian Miller went the rest of the way, holding Texas to four hits and striking out eight. The Commodores were without third baseman Xavier Turner, who was ruled ineligible by the NCAA for the rest of the CWS for an un specied rules violation. Tyler Campbell, who had ap peared in 14 games and had a to tal of 15 at-bats, started in Turners place and went 2 for 3. The Longhorns scored in some unusual ways to take the early lead. Texas blanks Vandy for second straight shutout ERIC FRANCIS / AP Texas starting pitcher Nathan Thornhill works against Vanderbilt in the rst inning of a College World Series game in Omaha, Neb., on Friday. RICK EYMER Associated Press SANTA CLARA, Ca lif. Michael Phelps is getting ready for his third swim meet since coming out of retire ment. His ultimate goal may be to compete in the 2016 Rio de Ja neiro Olympics, but hes not giving away any clues right now. Phelps, a winner of 18 Olympic gold medals, says hes fo cused on this week ends Santa Clara Grand Prix, where he is entered in four events: the 100 me ter freestyle and 100 meter buttery on Friday, the 200 me ter freestyle on Sat urday and the 200 in dividual medley on Sunday. He ended his retire ment two months ago, and the upcoming event may be his most ambitious. He swam in two events in each of his past two meets. Phelps coach Bob Bowman says the world record holder would be competitive if he de cides to give it a go at the next Olympics. Phelps ready for race at Santa Clara

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W hen ctional heavy weight boxing cham pion Rocky Balboa lost his eye of the tiger in Rocky III, he also lost his world title to Clubber Lang. It took Apollo Creed and re turning to the basics for Rocky to get his eye back. When he did, he returned as a champion. Losing focus is an easy thing to do, especially in our hurry-up, fast food, driveup window, almost-every thing-is-microwaveable world. But make no mistake, it has always been that way. When work is pressing, there are many little things that will come and seem to need attention, wrote A.B. Simpson about a 100 years ago. Simpson used the story of Nehemiah to make his point. Nehemiah had been moved by God to rebuild the wall around Jerusalem. It was a daunting task with many distractions. Sanballat and Geshem sent to me, saying, Come and let us meet together at Hakkephirim in the plain of Ono, according to Nehemi ah 6. But they intended to do me harm. And I sent mes sengers to them, saying, I am doing a great work and I cannot come down. Why should the work stop while I leave it and come down to you? I dont know about you, but I feel a need to defend myself when attacked verbally. Fortunately, Nehemiah didnt even after receiving the same request for a fourth time. He kept his eye of the tiger. The next time, Sanballat tried a different approach and accused Nehemiah of planning a rebellion that in cluded rebuilding the wall. Then, Sanballat accused him of scheming to become the king. Nehemiah sent an even shorter response and contin ued his work. Sanballat wasnt nished, though, and hired Shemaiah, who was likely an important or religious leader. Shem aiah tried to force Nehemiah to ee by threatening his life. He said, Let us meet togeth er in the house of God, with in the temple. Let us close the doors of the temple, for they are coming to kill you. They are coming to kill you by night. How often do critics mis use Scripture to make their point? Nehemiah knew Shemaiah wasnt sent by God and that his prophecy was meant to frighten him into quitting. Should such a man as I run away? asked Nehemi ah. And what man such as I could go into the temple and live? I will not go in. What was the result? The wall was nished in 52 days. When their enemies heard about the wall, they were afraid and knew that the work had been accom plished with the help of God. It is so easy to lose the eye of the tiger, especially when we need it most. I think it means more than just keep ing our focus on the task at hand. We need to keep our eyes on God. Nehemi ah did because he knew it was Gods work and that God would help him accomplish the seemingly impossible. Consider Peter from Mat thew 14 when he got out of the boat despite the great wind and waves and walked to Jesus. Everything was going well for Peter until he took his eyes off Jesus and noticed the surrounding forces. He began sinking, but then he regained his focus and called upon Jesus. And for the second time that day, Peter did the im possible he walked on water. Let us remember Nehe miah and Peter when we get distracted, worried or lose heart. Let us regain our eye of the tiger, but more impor tantly, let us x our eyes on Jesus. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 3831458 or email ricoh007@aol.com. Faith for Life www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 TODAY OUR COUNTRYS BIRTHDAY PARTY CELEBRATION AT FAITH LUTHERAN SCHOOL: Begins at 11 a.m. with the Celebrate America program. Picnic at noon, free to the public with hot dogs, baked beans, watermelon, face painting and other events. Call the church, 2727 Grove St., Eustis, at 352589-5433 for details. MONDAY-FRIDAY AGENCY D3 DISCOVER, DECIDE, DE FEND! VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL AT FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH: From 6 to 8:30 p.m. for kids 3 years old to mid dle school age, 402 Oxford St., in Wildwood. Call the church at 352748-1822 or go to www.fbcwildwood. org to register or for information. VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL AT AGENCY D3 DISCOVER, DECIDE, DEFEND!: From 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., at First Bap tist Church, 137 E. Cherry St., in Groveland, for kids in K-fth grades. Call the church at 352-429-2651 to register. WEDNESDAY MENS BIBLE STUDY AT FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: At 8 a.m., 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for details. WEDNESDAY EVENING BIBLE STUDY: At 6:30 p.m., Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call the church at 352259-9305 for information. JULY 6 FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH WELCOMES NEW PASTOR WITH RECEP TION: At 12:15 p.m., at the church, 439 E. Fifth Ave., in Mount Dora. The Rev. Kim Uchimura will preach in services at 8:15, 9:30 and 11 a.m. Go to www. mtdorafumc.org for information. JULY 19 UPWARD SPORTS GAME DAY CLINIC AND TAIL GATE PARTY AT EMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH: Flag football and cheerleading for K-fifth grade will take place at the clinic, from 9 a.m. to noon. The tailgate party begins at 12:30 p.m. with games, classic car show, food and more, held at Canal Street eld across from Pat Thomas Stadium in Leesburg. Call 352-3231588 or go to www.emmanuel.com. To place an item on the calendar, send an email to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REED REFLECTIONS Use the eye of the tiger to focus on Jesus NICOLE WINFIELD Associated Press VATICAN CITY Pope Francis condemned the legalization of recre ational drugs as a awed and failed experiment as he lent his voice Fri day to a debate that is raging from the United States to Uruguay. Francis told delegates attending a Rome drug enforcement confer ence that even limited steps to legal ize recreational drugs are not only highly questionable from a legisla tive standpoint, but they fail to pro duce the desired effects. Let me state this in the clearest terms possible, he said. The prob lem of drug use is not solved with drugs! Drug addiction is an evil, and with evil there can be no yielding or compromise. To think that harm can be reduced by permitting drug addicts to use narcotics in no way resolves the problem, he added. Francis has years of personal ex perience ministering to addicts in the drug-laden slums of the Argen tine capital, and he frequently has railed against drug abuse and the drug trafckers who fuel the market. But his comments Friday marked his strongest and clearest yet as pope directed at the movement to legalize recreational pot, which has been gaining ground in recent years, particularly in the U.S. and South America. Recreational use of marijuana has been legalized in the U.S. states of Colorado and Washington, and Or egon may vote on the issue this year. In Francis own homeland of Ar gentina, personal possession of controlled substances has been de criminalized. Next door in Brazil, authorities dont punish personal drug use, although trafcking and transporting controlled substances is a crime. In December, neighbor ing Uruguay became the rst nation to approve marijuana legalization and regulation altogether. Oddly enough, Argentinas drug czar, who believes Argentina deserves a debate about whether to follow Uru guays lead, is a Roman Catholic priest. But Francis believes just the op posite. As archbishop of Buenos Ai res, he had his priests open drug rehab centers in the Buenos Aires slums where paco addiction was rampant, and he famously washed the feet of recovering paco addicts during at least two Holy Thursday services. The drug, a highly addictive and cheap substance made from the by-products of cocaine production and other toxic chemicals, is known as the drug of choice for Argentinas poor because of its prevalence in the slums where the pope, formerly known as Jorge Mario Bergoglio, de voted his ministry. In his comments Friday, Fran cis insisted that drug use cannot be solved by liberalizing laws but by addressing the problems underly ing addiction: social inequality and lack of opportunities for the young. To reject illegal drugs, he said, one has to say yes to life, yes to love, yes to others, yes to educa tion, yes to greater job opportuni ties. If we say yes to all these things, there will be no room for illicit drugs, for alcohol abuse, for other forms of addiction. Francis did not address the use of medical marijuana and its unclear if his denunciation of the legalization movement encompasses that ther apy. New York is set to become the 23rd U.S. state to approve legalizing marijuana to alleviate pain and oth er symptoms for the severely ill. Pope Francis: Just say no Pontiff comes out strongly against the legalization of recreational drugs CLAUDIO PERI / AP Pope Francis exchanges gifts with the Grand Master of the Sovereign Order of Malta, Fra Matthew Festing in the pontiffs private library at the Vatican on Friday. Drug addiction is an evil, and with evil there can be no yielding or compromise. To think that harm can be reduced by permitting drug addicts to use narcotics in no way resolves the problem. Pope Francis

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Gianaris, Pa storal Assistant Sunday Wo rship 10:00amContact us or visit our website for more infoL i gh th o u se Fo undati on M i nistr i es In te rnat i onal IN C .11282 SR 471, We bster352-793-263 1Pa stor Pa tricia T. BurnhamSunday Ser vices 9:00am & 6:00pm Thursday Night 7:00pm 3rd Saturday Food Bask et Give-A-W ayww w. lighthousefoundationministries.orgL i nden Church of God4309 CR 772, We bster Pa stor Doyle D. GlassSunday Mor ning Wo rship 10:30am Sunday Evening Wo rship 6:00pm Sunday School 9:45amWe dnesday Night (Family Tr aining Hour) 7:00pmAll Sa i nt s Ro m an Cathol ic Ch apel11433 U. S. 441, Ri ve r Pl az a #1 1, Ta va res407-391 -8678 352-385-3880Sunday Latin Mass 8:00am & 10:00amF i rs t Bapt i st Ch u r ch of Ta vares124 N. Joanna Av enue Ta va res352-343-71 3 1Sunday Contemporar y Ser vice 8:30am Sunday Tr aditional Ser vice 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday Bible Stud y (all ages) 10:00am We dnesday Fello wship Meal 5:00pm We dnesday Life University 6:15pm We dnesday Pray er Ser vice 6:15pm Pro viding dir ection for all gener ationsww w. fbctav ares.comTa vare s F i rst Un i te d Me th od i st Ch u r c h (UMC)Cor ner of Old 441 & SR 19, Ta va res352-343-276 1Pa stor John BarhamTr aditional Ser vice 9:00am (Sanctuar y) Contemporar y Cafe-Style 10:30am (Activity Center) Inquir ers Adult Sunday Sc hool 10:15am Tr eehouse Kids Church 10:45amwww .fumctav ares.com For information on listing your church on this page call the Classified Dept. at352-314 -3278Bethany Lutheran Church1334 Griffin Road, Leesbur g352-787-7275Sunday Ser vice 9:30am We dnesday Bible Stud y 10:00am Sunday Bible Stud y 8:30amL i be rt y Ba pti st Ch u r c h11043 Tr ue Life Wa y, Cl er mont352-394-0708Senior Pa stor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc 10:40am, Family Pr ay er Svc 6:00pm Unashamed Students Ser vice 6:00pm Su n. Bi bl e Fel lo wship 9:30am We d. Bible Stud y 6: 30 pm, Kids 4 Tr uth Clubs 6:30pm Groups for all ages, Nurser y pro vided all ser viceswww .lbcc lermont.org Clerm ontF i rst Un i te d Methodi st Ch u r c h of E u sti sA Place where Yo u Matte r600 S. Gro ve Street, Eustis352-357-5830Senior Pa stor Beth Fa rabeeCoffee and Fello wship 9:00am Contempor ar y Wo rship 9:30am Tr aditional Wo rship 11:00amL i fe W i th o u t L imi ts M i n i stri es150 E. Bar ne s Av enue Eustis352-399-291 3Bi sh op Ro be rt DixonSunday School 9:00am Sunday Wo rship Ser vice 10:00am We dnesday Family Bible Stud y 7:00pmww w. lifewithout-limits.comSt. Thomas Epi s copal Church317 S. Mar y St., Eustis(c or ner S. Mar y & Lemon St.)352-357-4358Rev John W. Li ps comb III, RectorSunday Holy Eucharist Ser vices 8:00am & 10:30am Adult Sunday Sc hool 9:20am, Ch il dr ens Chapel Thurs. Holy Euc harist & Healing Ser vice 10:00amww w. stthomaseustis.comUni ta ri an Un i ve rs al ist Co ng re ga t i on of La ke CountyEustis Wo mans Club Building 227 North Center Street, Eustis352-728-1 631Sunday Adult Discussion Group 9:45am Sunday Celebration of Life Ser vice 11:00amFa cebook: www .f acebook.com/UUlakeco We bsite:www .lakecountyuu.org Email: lakecountyuu@gmail.com Eustis Frui tlan d Park Lees burg Ta vare s We bster Mount DoraCo ng re ga t i onal Church650 N. Do nnelly St., Mount Dora352-383-2285Rev Dr Richard DonSunday 11:00am (Communion 1st Sunday of the month) Monday Bible Stud y 9:00am & 6:00pm 130 yrs. of ser viceF i rs t Pre sb yter i an Church of Mount Dora222 W. 6t h Av enue at Ale xander Mt. Dora352-383-91 32Co mbined Summer Wo rship 10:00am Ev er y Su nd ay Ju ne 8t hAu gu st 31 stw w w. fpcmtdora.orgSt Phi l i p L u th er an Ch u r c h1050 Bo yd Drive Mt. 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Hwy 441 E., Leesburg352-323-1 588Pa stor Jeff CarneySunday Celebration Ser vice 10:30am We dnesday Mens Pray er Breakfast 8:00am We dnesday Praise & Pray er 6:30pm Sunday Bible Stud y 9:15am We dnesday Epic Yo uth Ministr y 6:30pmwww .EmmanuelFL.comF i rs t Bapt i st Leesb u rg220 N. 13th St., Leesburg352-787-1 005Sunday Ser vice 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Stud y 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am We dnesday Night Activities 6:00pmwww .fbc leesburg.orgF i rs t Ch u rch of Ch r i st, S ci en t i st, Leesbu rg13 th & Li ne St., Leesbur g352-787-1 921Sunday Ser vice 10:30am Sunday School 10:30am We dnesday School 3:30pmF i rs t Pre sb yt er i an C urch of Lees burg200 S. Lone Oak Dr ., Leesburg352-787-5687Sunday Ser vice 10:00pm Sunday School 8:45am www .firstpresleesburg.orgDisciples Making DisciplesGlori a Dei Lu th er an Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive Leesburg352-787-3223Su nd ay Wo rship October -April 8:00am & 10:30am Sunday Wo rship May-September 9:15am Ch ri stian Education October -April 9:15am www .gloriadeielca.netLa kes and Hi lls Covenant ChurchRev Ken Folmsbee, Ph D, Pa storWo rship Ser vice 10:15am Bible Stud y 9:00am @ Wo mens Club of Leesbur g 700 S. 9t h Street, Leesburg Church Office 106 S. Palm Av e. Ho wie-in-the-Hills 352-552-0052www. lakeshillsco venantchurch.orgLegacy Commun i ty Ch u r c hLocated at Lak e Square Mall, Leesburg (suite 331 ne xt to JCPen ney)Pa stor Theo Bob-352-250-0 1 56 Pa stor Buddy Wa lker -352-978-0509Spanish Pa stor Luis Fuentes-352-5521 357Sunday Wo rship Ser vice 9:30am Legac y is a multicultural, multiracial, generational, Christian Church www .legac ycic.orgSt. Pa u l Rom an Catholic C h urc h( I n un ion with th e Roma n Ca tholic Diocese of Orl ando & The Va tican)13 30 Su nshine Av enue Leesbur gWe ekday Masses M-F 8:30amSacr ament of Penance Saturday 2:30-3:30pm (or by appointment) Saturday Masses 4:00 & 7:00pm (Spanish)Sunday Masses 7:00, 9:00, 11:00am, 12:30pmOffice Hours M-F 8:00-12:00, 1:00-4:00Se ve nt h Day Advent i st508 S. Lone Oak Dr ., Leesburg352-326-41 09Wo rship Ser vice 9:30am Sabbath School Ser vice 11:00am We dnesday Pr ay er Meeting 7:00pmSo l i d Ro c k Ev an gelical Fell owshi p Ev an ge l ical Pr esbyteri an ChurchLeesbur g Community Building 109 E. Dixie Av enue Leesburg352-431 -3944Rev Dr John LodgeSunday Ser vice 9:30am Sunday School 10:45amwww .solidrockef.comTh e He al i ng Place1012 W Main Street, Leesburg352-61 7-0569Fa cilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Ser vice and Kids Club 11:00am We dnesday Bible Stud y and Ki ds Cl ub 6: 00 pm (Nursey open for all ser vices) Come as you are and lea ve different! Minneo laNe w L i fe Pr es by te r i an Chu r c h, PC A18237 E. Apshaw a Road, Minneola Mu sic Ministries352-241 -81 8 1Sunday School 9:30am Sunday Wo rship 10:45amGr ea te r P i ne y Grove Ba pt i st Ch u r c h, In c.112 Huey Str eet, Wildw ood352-748-1 695 Rev Dann y L. 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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 JEFF KAROUB and RACHEL ZOLL Associated Press DETROIT The top leg islative body of the Presby terian Church (U.S.A.) voted by large margins Thursday to recognize same-sex marriage as Christian in the church constitution, adding lan guage that marriage can be the union of two people, not just a man and a woman. The amendment approved by the Presbyterian Gener al Assembly requires approv al from a majority of the 172 regional presbyteries, which will vote on the change over the next year. But in a sepa rate policy change that takes effect at the end of this weeks meeting, delegates voted to allow ministers to preside at gay weddings in states where the unions are legal and local congregational leaders ap prove. Nineteen states and the District of Columbia rec ognize same-sex marriage. The votes, during a nation al meeting in Detroit, were a sweeping victory for Pres byterian gay-rights advo cates. The denomination in 2011 eliminated barriers to ordaining clergy with samesex partners, but ministers were still barred from cele brating gay marriages and risked church penalties for doing so. Alex McNeill, exec utive director of More Light Presbyterians, a gay advoca cy group, said the decisions Thursday were an answer to many prayers. The Rev. Krystin Granberg of the New York Presbytery, where the state recognizes gay marriage, said she re ceives requests all the time from friends and parishioners to preside at their weddings. They want to be married in the church they love and they want me to do it, Gran berg said during the debate. I want pastoral relief. But Bill Norton, of the Pres bytery de Cristo, which cov ers parts of Arizona and New Mexico, urged the assembly to delay any changes. We are laying hands on something that is holy, that God has given us, so we need to be sure any changes we make are in ac cord with Gods will revealed in Scripture, Norton said. Since the 2011 gay ordi nation vote, 428 of the de nominations more than 10,000 churches have left for other more conservative denominations or have dis solved, though some theo logical conservatives have remained within the denom ination as they decide how to move forward. The church now has about 1.8 million members. The conservative Presbyte rian Lay Committee decried the votes in Detroit as an abomination. The assem bly voted 371-238 to allow ministers to celebrate samesex marriages, and 429-175 in favor of amending the denition of marriage in the constitution. The General Assembly has committed an express re pudiation of the Bible, the mutually agreed upon Con fessions of the PCUSA, thou sands of years of faithfulness to Gods clear commands and the denominational or dination vows of each con curring commissioner, the Presbyterian Lay Committee said in a statement. Of the mainline Protes tant denominations, only the United Church of Christ sup ports gay marriage outright. The Episcopal Church has ap proved a prayer service for blessing same-sex unions. The Evangelical Lutheran Church in America has eliminated bar riers for gay clergy but allows regional and local church of cials to decide their own poli cies on ordination and bless ings for same-sex couples. The largest mainline group, the United Method ist Church, with about 7.8 million U.S. members, bars ordaining people in samesex relationships. However, church members have been debating whether to split over their different views of the Bible and marriage. Gay marriage supporters have been recruiting clergy to openly ofciate at samesex ceremonies in protest of church policy. Presbyterian assembly: Gay marriage is Christian DAVID GURALNICK / AP Gary Lyon, of Leechburg, Pa., left, and Bill Samford, of Hawley, Pa., celebrate after a vote allowing Presbyterian pastors discretion in marrying same-sex couples at the 221st General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church at Cobo Hall, in Detroit on Thursday. DON BABWIN Associated Press STONE PARK, Ill. A group of nuns whove been praying for a strip club next door to close and then sued when it didnt, on Wednesday did something that anyone who went to Catholic school could have predicted: They marched right over there to let ev eryone know they mean business. A dozen nuns said a prayer and then set off from their subur ban Chicago convent, leading a group of about 30 residents and their children in a march to Club Allure Chicago in the suburb of Stone Park. Our sisters are trying to pray, and you just hear the thump, thump, thump of loud music coming from the strip club, said Sister Noemia Silva of the Mis sionary Sisters of Saint Charles Borromeo Scalabrinians. It took the marchers just ve minutes to reach the site. That proximity, the nuns say, means se rious disruption to their way of life. Resident Alfredo Calderon, 68, joined the protest for the same rea son, saying he even wrapped a gar bage bag over his window to block the light he says comes from the club. Other residents said they have heard ghts in the parking lot and felt unsafe in their own community. Club managing partner Sean OBrien said the club is in full compliance with the law, has se curity staff and makes an effort to keep things calm around the ven ue. He said there is no way peo ple could be disturbed by noise from inside the club. We like to think that we do as much for the community as they do, he said of the convent, explain ing that they employ local staff. I completely understand them being unhappy; its a morality is sue, OBrien said. The convents legal argument, though, has nothing to do with religious beliefs. The lawsuit led last week against the owners of the club and the village of Stone Park claims the club violates Illinois zoning laws requiring a 1,000foot buffer between adult enter tainment venues and places of worship or schools. It is a moral issue and its also a legal issue, Silva said. It is a moral issue because as religious women it goes against everything we believe. It also tears at the fabric of the community. Legal ly, they didnt respect the thou sand-foot buffer of the state law. From Stone Parks perspective, Club Allure was allowed to open last fall for the simple reason that the tiny village west of Chicago had no legal way to stop it. Nuns march on strip club near Chicago Associated Press SPRINGFIELD, Mass. The new leader of the Ro man Catholic Diocese of Springeld said Thursday that one of his rst tasks will be to break out the maps and the GPS to nd his way around the unfa miliar region. Pope Francis on Thurs day named lifelong Balti more-area resident Bishop Mitchell Thomas Rozanski the ninth leader of the dio cese founded in 1870. The diocese encompasses the four westernmost counties in Massachusetts. Rozanski, currently an auxiliary bishop of the Archdiocese of Baltimore, succeeds Bishop Timo thy McDonnell, who sub mitted his letter of resig nation almost 18 months ago, on his 75th birthday as required by church law. I already feel at home because of your wel come, Rozanski, 55, said at an introductory news conference. McDonnell had already taken him on a brief tour of the Spring eld area, he said. They scoured the earth and found the right man to take my place, McDon nell said, pointing out that western Massachusetts was once part of the Balti more Archdiocese. Rozanski takes over a diocese that includes the inner city of Spring eld and its associated problems of violence and poverty, to the small ru ral towns of Franklin and Berkshire counties. The diocese has 230,000 Cath olics in 81 parishes. The area is dealing with an immigrant inux, a large Latino population, and struggling parochial schools. As a church, Jesus gives us the model and exam ple of welcome, Rozans ki said of newcomers. He served as the vic ar for Hispanics in Balti more. As for schools, he stressed creativity and af fordability. He is also the rst Pol ish-American bishop of the diocese, an area with a signicant population of Polish descent. Rozanski was ordained in 1984 and served as a parish priest for 20 years before being named bish op in 2004. Pope Francis names new bishop RICHARD A. CHAPMAN / AP At right, sister Noemia Silva of the Missionary Sisters of Saint Charles Borromeo Scalabrinians walks with children and neighbors to Club Allure Chicago, a strip club, to protest its proximity to their convent on Wednesday. MARK M. MURRAY / AP Incoming Bishop Mitchell T. Rozanski speaks at the podium as he was introduced during a news conference Thursday morning, as he will be replacing the retiring Bishop Timothy A. McDonnell, right, as leader of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Springeld. Associated Press PITTSBURGH Bish ops from the Anglican Church in North Amer ica will meet in south western Pennsylvania to pick a successor to Arch bishop Robert Duncan, the Pittsburgh cleric who led the more conserva tive denomination as it split from the Episcopal Church in 2008. The 65-year-old Duncan will remain bishop of the Anglican Diocese of Pitts burgh, which contains most of the churches that were in the Episcopal dio cese before the split. The two denomination parted ways in 2008 amid differences over the au thority of the Bible and the nature and divinity of Jesus Christ and simmering dis agreements over the 2003 ordination of the Episco pal churchs rst openly gay bishop, V. Gene Rob inson, of New Hampshire. Robinson earlier this year announced he was divorc ing his husband. The North American bishops will meet at St. Vincent College near La trobe, beginning Thurs day, to pick Duncans suc cessor, the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette reported. The school about 45 miles east of Pittsburgh is Roman Catholic and not afliated with either church. Duncan was elected to a ve-year term as arch bishop in 2009. The Anglican Church in North America reports having 113,000 members in nearly 1,000 congrega tions, compared to some 2.5 million members of the Episcopal Church and the Anglican Church of Cana da which, despite its name, is aligned with the more liberal Episcopalians. As Pittsburghs bishop, Duncan will continue to preside over 69 parishes; only 37 Pittsburgh-area parishes have remained in the Episcopal church. Duncan has continued to lead the Anglican Church through some contentious issues, including female or dination which he supports but which the church al lows as a local option, with out dictating its acceptance by all dioceses. Anglicans to pick archbishop

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 ALEX VEIGA Associated Press Stocks inched past more milestones Fri day, delivering the third consecutive record-high close for the Standard & Poors 500 index and a new high for the Dow Jones industrial average. The S&P 500 is now up 6.2 percent for the year, while the Dow is up 2.2 percent. The ma jor stock indexes all n ished ahead for the week. On a light day for U.S. economic data, inves tors mostly focused on companies in the news, such as CarMax, Ora cle and Darden Restau rants. They also kept an eye on the developing conict in Iraq, which pushed oil prices near a nine-month high. Despite the re cord-setting moves, it was largely a static day for the stock indexes. Generally speak ing, any big movements will come when we start earnings season in a couple of weeks, said Drew Wilson, eq uity analyst with Fen imore Asset Manage ment. Until then, itll be hand-to-hand combat in the indexes. The S&P 500, Dow and Nasdaq composite started off in the green during premarket trad ing and remained most ly higher all day. By the last hour of trading, the Dow Jones industrial average was on track for a record close. More than half of the 30 companies in the index rose, raising the possibility that the Dow might breach the 17,000 mark soon. If the economy con tinues to grow the way its growing and the Fed eral Reserve remains as supportive as it is, I think we have more highs to achieve before the year is out, said Krishna Memani, chief invest ment ofcer at Oppen heimerFunds. All told, the S&P 500 index rose 3.39 points, or 0.2 percent, to 1,962.87. Thats slightly above the prior days record close of 1,959.48. On Wednes day, the index notched another high at 1,956.98. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.13 101.94 Euro $1.3593 $1.3608 Pound $1.7011 $1.7042 Swiss franc 0.8957 0.8943 Canadian dollar 1.0754 1.0823 Mexican peso 12.9940 13.0119 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,947.08 + 25.62 NASDAQ 4,368.04 + 8.71 S&P 500 1,962.87 + 3.39 GOLD 1,316.60 + 2.50 SILVER 20.95 + 0.301 CRUDE OIL 106.83 + 0.78 T-NOTE 10-year 2.62 --X www.dailycommercial.com STEVE ROTHWELL AP Markets Writer NEW YORK The U.S. stock market is back to set ting records. After treading water for most of March and April, stocks are nudging deep er into record territory and are closing in on milestones with lots of zeros attached to them. The Dow Jones in dustrial average is with in 53 points of 17,000 while the Standard & Poors 500 is just shy of 2,000 after rising 6 percent this year. A harsh winter in the U.S. that hobbled growth made investors cautious. There were also worries about the conict in Ukraine and slow ing growth in China. But now the economy ap pears to be on track again, and investors are rediscover ing their appetite for stocks. While 17,000 would be the rst 1,000-point mark er crested this year, the Dow had two in 2013. It closed above 15,000 for the rst time on May 7, then above 16,000 on Nov. 21, during a year when the blue-chip in dex rocketed 27 percent. That double milestone was a long time coming, though. The Dow had nished above 14,000 six years earlier, in July 2007, just before the Great Recession. Recent good news on man ufacturing and hiring has boosted condence in the economy. Manufacturing is expand ing at a healthy pace, and the service industry continues to grow, according to surveys released by the Institute for Supply Management. U.S. employers added 217,000 jobs to their payrolls in May, the fourth consecutive month of solid job gains. The number of Americans ling for unemployment benets has also dropped close to the levels seen before the reces sion began in December 2007. More jobs should put more money into consumers pock ets. That leads to greater demand and greater invest ment by companies, creating a virtuous circle, says Brad So rensen, with Charles Schwab. Its in the early stages, but were starting to nally see a snowball effect where every thing builds on itself, So rensen says. The market for mergers and acquisitions is also heat ing up. Although the number of corporate deals is margin ally lower than it was at this point last year, the transac tions getting done are bigger. ANTHONY CLARK Halifax Media Group A new state laboratory and greenhouse near Gainesville are combating costly diseases that have ravaged the citrus indus try in Florida. A disease called citrus green ing costs Floridas $9 billion cit rus industry billions of dollars a year and has led to higher or ange juice prices. To help ght the disease, varieties of healthy citrus from around the nation and world will pass through the new lab and greenhouse in LaCrosse to make sure they are diseaseand pest-free be fore being introduced to com mercial nurseries and groves around the state. Florida Agriculture Commis sioner Adam Putnam hosted an open house at the Florida Citrus Repository on State Road 121 in northern Alachua County with more than 50 guests in atten dance, including citrus industry professionals, elected ofcials and state agriculture ofcials. The $2 million facility in cludes four greenhouses to taling 20,000 square feet and a 5,000-square-foot building with labs and ofces. It was funded by a state legislative allocation. The Citrus Repository was built at a former state forestry nursery to expand on the Flor ida Department of Agricultures Citrus Germplasm Introduc tion Program now housed in a 4,000-square-foot greenhouse at the Division of Plant Indus try headquarters on Southwest 34th Street in Gainesville, just south of the Florida Museum of Natural History. The program released 46 cit rus varieties for use in Flori da from 2003 through 2012, from Australia, California, Chi na, Israel, Italy, Japan, Nepal, South Africa, Spain and Texas. The new facility is expected to be able to release 20 to 30 new varieties a year with a focus on easy-to-peel, seedless varieties. This year, the state Legislature allocated another $2 million to build more lab and greenhouse space for selections coming out of breeding programs by the University of Florida Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences and the USDA. Citrus greening is caused by a bacteria spread by the Asian citrus psyllid insect. It attacks the roots of infected trees, lead ing to low yields of fruit that are small and misshapen with a salty, bitter taste. It can kill trees within a few years. The disease has been found in several Asian and African coun tries. It was rst discovered in Florida in August 2005 and has spread to as many as 70 percent of Floridas citrus trees. A 2012 re port by extension scientists deter mined that greening cost Floridas economy $4.5 billion in 2011. Florida produces more than 60 percent of the orange crop in the United States. Last week, the U.S. Department of Agriculture forecast the states 2013-14 or ange crop at 104.3 million box es a 30-year low and down 22 percent from 133 million in 2012-13. Orange juice prices are up about 19 percent for 2014 as a result of lower supplies. As a grower I cant overstate how bad things are for the cit rus industry and how important it is to have continued support of state and federal partners in this effort, said Putnam, who grew up in the citrus and cattle industry in Florida. Four months ago, the state opened an expansion of its Dundee Biological Control Lab oratory in Polk County, which is rearing an insect that attacks the Asian citrus psyllid. State lab to help growers battle citrus diseases ERICA BROUGH / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Lisa Williams, with the Citrus GermPlasm Introduction Program, leads a tour of the greenhouses after Florida Commissioner of Agriculture Adam H. Putnam hosted an open house for the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services new 20,000 square-foot Florida Citrus Repository in LaCrosse on Monday that will help expand the departments Citrus Germplasm Introduction Program, which provides a way to safely introduce healthy new citrus varieties into the state. HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO Kevin Shelfer, owner of Joshua Citrus in Arcadia, holds a fruit affected by Citrus greening, which results in misshapen and inedible fruit. CANDICE CHOI AP Food Industry Writer NEW YORK Star bucks is raising prices on some of its drinks by 5 cents to 20 cents start ing next week, and cus tomers can also soon expect to pay $1 more for the packaged coffee it sells in supermarkets. The Seattle-based chain also raised pric es on some of the drinks sold in its cafes a year ago. The latest hikes dont seem to be driv en purely by the surg ing bean costs that have pressured other cof fee sellers to raise pric es, however, since Star bucks has said it already locked in its coffee con tracts for the rest of this scal year and much of the next. In March, CEO How ard Schultz said during an interview with Fox Business that Starbucks had no intentions of raising its prices. We can manage this, we have over a years worth of protection, Schultz said at the time. I suspect that most of our competitors are short, and we are in a much better position than they are. Starbucks spokes man Jim Olson noted that many factors go into pricing decisions, including competi tive dynamics and the companys cost struc ture, which he said in cludes costs for a va riety of ingredients, as well as materials, labor and occupancy costs. Energetic stock market pushes toward milestones Starbucks hiking prices on drinks, bagged coffee Wall Street sees small gains

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e23.22-.06 ACE Ltd2.54eu105.03-.29 ADT Corp.8034.38+.10 AES Corp.2015.26+.05 AFLAC1.4863.10+.28 AGCO.4456.46+.94 AGL Res1.96u54.44-.09 AK Steel...7.44... AOL...37.82-.16 A10 Nwks n...12.69+.01 AVG Tech...19.75-.25 Aarons.08u35.06-.23 AbbottLab.88u40.85-.15 AbbVie1.68u53.30-.89 AberFitc.8042.77+.17 AcadiaRlt.9228.42... Accenture1.86e83.13+.07 AccessMid2.30f61.11-.39 AccoBrds...6.19-.05 Actavis...216.89+1.64 Actuant.0434.29+.09 AMD...4.10-.26 AdvSemi.18e6.41-.19 Aegon.30e8.97-.02 Aeropostl...3.36-.14 Aetna.90u81.92+.51 AffilMgrs...203.38+1.65 Agilent.5358.77+.15 Agnico g.32u37.30+.19 Agrium g3.0093.46+.09 AirLease.1239.20-.06 AirProd3.08130.75+1.05 Aircastle.8017.75+.12 AlaskaAir1.0095.02+.14 AlcatelLuc.18e3.57... 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Blackstone1.39e33.39-.23 BlkstnMtg1.68e29.33+.07 BlockHR.8033.18-.11 BdwlkPpl.4017.03-.29 Boeing2.92132.10-.72 BoiseCasc...28.78+.15 BonanzaCE...u61.10-.12 BoozAllnH.44f21.70+.47 BorgWrn s.5064.66-.43 BostProp2.60a118.39+.36 BostonSci...12.71+.05 BoydGm...11.99+.02 BradyCp.7829.25+.73 Brandyw.6015.52-.02 Brinker.9650.89-.08 Brinks.4028.05+.70 BrMySq1.4447.79-.05 Brixmor n.8022.34+.22 BroadrdgF.8440.86-.01 Brookdale...33.51+.01 BrkfldAs g.64m43.17+.27 BrkfldPrp1.0020.80+.13 Brunswick.4041.76+.07 Buckeye4.40f80.04+.60 Buenavent.02e10.87+.02 BungeLt1.36f75.95-.05 BurlStrs n...31.60+.35 CBL Asc.9819.11+.17 CBRE Grp...u31.04+.43 CBS A.4859.10-1.28 CBS B.4859.04-1.33 CBS Outd n1.4834.15+.25 CF Inds4.00245.99... CIT Grp.4044.99+.26 CLECO1.60fu57.60+1.62 CMS Eng1.0830.62-.10 CNH Indl...10.57-.02 CNO Fincl.2417.45+.11 CST Brnds.2534.50-.02 CSX.64fu31.00+.17 CVS Care1.1076.79-.66 CYS Invest1.288.82-.02 Cabelas...58.55-1.92 CblvsnNY.6017.38-.06 CabotOG s.0834.75-.21 CalDive...1.43-.06 CallGolf.048.14-.07 CallonPet...u11.35+.23 Calpine...23.75-.15 CAMAC s....76-.05 CamdenPT2.6470.36-.07 Cameco g.4019.76+.22 Cameron...u67.60+1.59 CampSp1.2546.43-.18 CampusCC.668.88+.13 CdnNR gs1.0063.63+.47 CdnNRs gs.90u45.21+1.05 CP Rwy g1.40184.16+1.62 CapOne1.20u83.43+1.43 CapsteadM1.30e13.35+.06 CardnlHlth1.37f69.13+.43 CareFusion...u44.24+.28 CarMax...u52.75+7.47 Carnival1.0039.11+.30 Carters.7667.83-1.65 Castlight n...15.17-.68 Caterpillar2.80fu109.38+2.13 CatoCp1.2030.27-.27 CedarF2.8052.99-.01 Celanese1.00f64.65... 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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 World Cup boost?Nike has benefited this year from strong demand for its athletic goods. But how well has the World Cup stoked the companys sales? Investors will get a sense of that Thursday, when Nike reports earnings for the March-May quarter. In March, Nike said that the soccer tournament had revved up shoppers appetite for the companys clothing and gear. Nike has introduced new products, including 10 national team uniforms.Sales perking up?Economists anticipate that the pace of new home sales increased in May from the previous month. Sales of new homes surged in the first half of last year but have sputtered since. They climbed 6.4 percent in April to a seasonally adjusted annual pace of 433,000, but were down more than 4 percent from a year earlier. The Commerce Department reports its latest new home sales data on Tuesday.Winter slowdownThe Commerce Department delivers its latest report on the health of the economy Wednesday. Last month, the government said the economy shrank at an annual rate of 1 percent in the January-March period. Economists predict that the government will say the economy contracted by 1.5 percent in the first quarter, reflecting the impact that harsh winter weather had on businesses and consumers. Source: FactSet Source: FactSetNew home sales, in thousands300 350 400 450 D J F M A M440est. 2014 2013 GDP, Month-to-month change Q4 Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q1 est. -1.5 1.1 0.1% 2.5 4.1 2.6 Today 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 DJ JFMAM 1,920 1,960 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,962.87 Change: 3.39 (0.2%) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 DJ JFMAM 16,680 16,840 17,000 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,947.08 Change: 25.62 (0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1784 Declined1323 New Highs318 New Lows18 Vol. (in mil.)4,102 Pvs. Volume2,879 2,432 1,778 1516 1145 129 36NYSE NASDDOW16978.0216920.6216947.08+25.62+0.15%+2.23% DOW Trans.8217.038189.858205.11+17.02+0.21%+10.87% DOW Util.570.70566.14566.46-3.38-0.59%+15.47% NYSE Comp.11023.1411005.3311018.10+15.02+0.14%+5.94% NASDAQ4368.804354.034368.04+8.71+0.20%+4.58% S&P 5001963.911959.171962.87+3.39+0.17%+6.20% S&P 4001426.151421.221425.36+3.59+0.25%+6.17% Wilshire 500020838.7420796.1720834.76+38.27+0.18%+5.73% Russell 20001188.521182.051188.42+4.39+0.37%+2.13%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74836.86 35.39+.03 +0.1sss+0.7+5.5111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910130.51 129.80+.96 +0.7sss+17.3+53.5210.24 Amer Express AXP71.47095.88 95.54+.47 +0.5sss+5.3+29.3191.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89057.93 59.42+2.91 +5.1sss+19.6+28.119... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.54-.16 -0.5tst-2.7-3.7210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83041.87 41.69-.10 -0.2sss+0.9+6.3221.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA38.75955.28 52.74-.20 -0.4sss+1.5+33.7190.90 Darden Rest DRI44.78354.89 47.58-1.94 -3.9ttt-12.5-1.7222.20 Disney DIS60.41985.86 82.82-.95 -1.1rts+8.4+31.6210.86f Gen Electric GE22.76828.09 26.97+.04 +0.1sss-3.8+16.6200.88 General Mills GIS46.70955.64 54.64-.20 -0.4sss+9.5+14.7201.64f Harris Corp HRS47.69979.32 75.78+.28 +0.4tts+8.6+54.8181.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.17-.27 -0.3sss-2.6+8.2201.88 IBM IBM172.193206.09 181.55-1.27 -0.7ttt-3.2-7.5124.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87652.08 46.02+.12 +0.3stt-7.1+13.6200.92f NY Times NYT10.17817.37 15.44-.03 -0.2sst-2.7+49.0390.16 NextEra Energy NEE76.910101.50 99.99-.17 -0.2sss+16.8+28.4222.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01090.10 89.10-1.00 -1.1sss+7.4+14.3202.62f Suntrust Bks STI30.17041.26 40.47+.29 +0.7sss+9.9+30.2140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12818.45 17.97-.17 -0.9sss+4.2+11.8190.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51581.37 75.68-.19 -0.3sst-3.8+4.4161.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.85913.01 12.35-.09 -0.7tss+1.5+34.1130.2552-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 Saturday, June 21, 2014

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 72.34+.18+28.9BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.98+.03+14.3 SmallCap d 35.26+.13+16.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.84+.04+28.9 LgCapVal 13.34+.04+24.4CGMFocus 40.05+.12+18.6CRMMdCpVlIns 36.32+.15+24.6CalamosGrIncA m 34.78+.06+19.3 GrowA m 47.87+.02+29.8 MktNeuI 12.98+.01+6.6 MktNuInA m 13.11...+6.3CalvertEquityA m 49.32+.02+23.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.65-.04+23.4Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.80+.01+12.0 Realty 73.45+.19+20.5 RealtyIns 47.63+.12+20.8ColumbiaAcornA m 35.75+.13+23.0 AcornIntZ 48.76+.05+23.7 AcornZ 37.38+.14+23.4 CAModA m 12.65+.02+14.3 CAModAgrA m 13.79+.02+17.0 CntrnCoreA m 21.77+.02+26.2 CntrnCoreZ 21.91+.03+26.5 ComInfoA m 57.26-.02+32.6 DivIncA m 19.41+.05+20.4 DivIncZ 19.43+.05+20.7 DivOppA m 10.93+.03+22.8 DivrEqInA x 14.68...+24.4 IncOppA m 10.29...+9.5 IntmBdA m 9.19...+3.6 IntmMuniBdZ 10.72...+4.8 LgCpGrowA m 34.91+.15+25.6 LgCrQuantA m 9.01+.01+26.4 MdCapIdxZ 16.06+.04+26.6 MdCpValZ x 18.32-1.43+32.6 SIIncZ 9.98...+1.2 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.47...+1.1 SmCapIdxZ 24.13+.08+26.7 StLgCpGrA x 17.27-1.48+31.1 StLgCpGrZ x 17.54-1.52+31.4 TaxExmptA m 13.82...+5.4 ValRestrZ x 52.04-.03+26.4ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.92+.01+31.9 SndsSelGrII 17.49+.01+31.5Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.81+.02+6.3CullenHiDivEqI d 17.77+.08+23.0DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 9.99...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.66...+1.0 5YrGlbFII 10.95...+2.3 EmMkCrEqI 20.65-.06+17.9 EmMktValI 29.23-.12+17.5 EmMtSmCpI 21.94-.04NA EmgMktI 27.32-.10+18.6 GlAl6040I 16.14+.02+17.2 GlEqInst 18.98+.02+27.1 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.23+.04NA InfPrtScI 11.94+.04+3.7 IntCorEqI 13.38-.01+28.2 IntGovFII 12.48...+1.8 IntRlEstI 5.64+.02+20.0 IntSmCapI 21.90-.04+35.9 IntlSCoI 20.38-.01+31.1 IntlValu3 17.92-.06+28.8 IntlValuI 20.36-.08+28.5 ItmTExtQI 10.71+.01+5.3 LgCapIntI 23.42-.02+25.5 RelEstScI 30.27+.09+19.6 STEtdQltI 10.85...+2.1 STMuniBdI 10.21+.01+0.8 TAUSCrE2I 14.17+.04+27.9 TAWexUSCE 10.77-.02+25.1 TMIntlVal 16.73-.05+28.2 TMMkWVal 25.19+.03+29.3 TMUSEq 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28.78-.08+17.0 BalIdxSig x 28.47-.08+17.0 BdMktInstPls 10.78+.01+3.5 CAITAdml 11.65...+6.2 CALTAdml 11.83...+7.5 CapOp 50.93+.51+31.9 CapOpAdml 117.62+1.16+31.9 CapVal 15.94+.03+32.9 Convrt x 14.48-.03+17.8 DevMktIdxAdm 13.91-.02+25.2 DevMktIdxInstl 13.92-.03+25.2 DivAppIdxInv x 31.31-.11+21.5 DivEqInv 32.51+.09+27.1 DivGr x 22.18-.16+21.4 EmMkInsId 27.49-.06+18.5 EmMktIAdm 36.15-.07+18.4 EmMktStkIdxIP 91.45-.20+18.5 EmerMktIdInv 27.52-.05+18.3 EnergyAdm 145.26+.98NA EnergyInv 77.38+.52NA EqInc x 31.76-.09+24.2 EqIncAdml x 66.57-.20+24.4 EurIdxAdm 76.93-.13+30.1 ExMktIdSig 56.96+.19+28.9 ExplAdml 98.14+.47+27.2 Explr 105.46+.51+26.9 ExtdIdAdm 66.29+.23+28.9 ExtdIdIst 66.29+.22+28.9 ExtdMktIdxIP 163.60+.55+28.9 ExtndIdx 66.26+.22+28.7 FAWeUSIns 104.43-.13+24.0 GNMA 10.70+.01+4.7 GNMAAdml 10.70+.01+4.8 GlbEq 25.00+.02+26.7 GrIncAdml x 68.67-.41+26.4 GroInc x 42.07-.23+26.3 GrowthIdx 50.75+.04+28.4 GrthIdAdm 50.76+.04+28.6 GrthIstId 50.76+.04+28.6 GrthIstSg 47.00+.04+28.6 HYCor 6.17...+9.5 HYCorAdml 6.17...+9.6 HltCrAdml 86.06+.55+38.4 HlthCare 203.98+1.30+38.4 ITBond 11.41+.01+3.8 ITBondAdm 11.41+.01+3.9 ITGradeAd 9.90...+5.3 ITIGrade 9.90...+5.2 ITrsyAdml 11.25...+1.3 InfPrtAdm x 26.54-.15+3.7 InfPrtI x 10.81-.06+3.7 InflaPro x 13.52-.07+3.6 InstIdxI x 179.83-.49+26.1 InstPlus x 179.84-.50+26.2 InstTStId x 44.89-.09+26.8 InstTStPl x 44.90-.09+26.9 IntlExpIn 19.65-.02+29.8 IntlGr 24.00-.04+26.8 IntlGrAdm 76.37-.12+26.9 IntlStkIdxAdm 29.50-.03+24.3 IntlStkIdxI 117.97-.13+24.3 IntlStkIdxIPls 117.99-.13+24.3 IntlStkIdxISgn 35.38-.04+24.2 IntlVal 39.33-.05+27.1 ItBdIdxSl 11.41+.01+3.9 L/TBdIdxInstlPl 13.46+.07+8.9 LTBond 13.46+.07+8.7 LTGradeAd 10.36+.05+10.7 LTInvGr 10.36+.05+10.6 LTsryAdml 11.89+.07+4.4 LgBdIdxIs 13.46+.07+8.9 LgCpIdxAdm 45.69+.09+26.5 LifeCon 18.82+.02+12.2 LifeGro 29.29+.04+21.2 LifeInc 14.85+.02+7.9 LifeMod 24.36+.03+16.6 MdCpGrIdxAdm 41.35+.21+26.2MdCpValIdxAdm 44.91+.13+30.3MdPDisGr 19.29+.01+17.8 MidCapGr 25.73+.14+24.0 MidCapIdxIP 159.70+.62+28.3 MidCp 32.29+.13+28.1 MidCpAdml 146.57+.57+28.3 MidCpIst 32.38+.13+28.3 MidCpSgl 46.25+.18+28.3 Morg 26.67+.08+26.4 MorgAdml 82.68+.24+26.5 MuHYAdml 11.05...+6.2 MuInt 14.10-.01+4.9 MuIntAdml 14.10-.01+5.0 MuLTAdml 11.53...+6.6 MuLtd 11.06...+2.0 MuLtdAdml 11.06...+2.1 MuSht 15.87...+0.9 MuShtAdml 15.87...+1.0 NJLTAdml 12.07...+6.4 NYLTAdml 11.57...+6.8 PALTAdml 11.48-.01+6.3 PacIdxAdm 77.37-.16+17.5 PrecMtls 11.60+.01+7.6 Prmcp 101.61+.61+32.0 PrmcpAdml 105.40+.63+32.1 PrmcpCorI 21.47+.16+30.2 REITIdx 25.11+.09NA REITIdxAd 107.17+.40NA REITIdxInst 16.59+.06NA REITIdxSg 28.61+.11NA S/TBdIdxInstl 10.51...+1.4 S/TBdIdxInstlPl 10.51...+1.5 STBond 10.51...+1.3 STBondAdm 10.51...+1.4 STBondSgl 10.51...+1.4 STCor 10.75...+2.7 STFedAdml 10.74...+1.1 STGradeAd 10.75...+2.8 STIGradeI 10.75...+2.8 STsryAdml 10.69...+0.7 SelValu 30.32+.08+31.9 ShTmInfPtScIxIn 25.10+.01+1.9 ShTmInfPtScIxIv 25.06+.01+1.8 SmCapIdx 55.77+.15+28.2 SmCapIdxIP 161.19+.44+28.4 SmCpGrIdxAdm 44.49+.13+26.1 SmCpIdAdm 55.84+.15+28.4 SmCpIdIst 55.84+.15+28.4 SmCpIndxSgnl 50.31+.14+28.4SmCpValIdxAdm 45.13+.11+30.3SmGthIdx 35.56+.10+25.9 SmGthIst 35.63+.10+26.1 SmValIdx 25.16+.06+30.1 SmVlIdIst 25.23+.07+30.4 Star 25.28+.05+19.0 StratgcEq 32.68+.07+33.7 TgtRe2010 26.76+.03+12.0 TgtRe2015 15.52+.01+15.0 TgtRe2020 28.59+.03+17.2 TgtRe2030 29.28+.04+20.6 TgtRe2035 18.03+.02+22.3 TgtRe2040 30.11+.03+23.5 TgtRe2045 18.89+.02+23.5 TgtRe2050 29.98+.03+23.6 TgtRe2055 32.29+.04+23.6 TgtRetInc 12.97+.02+9.7 Tgtet2025 16.65+.02+18.9 TlIntlBdIdxAdm 20.44-.01+4.9 TlIntlBdIdxInst 30.67-.01+5.0 TlIntlBdIdxInv 10.22-.01+4.8 TotBdAdml 10.78+.01+3.5 TotBdInst 10.78+.01+3.5 TotBdMkInv 10.78+.01+3.4 TotBdMkSig 10.78+.01+3.5 TotIntl 17.63-.02+24.1 TotStIAdm 49.72+.10+26.8 TotStIIns 49.73+.11+26.8 TotStISig 47.98+.10+26.8 TotStIdx 49.69+.10+26.7 TxMBalAdm x 26.07-.11+15.5 TxMCapAdm 100.44+.18+27.5 TxMSCAdm 44.71+.15+26.9 USGro 30.11+.05+29.4 USGroAdml 77.97+.13+29.5 ValIdxAdm 31.95+.10+24.8 ValIdxIns 31.95+.10+24.8 ValIdxSig 33.24+.09+24.8 ValueIdx 31.94+.09+24.6 VdHiDivIx x 26.36-.12+23.4 WellsI x 25.91-.11+12.4 WellsIAdm x 62.77-.28+12.5 Welltn x 39.92-.15+18.1 WelltnAdm x 68.95-.26+18.2 WndsIIAdm x 69.92-.68+25.0 Wndsr x 22.09-.08+28.1 WndsrAdml x 74.53-.27+28.2 WndsrII x 39.41-.36+24.9 ex-USIdxIP 110.59-.13+24.0VirtusEmgMktsIs 10.41...+7.1 MulSStA m 4.92+.01+5.1 MulSStC b 4.97...+4.6VoyaCorpLdrsTrustB ......+22.6 GlobalRealEstA m 20.32+.07NAWaddell & Reed AdvAssetStrA m 11.65+.01+20.4 CoreInv A m 7.76+.06+29.6 HiIncA m 7.75...+11.6 NewCncptA m 12.08+.03+24.6 SciTechA m 16.59+.09+37.5WasatchIntlGr d 28.66-.13+16.1 L/SInv d 16.88+.02+13.1 SmCapGr d 52.07+.12+17.3Wells FargoAstAlllcA f 14.79...+12.7 AstAlllcC m 14.25...+11.8 EmgMktEqA f 21.82-.07+13.6 GrI 55.56+.35+23.5 GrowInv 50.77+.31+22.9 GrowthAdm 53.79+.34+23.3 PrmLrgCoGrA f 14.71+.09+26.6 STMuBdInv 10.01...+1.4 ShTmBdInv 8.82...+1.6 UlSTMInA f 4.82...+0.3 UlSTMInI 4.82...+0.7WestwoodIncOppI 14.75...+14.0William 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11.94+.04+3.6 IntlGrInv d 13.98-.01+22.5 InvGrInstl 35.00+.02+26.3 InvGrInv 34.60+.02+26.0 MdCpValInv 17.23+.03+26.4 NTDvsfBdInstl 10.82+.01+3.5 SelectInv 57.84...+25.0 UltraInv 35.30...+29.5 ValueInv 8.89+.02+24.3American FundsAMCAPA m 28.82+.11+32.0 BalA m 25.45+.04+18.5 BondA m 12.73+.01+4.3 CapIncBuA m 61.31-.04+19.0 CapWldBdA m 21.01-.01+6.9 CpWldGrIA m 47.66...+25.4 EurPacGrA m 50.88-.10+23.9 FnInvA m 53.92+.09+24.7 GlbBalA m 32.03-.01+19.7 GrthAmA m 45.45+.12+28.1 HiIncA m 11.60+.01+10.4 HiIncMuA m 15.26-.01+6.7 IncAmerA m 21.78+.03+19.4 IntBdAmA m 13.54...+1.8 IntlGrInA m 37.12-.03+25.4 InvCoAmA m 39.56+.04+29.4 LtdTmTxEA m 16.09...+2.9 MutualA m 36.75+.04+22.9 NewEconA m 39.77+.11+31.6 NewPerspA m 38.87-.01+23.0 NwWrldA m 61.83-.01+19.7 STBdFdA m 10.01...+0.8 SmCpWldA m 51.14+.16+23.1 TaxEBdAmA m 12.91-.01+5.3 USGovSecA m 13.89+.02+2.5 WAMutInvA x 41.80-.09+24.7ArbitrageArbitragI d 12.99-.03+2.7ArielApprecInv b 57.68+.13+28.1 ArielInv b 76.67+.38+31.2Artio GlobalGlobHiYldI 10.35+.01+11.9ArtisanIntl d 31.35+.05+22.9 IntlI d 31.57+.05+23.1 IntlVal d 39.18-.10+29.3 IntlValI d 39.32-.10+29.6 MdCpVal 28.23...+22.8 MidCap 48.69+.05+27.7 MidCapI 51.01+.05+28.0 SmCapVal 18.94+.01+16.3Aston FundsMidCapI 49.49+.09+32.8 MidCapN b 48.65+.08+32.5 MtgClGrI 29.24+.04+19.3 MtgClGrN b 29.06+.04+18.9BBHBrdMktFxI 10.38...+2.1 CoreSelN d 22.57+.04+19.4BNY MellonEmgMkts 10.49-.06+19.4 MidCpMuStrM 15.31+.05+27.6 NtlIntM 13.63...+3.8BairdAggrInst 10.71...+4.8 CrPlBInst 11.08...+5.2 ShTmBdIns 9.74...+2.2BaronAsset b 64.27+.35+27.3 GrInstl 73.25+.02+22.4 Growth b 72.41+.01+22.1 SmCap b 35.30+.09+23.4 SmCpInstl 35.78+.08+23.7BernsteinDiversMui 14.46-.01+2.6 IntDur 13.72+.01+4.5 IntlPort 17.19-.03+22.6 TxMIntl 17.26-.04+22.5BerwynIncome d 14.52+.03+15.1BlackRockBasicValA m 33.05+.10+27.9 BasicValI 33.33+.09+28.2 CapAppInA m 27.11-.01+24.3 EqDivA m 25.45+.08+20.9 EqDivI 25.51+.08+21.1 EquitDivC m 24.84+.08+20.0 FltRtlIncI 10.54...+5.2 GlLSCrI 11.01+.01+5.1 GlLSCrIvA m 10.99...+4.8 GlobAlcA m 22.09+.01+14.6 GlobAlcC m 20.40+.01+13.7 GlobAlcI 22.22+.01+14.8 HiYldBdIs 8.46+.01+13.5 HiYldInvA m 8.46+.01+13.1 HthScOpA m 45.59+.57+36.8 LowDurIvA m 9.80+.01+2.7 NatMuniA m 10.86...+6.2 NatMuniI 10.85...+6.4 StIncInvA m 10.37...+4.9 StrIncIns 10.36...+5.2Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.99+.05+18.4 A-B-CAMC Net...61.25-.80 ASML Hld.83e94.80+1.32 AbengoaY n...u40.00+2.64 AcadiaHlt...47.52+.89 AcadiaPh...23.06-.10 Accuray...9.40-.04 AcelRx...10.37-.24 Achillion...u8.13+.05 AcordaTh...34.98+.48 ActivsBliz.20fu22.01-.02 AdobeSy...72.61-.34 AdvEnId...18.94-.19 AdventSft s.5233.26+.86 Aegerion...34.77+.32 Affymetrix...9.14-.21 AkamaiT...61.22-.11 Akorn...u29.77+1.65 Alexion...165.46+5.77 AlignTech...52.39+.23 Alkermes...50.88+2.75 AllscriptH...15.49+.30 AlnylamP...70.01-.19 AlteraCp lf.6035.04-.03 Amarin...1.60... Amazon...324.20-2.80 Ambarella...29.74+.53 Amdocs.6247.58-.12 AmAirl n...u44.55+1.49 ACapAgy2.75e23.73... AmCapLtd...14.87+.01 ACapMtg2.65e20.35... ARCapH n.6810.98+.13 ARltCapPr1.0012.59+.42 AmSupr...1.55-.05 Amgen2.44120.97+3.12 AmkorTch...10.85-.81 AnacorPh...16.87+.05 Anadigc...1.18-.04 AnalogDev1.4854.69-.24 AngiesList...11.91-.11 ApolloEdu...29.39+.32 ApolloInv.808.31-.05 Apple Inc s1.88f90.91-.95 ApldMatl.40u22.75+.29 AMCC...11.07+.15 Approach...22.45+.36 ArQule...1.52+.03 ArenaPhm...6.07-.10 AresCap1.52a17.17-.15 AriadP...6.66+.09 ArmHld.28e45.64-.15 ArrayBio...4.39-.05 Arris...u33.50+.08 ArrowRsh...15.37+1.48 ArubaNet...17.17-.04 AscenaRtl...16.91-.34 AspenTech...45.53-.43 AsscdBanc.3617.96+.03 athenahlth...125.90-3.42 Atmel...9.45-.03 Autodesk...56.19-.12 AutoData1.9279.45+.99 Auxilium...21.18-.66 AvagoTch1.16f71.57+.64 AvanirPhm...5.28-.13 AVEO Ph...1.53-.04 AviatNetw...1.25-.01 AvisBudg...58.40-.41 B/E Aero...94.97... BGC Ptrs.48u7.47+.04 Baidu...174.50+.11 BallardPw...4.27+.25 BncFstOK1.24u62.05+.13 BncpBnk...11.86-.04 BeacnRfg...d33.00-1.28 BedBath...d60.07-.61 Biocryst...11.84+.22 BiogenIdc...319.59+7.61 BioMarin...66.09+3.68 BioScrip...8.12-.02 BlkRKelso.84m8.85-.03 BlackBerry...9.81+.72 BlkhkN B n...25.35+.06 BloominBr...22.48+.04 BluebBio...40.71+3.92 BostPrv.3213.35+.09 Brightcove...10.78+.16 Broadcom.4838.28-.08 BrcdeCm.149.21-.07 BrooksAuto.329.94+.05 BrukerCp...23.90-.06 CA Inc1.0028.73-.17 CBOE.72a48.88-.58 CDW Cp n.17u32.10+.35 CH Robins1.40u63.92+.23 CIM CTr rs.8822.46+.48 CME Grp1.8871.75+.02 CTC Media.7010.65-.04 CVB Fncl.4016.22+.04 Cadence...17.12+.23 CaesarAc n...11.89-.13 Caesars...18.32-.29 CalAmp...20.00-.20 CdnSolar...29.12+1.69 CapFedFn.30a12.07... CpstnTurb...1.55-.02 CareerEd...5.00+.15 Carrizo...u68.25+.95 Catamaran...44.16+.65 CathayGen.28f25.75+.02 Cavium...51.09+.26 Celgene...171.46+3.15 CelldexTh...16.79-.06 CntrStBks.0411.34-.01 CentAl...15.59+.02 Cerner s...52.12-.03 CerusCp...4.08-.14 CharterCm...u150.51+2.26 ChkPoint...67.53-.48 Cheesecake.5646.31+.06 ChildPlace.5350.88+.16 ChiFnOnl...4.33-.35 ChiMobGm...14.33-.30 ChiCache...15.41-1.42 CinnFin1.7648.79+.05 Cintas.77fu64.10+.24 Cirrus...23.13-.42 Cisco.76f24.83+.12 CitrixSys...64.93-.03 CleanEngy...11.16-.11 ClovisOnc...41.57-.85 Cognex s.2238.06+1.66 CognizTc s...49.41+.46 Comc spcl.9052.27-.18 CommScp n...24.11+.32 CommVlt...48.97-.49 Compuwre.5010.03+.04 ConatusP n...8.57+.60 Conns...48.75+.75 ConsolCom1.55u21.53+.45 Conversant...24.73-.07 Copart...35.08-.73 CorinthC...d.33+.05 CorOnDem...45.32+.13 Costco1.42f115.36-.90 CowenGp...4.42+.07 Cree Inc...48.77-.70 Crocs...14.84-.16 Ctrip.com...59.72-.59 CubistPh...72.24+3.69 CumMed...6.67... Curis...1.63-.08 CypSemi.4411.02... CyrusOne.84u24.10+.60 D-E-FDealertrk...43.52-.69 Dndreon...2.04-.03 Dentsply.2747.72-.05 Depomed...13.25-.05 DexCom...41.00+1.01 DiambkEn...89.79+.74 DigRiver...15.26-.13 DirecTV...84.77-.26 DiscComA...73.79-1.86 DiscComC...73.29-1.61 DishNetw h...61.29+1.48 DollarTree...53.68-.04 DonlleyRR1.0415.99-.33 DrmWksA...24.47-.47 DryShips...3.37-.09 Dunkin.9243.73-.65 DurectCp...1.62+.11 DyaxCp...8.86+.18 E-Trade...21.24-.04 eBay...49.34-.26 EDAP TMS...u4.22+.05 EaglRkEn...4.98+.02 EarthLink.203.43-.06 EstWstBcp.7235.37+.18 Ebix Inc.3014.28-.29 8x8 Inc...7.63+.01 ElectArts...37.14+.07 Endo Intl...69.63+1.64 Endocyte...6.55+.02 EngyXXI.4823.73+.12 Entegris...13.60+.52 EntropCom...3.43-.03 Equinix...u209.20+1.90 Ericsson.46e12.31-.05 ExOne...34.75+2.70 Exelixis...3.71+.07 Expedia.6078.32+.44 ExpdIntl.64f44.49-.15 ExpScripts...68.74+.20 ExtrmNet...4.20+.12 Ezcorp...11.60+.02 F5 Netwks...108.81-.71 FLIR Sys.4035.42-.10 Facebook...64.50+.16 FairchldS...15.93... Fastenal1.0049.93+.35 FifthStFin1.009.47-.02 FifthThird.52f21.59+.08 Finisar...19.91+.28 FinLine.3230.02-.14 FireEye n...37.46-.26 FFnclOH.60a17.39+.02 FstNiagara.328.67-.01 FstSolar...68.90+.63 FstMerit.6419.72+.01 Fiserv s...60.41+.21 FiveBelow...40.26+.29 FlamelT...u15.17+2.40 Flextrn...11.11-.13 Fortinet...24.33-.31 Fossil Grp...105.60-.43 FosterWhl.40e34.73+.09 Francesca...14.85+.09 FredsInc.2415.00-.23 FreshMkt...34.19-.33 FrontierCm.405.75-.01 FuelCellE...2.43-.04 FultonFncl.3212.45+.02 G-H-IGT AdvTc...18.30-.40 GW Pharm...u93.17+5.15 Gam&Lsr n2.0833.21+.26 Garmin1.92u60.05-1.07 GenComm...10.83+.14 Gentex.64f29.00+.22 Gentherm...42.93-.75 Gentiva h...u15.60+.36 GeronCp...3.08-.07 GileadSci...81.20+1.42 GluMobile...3.92+.02 Gogo n...18.41-.54 GolLNGLtd1.8056.49+.98 Goodyear.2027.71+.38 Google A...566.52+1.53 Google C n...556.36+1.46 GreenPlns.1632.47+.58 Groupon...6.15-.09 GulfportE...64.65-.68 H&E Eqp...36.44-.01 HD Supp n...28.53+.36 HMS Hldgs...19.73+.48 Halozyme...10.17+.02 HancHld.9634.80-.16 HansenMed...1.26-.07 HanwhaSol...2.82+.14 Harmonic...7.49+.09 Hasbro1.7252.65+.21 HawHold...14.07... 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KonaGrill...19.42+.48 KraftFGp2.10u60.50+.45 LKQ Corp...26.52+.04 LPL Fincl.9650.77+.88 LamResrch.72u66.31+.22 LamarAdv3.3251.33+.13 Lattice...8.41+.14 LexiPhrm...1.66+.01 LibGlobA s...42.81+.01 LibGlobC s...40.99-.15 LibtMda A...132.73-.79 LibtyIntA...28.79-.34 LibVentA s...70.41+.29 LifePtH...64.72+.40 LinearTch1.0847.74+.39 LinnEngy2.9031.19-.18 LinnCo2.9030.25-.07 LiquidHld n...1.57+.05 Liquidity...15.06-.62 LivePrsn...9.15-.04 Logitech lf.23e13.37+.41 lululemn gs...40.23-.04 M-N-0MCG Cap.28m3.54-.05 MKS Inst.66f30.33+.17 MaidenH.4411.99+.26 MannKd...10.35-.17 Marketo...26.64-.55 Markit n...u26.95+.25 MarIntA.80fu63.56+.19 MarvellT.2414.83+.13 Masimo...23.58+.10 Mattel1.5239.25+.31 MaximIntg1.0434.58-.06 MaxwellT...16.16-.71 MedAssets...22.58-.36 MediCo...29.57+1.54 Medidata s...42.86-.10 Medivation...77.26+.78 MelcoCrwn.47e33.56-.11 Mellanox...36.68+.37 MemorialP2.20u24.25+.73 MemRsD n...u24.92+.32 MentorGr.2021.54+.14 MercadoL.6691.07+.40 MerrimkP...7.00-.89 Methanx1.00f61.63+.40 Microchp1.42f49.36+.17 MicronT...31.85+.04 MicrosSys...65.77+.52 Microsoft1.1241.68+.17 Microvisn...2.11+.02 Momenta...12.30-.20 Mondelez.5637.49-.01 MonstrBev...72.69-.06 Move Inc...14.51-.33 Mylan...51.12+.71 MyriadG...37.28-.03 NIC Inc.35e15.74-.05 NII Hldg h....64-.07 NPS Phm...34.37+1.51 NXP Semi...u66.44+1.45 Nanosphere...1.37+.09 NasdOMX.60f37.78+.25 NatGenH n.0417.75-.22 NatInstrm.6032.15+.27 NatPenn.4010.57+.01 Navient n.60u17.46+.27 NektarTh...13.24-.26 NetApp.66f35.79-.44 Netflix...440.18-1.21 Neurcrine...15.19+.08 NewLink...25.89+.49 NYMtgTr1.088.11-.01 Newport...17.70-.10 NewsCpA n...17.63-.04 NewsCpB n...17.11-.05 Nordson.7279.91-1.98 NorTrst1.32f64.29+.17 NwstBcsh.52a13.49+.12 NorwCruis...31.99+.08 Novavax...5.00+.18 nTelos1.6812.48-.38 NuVasive...35.96+1.08 NuanceCm...19.47-.05 NutriSyst.7017.05+.05 Nvidia.3418.93-.21 OReillyAu...150.99+.42 OceanRig.7619.87+.61 Oclaro...2.30+.08 OldNBcp.4414.31+.12 OmniVisn...23.36-.15 OnSmcnd...9.13+.05 OpenTable...u104.67-.80 Ophthotc n...43.91+1.63 OraSure...u8.95+.14 Orbcomm...6.74+.29 Orexigen...6.09-.13 Outerwall...61.73+.03 P-Q-RPDC Engy...68.40-.63 PDL Bio.609.82+.07 PMC Sra...7.62+.12 PTC Inc...37.73+.02 PacWstBc1.0044.27+.52 Paccar.88f64.38+.15 PacBiosci...6.49+.31 PaciraPhm...88.12+1.82 PanASlv.5014.71-.29 Parexel...55.47+.05 PatternE n1.29fu32.30+.93 Patterson.8039.78+.36 PattUTI.40u34.91+.06 Paychex1.4041.64+.42 Pendrell...1.69-.01 PnnNGm...11.95-.23 PennantPk1.1211.07-.02 PeopUtdF.66f14.95+.06 PernixTh h...u8.63+.28 PetSmart.7856.96-1.31 Pharmacyc...88.90+.40 PhibroAH n...20.49-.27 PilgrimsP...25.94+.31 Polycom...12.09-.03 Popular...33.62-.14 Potbelly n...16.14-.68 PwShs QQQ1.30e92.77-.14 PriceTR1.7683.24-.27 Priceline...1203.17-3.66 PrivateB.0429.40+.29 ProPhaseL...1.50-.11 PrUPQQQ s...72.11+.26 PrognicsPh...4.30-.03 Proofpoint...37.63+.02 PShtQQQ rs...44.75-.12 ProspctCap1.3210.33... 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WernerEnt.2026.67+.13 WDigital1.60f91.46+.18 WetSeal....85+.01 WholeFood.4839.22-1.33 Windstrm1.00u10.15+.06 WisdomTr...12.18+.42 Woodward.3250.01+.72 WrightM...32.41+1.22 Wynn5.00200.79-1.82 XOMA...4.77-.09 XenoPort...4.68+.16 Xilinx1.16f47.47+.04 YRC Wwde...26.76+1.17 YY Inc...71.12+.21 Yahoo...34.05-.63 Yandex...35.56+1.77 Yongye...7.08+.03 Zafgen n...19.80+.05 Zillow...u134.41+3.36 ZionsBcp.1630.11+.36 Zogenix...1.94+.13 Zulily n...36.80+.17 Zumiez...26.93-.10 Zynga...3.04-.02 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 D00281 0 D00281 0 7-YEAR/100,000 MILE LIMITED WA RRANTY* 172-POINT INSPECTION ROADSIDE ASSIST ANCE NEW WINDSHIELD WIPER BLADES AT DELIVER Y FULL FUEL TA NK AT DELIVER Y OIL/FIL TER CHANGE AT DELIVER YQUALITYCHECKED Certified Pre-Owned CERTIFIED PRE-OWNED VEHICLESAS LOW AS 1.9% APR FINANCING 100,000 MILE WA RRANTY2006 MERCURY MONTEGOWA S$10,700 NOW$9,8202010 HYUNDAI SONA TA GLSWA S$12,900 NOW$10,1802007 PONTIAC G6WA S$11,800 NOW$10,7002008 FORD F-150WA S$13,200 NOW$11,4002009 HONDA FITWA S$14,700 NOW$11,4602010 TOYOT A COROLLA LEWA S$15,700 NOW$13,9202012 FORD ESCAPEWA S$17,200 NOW$14,7402010 LINCOLN MKZWA S$20,200 NOW$14,9202012 FORD FUSIONWA S$18,600 NOW$15,4202012 FORD FOCUSWA S$17,500 NOW$15,8002009 NISSAN MURANO SWA S$22,700 NOW$15,8602010 HONDA ACCORD EXWA S$19,400 NOW$16,5802011 FORD TA URUS LIMITEDWA S$21,500 NOW$19,2802013 FORD C-MAXWA S$26,700 NOW$19,4802010 TOYOT A VENZAWA S$20,900 NOW$19,7002013 TOYOT A RA V4 LEWA S$25,300 NOW$22,8602011 FORD FLEXWA S$25,600 NOW$23,2802013 NISSAN PA THFINDER SWA S$28,900 NOW$23,9202010 FORD F-150 PLA TINUMWA S$26,900 NOW$24,8602014 FORD ESCAPE TIT ANIUMWA S$28,400 NOW$25,2302011 LEXUS RX 350WA S$29,600 NOW$26,8102012 FORD FLEXLIMITED CPO, NA V, LO AD EDWA S$33,800 NOW$28,6902011 CHEVY CAMARO SSONL Y 2,000 MILESWA S$34,700 NOW$30,0002011 ACURA RLWA S$32,200 NOW$30,2402014 FORDEXPEDITION EL XL TWA S$40,500 NOW$36,710 r fnt b t rf ntbtb tbbb t bbb tbbb TOLL FREE 800-313-9787 Se Habla Espaol 2014 FIEST Astarting at$10,500or$500&0%up to 60 mo drive for$169**per month 2014 TA URUSstarting at$18,300or$1,250&0%up to 60 mo drive for$219**per month 2014 FOCUSstarting at$12,900or$1,000&0%up to 60 mo drive for$189**per month 2014 FUSIONstarting at$16,500or$1,000&0%up to 60 mo drive for$179**per month 2014 MUST ANGstarting at$16,900or$2,000&0%up to 60 mo drive for$209**per month 2014 ESCAPEstarting at$17,800or$1,000&0%up to 60 mo drive for$249**per month 2014 EXPLORERstarting at$23,900or0%up to 60 mo drive for$229**per month 2014 FLEXstarting at$23,900or$1,000&0%up to 60 mo drive for$259**per month 2014 F-150starting at$20,600or$750&0%up to 60 mo drive for$259**per month 2014 Edgestarting at$23,300or$1,000&0%up to 60 mo drive for$229**per month

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL352-314-FASTFind It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST! Classified IndexLegal Notices . . . . . .0001 Notices . . . . . . . . .1000 At Your Service . . . . .9000 Employment . . . . . .2000 Pets/Animals . . . . . .6865 Merchandise . . . . . .6000 Real Estate/For RENT . .3000 Real Estate/For SALE . . .4000 Recreation . . . . . . .7000 Transportation . . . . . .8000 DEADLINES For Insertion COPY DATE Friday Thursday, 5pm Saturday Friday, 3pm Sunday Friday, 5:00pm Monday Friday, 5:00pm Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmCancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by 3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be made by 5:00pm Friday.ADJUSTMENTS department immediately at 314-3278 or 748-1955. CHECK OUT OUR SPECIALS! PROFESSIONALSERVICE DIRECTORY$65FOR FIRST ADAND 2ND ADHALF OFF SPECIAL Ad must be non-commercial only with single item priced at $100 or less. Price must appear in ad. Two line maximum. Pets, animals, guns and ammo excluded. Some restrictions. Limit 1 per household per month. ONE FREE AD PER MONTH! 2 LINES/7 DAYS:

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 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 WELDERS / FABRICATORS Welders must be able to MIG, TIG aluminum. Fabricators must be able Call 352-460-0602 Mon Fri 11am 4pm Fax resume to 352-460-0763

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX DOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED.TMDOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED.TMDOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED.TMDOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED.TMDOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED. TM DOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED. TM DOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED. TM DOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED. TMDOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED.TMDOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED.TMDOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED.TMDOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED.TM DOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED.TMDOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED.TMDOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED.TMDOG TESTED. DOG APPROVED.TM 25 YEARS SER VING CENTRAL FLORIDA! 1-888-416-1368*PLUS TA X, TA G AND $599 DEALER FEES2003 DODGE GRAND CA RA VA NSTK#150115A ..................................................................................$4,8822006 PONTIAC G6STK#141103A ..............................................................................................................$5,4822007 SUZUKI FORENZASTK#S15049B ..................................................................................................$5,8062005 KIA AMANTISTK#140840B .............................................................................................................$5,8822002 JAGUAR S-TYPE 3.0STK#140868A .............................................................................................$5,8822003 CHR YS LER PT CR UISER BSTK#141113A ..................................................................................$5,8822003 MAZD A TRIBUTE ESSTK#S14378A .............................................................................................$6,4352005 CHR YS LER TOWN & COUNTR YSTK#140987G .........................................................................$6,4642004 BUICK LESABRE CUSTOMSTK#140797A ..................................................................................$6,4992005 HYUND AI TIBURONSTK#141151A ................................................................................................$6,8822005 PONTIAC G6STK#S15014B .............................................................................................................$7,1162006 SUBAR U FORESTER 2.5XSTK#S15068A ...................................................................................$7,9222007 DODGE GRAND CA RA VA NSTK#S15046A ..................................................................................$8,2532002 FORD RANGERSTK#S140961B ......................................................................................................$8,5002008 CHR YS LER PT CR UISER TSTK#1411048 ...................................................................................$8,8822006 BUICK RENDEZVOUSSTK#140889A ............................................................................................$8,8822007 HOND A CIVIC EXSTK#141180A .....................................................................................................$8,8822006 KIA SORENTOSTK#150112A ..........................................................................................................$8,8822001 MERCEDES-BENZ C-CLASSSTK#KP2480A ..............................................................................$8,8822007 MERCUR Y GRAND MARQUISSTK#150090A ............................................................................$8,8882008 FORD FUSION SELSTK#SC2436B .................................................................................................$8,9982006 VOKSW AGEN PA SSA T 2STK#S15037A ......................................................................................$9,1112003 FORD F-150STK#SC2491A .............................................................................................................$9,3912006 JEEP LIBER TY SPOR TSTK#S141145A ........................................................................................$9,8822008 KIA SEDONASTK#141144A .............................................................................................................$9,9822007 MERCUR Y MILAN PREMIUMSTK#SC2494A ........................................................................$10,4882010 KIA SOULSTK#141063A ..............................................................................................................$11,4822009 HYUND AI SONA TASTK#S141116A ...........................................................................................$11,5432007 TO YO TA CA MR YSTK#S15030A .................................................................................................$11,6742011 VOLKSW AGEN JETT A 2.5STK#S14272C ..............................................................................$12,1012007 PONTIAC G6 GTSTK#SP2470 ....................................................................................................$12,1922006 HOND A ACCORD EX-LSTK#S15034A .....................................................................................$12,2822011 CHEVROLET MALIBU LTSTK#140987A .................................................................................$12,4882008 KIA SPOR TA GESTK#S140988B .................................................................................................$12,6842007 SA TURN AURA XRSTK#141149A .............................................................................................$12,8822012 FIA T 500 POPSTK#140791A ......................................................................................................$12,8822007 PONTIAC SOLSTICE GXPSTK#SP2498A ...............................................................................$12,9622007 PONTIAC G6 GTSTK#S2504A ...................................................................................................$13,4922012 CHEVROLET SONICSTK#140802A ...........................................................................................$13,8822011 KIA OPTIMASTK#KP2444A ........................................................................................................$13,9862011 HOND A CIVIC LXSTK#140917A ................................................................................................$14,2822007 FORD MUST ANGSTK#SP2492 ..................................................................................................$14,5232012 CHEVROLET COLORADO LSTK#1412110A ...........................................................................$14,8822008 HYUND AI VERACR UZSTK#150106A .......................................................................................$14,882 LARGEST INVENTOR Y OF PRE-OWNED CARSIN CENTRAL FLORID A WWW .BILLBR YA NSUBAR U.COM UP FRON T PRICING MANAGERS SPECIALS! 2006 SUBARU IMPREZA 2.5iSTK#S15055A$8,488 2009 SCION xDSTK#SC2508A.$1 0,488 CALL 1-888-899-3833 BREWSTERS SPECIALS Eustis1 Bedroom Private Patio 1 Story, Walk to PublixBring This Ad To Receive$100 OFFFirst Full Month Rent1651 N. County Rd 19A, Eustis Fl 32726352-357-7332

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr CROSSWORD PUZZLE

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA 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8626 U.S. Hwy 441 ~ Leesburg, FL 34788Next to Leesburg International Airport352.435.6131SHOPFAMILYFURNITURE.COMMon-Fri 9-6, Sat 10-6, Sun 12-5 SAVE ON THE BRAND NAMES YOU KNOW AND TRUST $50 OFF $100 OFF $200 OFF $300 OFF $400 OFFANY RECLINER ANY SOFA ANY SECTIONAL ANY DINING ROOM SET ANY BEDROOM SET D002334 E1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 DESIGN: A fresh take on Icelandic motifs / E3 www.dailycommercial.com Home & Garden 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com CANDICE OLSON MCT Z ita, Aras and their three kids live in a beautiful, se rene neighborhood. Their bungalow is al ways party central, with neighborhood children and their par ents often coming over to swim or socialize. But, there was just one problem. Their bun galows choppy lay out meant that while the party was going on in the living room, Zita was segregated in the kitchen while she was preparing food. They were looking for a kitchen that would open up plenty of new possibilities when it came to the recipe for a good party. This project start ed as a kitchen reno, but it rapidly expand ed to include the liv ing and dining rooms, too. The plan was to knock down two walls, opening up the entire oor to the beautiful backyard view of pool and ravine. The eat-in kitchen area would be removed and replaced with lots of storage cabinets, an oven, mi crowave, and builtin freezer and fridge. We would relocate the cooktop under the window, and move the sink to a giant penin sula in the center of the kitchen. Even though we were knocking out the walls between the kitch en and the living and dining rooms, we had to be very careful not to crack the beautiful plaster crown mold ing in those rooms. The solution was to cut the wall well be fore it joined the ceil ing, leaving a bulkhead that would protect the integrity of the plaster design. Im a huge fan of nat ural stone countertops. In this case, I wanted to install something du rable but made from a material that was also timeless and classic. Honed marble was the solution a beautiful sealed white stone with grey veining was the Choppy layout gives way to free-flowing main floor MCT PHOTOS ABOVE: This project started as a kitchen reno, but it rapidly expanded to include the living and dining rooms, too. BELOW: The counters are a beautiful honed marble a sealed white stone with grey veining which was the perfect choice for both counters and backsplash. JOE LAMPL MCT So a guy walks into a nursery and sees a selec tion of plants on clear ance; Rhododendron, 25-percent off; Philoden dron, 50-percent off; and Toxicodendron, 90-per cent off. Ill gladly take the rst two, but some thing about that last one sounds a bit ominous, dont you think? Thats because Toxicodendron is the plant genus to three of the most hated plants in North America: poison ivy, poison oak and su mac. You couldnt pay me to take those plants, nor should you. Fortunate ly no sane nursery own er would ever offer them for sale. If youve had one aller gic reaction from any of these plants, more will likely follow with each new exposure. For those of you yet to experience this misery, dont gloat ... your time may still be coming. My mother-inlaw experienced her rst allergic reaction to poi son ivy this past week. In fact, only one per cent of the U.S. popula tion is considered tru ly immune. You cant get the allergic reaction to poison ivy on the rst ex posure. Although it may happen on the second encounter, most of the time, it is years of repeat ed, mild exposure that ultimately leads to that rst time outbreak. Unless you reside in Hawaii, Alaska or parts of the desert, at least one of these plants grows where you live. Poison ivy is usually found east of the Rockies while poison oak is most common up and down the west coast and southeast. Poison sumac is common in uninhab ited swampy areas, pri marily along the eastern states. With summer in full swing, these plants are nearly everywhere, DEBBIE ARRINGTON MCT For decades, Huei Young has nurtured her little corner of north Davis, Calif. At the end of a cul-de-sac, Young crafted a private oasis that feels a world away. A blend of Asian styles, Youngs garden is an ode to her father, an accomplished Taiwan ese painter, as well as a celebration of nature. Most of all, it captures Youngs positive energy and spreads it around. Chinese calligraphy decorates the garden gates and fences, wish ing passers-by good fortune. Graceful ju nipers bend and twist into bonsai-like shapes. Planted on the city parkway next to a bike path outside her fence, coastal redwoods pro vide welcome shade. Youngs garden al ready has received some local notoriety. It has been featured on Good Day Sacramen to and HGTV. My garden has been seen by hundreds of people, a lot every year, she said. I open it every year to raise money for charity. Right now, Im raising money for glass es for kids and seniors who cant afford them. Its my garden vision project. Huei pronounced way means lily, she explained. Thats another sign Young was born to be a gardener, she added with a laugh. When I was in my country, my father took me to see gardens all the time, Young said. Tai wan is a very small is land with a lot of peo ple. They learned how to create gardens in small spaces. When I came here in 1969, I bring that (idea) with me. Classic depictions of mountains and for est, delicate watercol or paintings by her fa ther, J.S. Liu, decorate her home. They form another connection to her past and her love of nature. My father inspired me to make this garden, but he died before he ever had a chance to see it, Young said. He still is watching over me; I can feel it. That means a lot to me. Through many years of practice and study, Young is an expert in feng shui, living in har mony with nature. Her design emphasizes that connection with the el ements. Stone paves the A garden oasis in tune with nature JOSE LUIS VILLEGAS / MCT Echeveria and other succulents give a sculptural feel to Youngs largely drought-tolerant garden. Gardener: Three poisonous plants you never want to grow JOE LAMPL / MCT Poison ivy, shown here, poison oak and sumac are three of the most hated plants in North America. SEE LAYOUT | E2 SEE OASIS | E2 SEE PLANTS | E3

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 THE LIFE YOUVE WA ITED YOUR WHOLE LIFE FOR! Something for Everyone!! Let Us Find Yo ur Dr eam Home!SEASONAL & LONGTERM RENT ALS AVA ILABLE rY APPT 25327 US Hwy 27 Ste. 202, Leesbur g, Fl. 34748(352) 326-3626 ~ (800) 234-7654www .P ALREAL TY .net ST AR T LIVING THE LIFE!WOODED SETTING!FNMA owned, 3BD/2BT POOL home, double garage + carport. ON 2+/ACRES! Ve ry low 100 s G4800019 MT DORA BEAUTY!3/2.5, and den, large FR, formal DR, 2-car gar Brick paver drive and por ch. FNMA OWNED. 180 s G4705941 D002307 rrr f n t b r r f Q: I have some queen palms that are slow ly dying. I replanted once before when the last ones died. What is causing this? A: It sounds like the palms have Ganoder ma butt rot. This rot gets into the base of the palm (the butt) and rots the trunk so that wa ter cannot get up to the leaves. It slowly kills the tree, sometimes taking several years. The older leaves keep dying until only the new spear leaf is left, and then that dies too. Sometimes you will nd a shelf fungus fruiting body emerging from the rotting trunk. At rst this looks like a hard white bulge, but as it grows, it turns brown and thins out to be more like a shelf. The spores will come from the mature brown fruiting body, so it is best to remove these and dispose of them in a plastic bag as soon as you see them. There is no cure for Ganoderma, and the palm will eventual ly die. The rotten part of the trunk and roots will be full of the fun gal pathogen. It should not be chipped and used for mulch or it will spread the disease. No palms have been documented as resis tant to the disease and the pathogen cannot be detected in soil. The only course of action is to replant with some thing other than a palm, or you may try and re move as much soil as you can and replace it with fresh soil to replant another palm. Q: I have a grass that is taking over my natu ral area. Will the pines shade it out as they grow larger or do I need to control it? A: From the sam ple you sent, you have Cogongrass (Imperata cylindrica), a nasty in vasive grass that quickly displaces native species. It has a pretty ower and you may have noticed thick stands of it along roadsides when the uffy whitish foxtail plume owers are out. Sixty percent of the plant is actually in the underground stems that allow it to take over areas, producing up to 3 tons of root biomass per acre. It can survive long droughts because of this massive root sys tem, and it produces chemicals that kill off competing plants. It grows in circu lar patches, has an off-center white mid rib on razor-sharp leaf blades and the white, segmented rhizomes are sharp enough to pierce the roots of oth er plants. It is difcult to control with chemi cals, requiring two ap plications of glypho sate per year for three years to get 90 percent control in some cases. Cogongrass burns es pecially hot, so be care ful if using this method of control, and return with a herbicide when the new growth starts. Q: My oak is looking very thin compared to the other oaks on the street. Am I not fertiliz ing enough or is there another problem? A: A careful look at your oak will help you determine the cause, and most likely it has nothing to do with fer tilizer. The roots may have been cut and dam aged by recent nearby construction, includ ing sidewalks. The roots could have been com pacted from heavy vehi cles driving over them, or suffocated by exces sive mulch or alteration of the soil grade. As lit tle as 6 inches of soil or mulch applied on top of the root system may cause the tree to gradu ally decline. The other potential problem with roots is circling. If the tree was ever pot-bound so that the roots started to cir cle the pot, the roots will continue in that pattern unless they are straightened or cut at planting. As the trunk expands, it will eventu ally reach the circle of roots, and unless pre ventative measures are taken, the root may strangle the trunk. A trained arborist may be able to cut a cir cling root on a mature tree and save the tree if the root is visible near the surface. Howev er, some circling roots may be several inch es deep under the tree and impossible to see, in which case nothing can be done. Juanita Popenoe is the di rector of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce and Environmental Horti culture Production Agent III. Email: jpopenoe@u.edu. Managing diseased trees, invasive grass JUANITA POPENOE LAKE COUNTY EXTENSION perfect choice for both count ers and backsplash. The marble is complemented by cabinetry in two different tones: oyster for the upper cabinets, contrasted sharply with an ebony oak nish for the lower cabinets. We even painted Zita and Aras existing wooden hutch in the same oys ter color, so it would meld with the new cabinetry. For the dining room, we chose an inviting round wal nut-stained table surround ed by ve comfortable chairs for family dinners. We also placed four grey leather count er-height stools along the is land, providing additional seat ing between the kitchen and living room. This open concept kitchen is absolutely stunning. I didnt want appliances distracting from the impact of the design, so I chose built-in, concealed fridge, freezer and dishwasher units. The professional-grade, in-counter cooktop is posi tioned right in front of the win dow, so the chef can sample the view while sampling the broth. The state-of-the-art cooktop even features a concealed fume hood that pops up at the touch of a button. Zita and Aras place is the neighborhood hub, and while they both love entertaining, Zita was tired of being cut off from the fun while she worked in her old kitchen. They both wanted an open space that was high in the wow factor while also being super functional at the same time. The result? A gorgeous high-impact kitchen that blends seamlessly with the adjoining living and dining rooms. Wheth er its dinner for ve or cocktails for 15, this space can slip into entertainment mode with a mo ments notice. And thats good, because with three kids, parties can pop up at any time. After all, as any pool owner knows if you have it, they will come! LAYOUT FROM PAGE E1 MCT PHOTO This photo shows the kitchen area before renovations. patio and provides a place to sit. Wood and earth tones soften hard edges. Lanterns and wind chimes catch the Delta breeze. Large windows bring the outdoors inside her Asian-inspired home that she shares with her husband, Frank Young. Sitting in the dining room or bedroom feels like a seat in the garden shade. I bring the garden inside, she said. The garden ows into the house and vice ver sa. Everything is very soothing. Feeling the energy of her garden, Young has spent half her life going with that positive ow. Ive been working on this garden for 30 years, she said. Thir ty years is a lot of work. It didnt seem like work as I did it well, some times it did. But in the morning, its really, re ally pretty. Dozens of Chinese red lanterns lead visi tors on a circuitous path lled with surprises. I have Chinese lan terns overhead and Chinese lantern ow ers underneath, she said, bending down to cradle a delicate ower in her hand. It makes me smile. Snuggled among the owers and foli age, statues of goddess es and friendly Bud dhas pop up in corners. Three waterfalls bubble a constant soundtrack of cascading water. Framed by Japanese maples and nandina, a red bridge crosses over a mirror-like koi pond. Recirculated through pumps, water ows like positive energy in Youngs retreat. Yet her garden is decidedly drought-tolerant. That makes it even more in viting. My water bill is tiny, tiny; unbelievably cheap, Young said. I was drought-tolerant before people thought about it. Although saving wa ter was not what orig inally prompted her landscape, Youngs gar den has become an ex cellent example of how to create a lush and ower-lled garden with no lawn. The drought-toler ant plants the suc culents are probably my favorite now, she said. The main thing, I want to save water. I hand-water everything once a week, only when it needs it. When she started this project in 1980, her landscape looked much like its Davis neighbors. A skinny side yard was nothing but gravel and con crete. The small back yard was half patio, half turf, with a lone ly fruit tree standing in the middle of the grass. The front yard consist ed of a sad half oval of lawn in front of a raised planter. It was a house, just like everybody elses house, she said. When I started, I never knew I was a gardener, but I realized I had the ability to combine col or and design. I didnt learn from any book. I just used my instincts. That design sense paid off in a one-of-akind garden. You cant look at it from just one way, she said. At different an gles, you see different things. Thats why its so beautiful. OASIS FROM PAGE E1 JOSE LUIS VILLEGAS / MCT Huei Young crosses the walkway over one of three ponds in her garden, an Asian-inspired oasis in Davis that was 30 years in the making. Snuggled among the flowers and foliage, statues of goddesses and friendly Buddhas pop up in corners. Three waterfalls bubble a constant soundtrack of cascading water. Framed by Japanese maples and nandina, a red bridge crosses over a mirror-like koi pond. Recirculated through pumps, water flows like positive energy in Youngs retreat. Yet her garden is decidedly droughttolerant. That makes it even more inviting.

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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 especially in untamed, semi-shaded areas. Pro ceed with caution. Regardless of what you call it, these plants pack a powerful punch. The ac tive ingredient that leads to days or weeks of itch ing, oozing blisters is urushiol (pronounced u-ROO-she-ol). Its locat ed in the sap of the plant. Simply brushing up against an intact plant wont cause a reaction. Thats the good news. The bad news is that the plants are very fragile. The slightest abrasion from insects, animals or even the wind can re lease this toxic oil. The good news is you must have direct contact with the oil to have an outbreak. The bad news is urushiol is a highly persistent oil. It can re main potent for years even on dead plants! Al though avoiding direct contact is a great rst de fense, its not a guaran tee that you wont still get it. Because the oil easily sticks to everything that touches it, this high mo bility makes even couch potatoes vulnerable. If you happen to han dle a garden tool, a ball or toy or even a pet that has made direct contact with the oil, you can get it too. Ironically, most animals, including cats and dogs are not aller gic to urushiol. Next week Ill follow up with a companion article to let you know the best ways to deal with exposure to these plants. Until then, pro ceed with caution. With summer in full swing, these plants are every where, especially in un tamed, semi-shaded ar eas. KIM COOK Associated Press Being a small, sparse ly populated island nudged up against the edge of the Arctic Cir cle hasnt stopped Ice land from nurturing a rich and varied design industry. While Viking runes, vintage Northern ar chitecture and eonsold natural elements inspire much of the countrys design and craft work, the eld is young, and weve taken steps to develop the in dustry as a whole, says Sari Peltonen, spokes woman for the Icelan dic Design Center. The rst national design policy was published this spring, and the Ice land Academy of the Arts gave its rst mas ters degrees in design. Peltonen says much of modern Icelandic de sign speaks to the is lands rugged geogra phy, history and folklore (full of epic sagas and tales of magical wee folk). The countrys sig nature sheeps-wool sweater is known as lo papeysa; the wool has two layers, making it light, airy and water-re sistant. You can nd not only the sweater but its Nordic yoke pattern on porcelain mugs, can dles, even paper nap kins. (www.alafoss.is ; www.nammi.is) Gerdur Gudmunds dottir uses the sheeps skins to make sheared stools and shaggy benches; Sigurdur Mar Helgasons cozy Fuzzy Stool also utilizes the sheeps lank white or black hair. (www.epal. is; www.kraum.is) Ragnheidur Osp Sigurdadottir, who works under the name Umemi, has had a hit with her NotKnot, a soft sculpture made of stuffed knitted tubes. At once a piece of art and a squooshy pillow, the NotKnot comes in a variety of colors and congurations. (www. umemi.com) The inspiration orig inally came from scout knotting, she says. Ive been fascinated by knots, the process of knotting and their purpose for some time now. According to an old saga, an early voyag er brought three ra vens with him; one ew ahead to help nd safe passage to Iceland. The raven has been a com mon design motif here ever since. Ingiborg Hanna uses the raven on hang ers and hooks. She also makes a plywood coat rack in the shape of reindeer antlers, the Not Rudolf. (www. reykjavikcornerstore. com) Deforestation by farmers and the erosive effects of cold spells and volcanic eruptions left Iceland fairly tree-free for many generations. There were some small, stunted trees that could survive the icy north winds. An old Nordic joke says that if you are trying to nd your way out of an Icelandic for est, just stand up. An afforestation effort in the 20th century has made birch, poplar, as pen and larch common sights around the coun tryside now, and de signers use the images of these trees frequent ly. American transplant Ellen Tyler has designed a pendant lamp out of steel, brush-stroked to evoke ice crystals, with a birch screen that casts tree-shadow pat terns. (www.eltylerde sign.wordpress.com/ treeline-series) Katrin Olina Peturs dottir and Michael Young craft their Tree coat rack out of lac quered or veneered MDF (medium-den sity breboard), the spare branches evok ing a winter landscape. (www.icelandicmarket. com) And Sveinbjorg Hall grimsdottir designs woodblock prints fea turing branches, birds and berries; her designs can be had on birch trays, pillows and blan kets. (www.sveinbjorg. is) Design studio Lagdur creates evocative pho to-printed pillow covers of ptarmigan, sh, Ice landic horses and oth er scenes from nature. (www.alafoss.is) Volcanoes are part of Icelands landscape, and there are lots of cre ative uses of their imag ery and raw materials, such as jewelry made of honed lava stone. Se cret Norths Lava Cube of Fire is a small, por table replace made of lava. It burns smokeless ethanol. (www.iceland design.is) Anna Mikaelsdottirs ceramic candlehold er has a cutout in the shape of Iceland and holds ash from 2010s eruption of Eyjafjalla jokull. (www.designo celand.is ) 352.357.9 964D00 2748 r f n t b t t t b b n r r b r b n b b b n t 4200 Hwy 19-A Mount Dor a 327 57 r fn 9945 SE Hwy 42, Summerfield 42 4227 /4 41SU MM ER FI EL D OC ALATH E VILLAGES 12 29 14th St., Le es bu rg27/441LEESBURGFRUITLAND PA RK 441 HOURSMon-Sat 8 to 6 Su nd ay 9 to 5 rf nt b WE NEED n D003433 PLANTS FROM PAGE E1 Icelandic design branches out SVEINBJORG / AP Designer Sveinbjorg Hallgrimsdottir is shown in a eld looking for inspiration for her art and design in Eyjafjorour, in northern Iceland. MCT PHOTO Ed Del Grande, writer of the column Ed the Plumber, poses in front of a painting of a high efciency toilet and sink. ED DEL GRANDE MCT Q: Ed, I enjoy read ing your column and need advice on what to do with my present slow-ushing toilet. It was one of the early model water-conserv ing toilets from about 20 years ago and we have never been hap py with it. My aggrava tion is compounded by the fact that I have my own well water system with a good supply of water. Is there any way I can modify this toi let to ush with more power? If not, what solution do you rec ommend for my toi let frustrations? H.N., NEW HAMPSHIRE A: Whether youre on a private well system or public water system, the need to conserve water is an important issue. So, the best solu tion may not be to try and modify an older slow ushing toilet. In my opinion you should remove your present toilet and install a new high efciency toi let (HET) that utilizes modern ushing tech nology. Three ushing systems I recommend looking into for your new HET include: 1. PISTON FLUSH This type of toilet uses a canister ushing tower instead of a ap per to deliver a strong fast moving ush. 2. DUAL-FLUSH This model actually has two ushing settings. You can use a full ush with a little extra wa ter when needed, and for those light jobs a half ush option is also available. 3. PRESSURE FLUSH This system uses pres surized air to acceler ate water through the toilet ushing jet. Final Tip: When buy ing a new HET, look for one that carries the EPA Water Sense guide label to help you avoid ushing your money away. New high efficiency toilet can flush away your frustrations

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 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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Saturday, June 21, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 Sharkys Vac n Sew700 N. Main St. Wildwood, Fl 34785352-330-2483sharkyssewnvac1@gmail.com www.sharkyssewnvac.comAsk AlIf It Aint BrokeI have been in the sewing machine and vacuum cleaner business for some 48 years and I have people ask me about when I should change my belt on my vac uum cleaner. Well there is an old adage that says, If it aint broke, dont x it. While that may hold true for a lot of things, it surely doesnt for a vacuum cleaner! What so many people fail to realize is that a vacuum cleaner is made on the assembly line and placed in a carton or box. Then it is stored in a hot warehouse until it is sold, which may be months. Then it is loaded onto a hot tractortrailer and carried across country in extreme tem peratures where it is unloaded into a backroom or deep discount warehouse until it is sold. After all this time and h eat, the belt is melted onto the motor shaft and brush ro ll er and has stretched to that shape and size. Well, to say the least, you should change your belt as soon as you get it home and use it for the very rst time. And then there are those people that say, Well my belt aint broke but my vacuum clea ner is hard to push. If you turn the vacuum cleaner upside down and turn it on and the brush roller turns but then when it is put on the carpet it stops then your belt is stretched, although it aint broke it needs replacing. It is the brush rollers job to turn so it can pick-up debris and open the carpet bers to allow the suction of the vacuum cleaner to suck up the dirt. And lastly, be sure to purchase an extra belt so you can have a spare in case its the weekend and you have company coming over and the belt breaks with dirty car pet awaiting the guests! And Murphys Law of vacuum cleaners is...Guess what?? Yep. No Belt to be found. And be sure to put the extra belt around the handle of the vacuum cleaner so the Drawer Monster dont eat it!!!! Thats my story and Im sticking to it. Until next week, its a dirty job!D003744 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 Saturday, June 21 the 172nd day of 2014. There are 193 days left in the year. Summer arrives at 6:51 a.m. East ern time. On this date : In 1788 the United States Constitution went into effect as New Hamp shire became the ninth state to ratify it. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sat urday, June 21, 2014 : This year you are unusually creative, and you dont mince words. You are direct yet very nurturing to your inner circle of friends and loved ones. You maintain a high prole and of ten take the lead. If you are single, you naturally will meet someone of interest simply by living your life. Always keep your long-term relationship goals in mind. If you are at tached, the two of you enjoy spending time together more and more. You are likely to make a major purchase this year as a couple. TAURUS will always be a loyal friend. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Make this a people day. Drag your friends out to a base ball game or some other fun sports event that many of you enjoy. Youll put that ex tra oomph into whatever you do. Others admire the fact that you do everything 100 percent. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might not be in sync with many people around you. Per haps you want to take a break from your daily hassles and become unavailable. You may feel as if you dont have the energy to go through any inter personal relating right now. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You might go overboard, no matter what you choose to do. You like what you are doing, and you cant seem to get enough of the good times. You could push some one away by being excessive. Reach out to a friend you of ten want to spend time with. CANCER (June 21-July 22) The Sun moves into your sign, announcing its presence with the summer solstice. If you are not invited to a party to celebrate the season, decide to throw one yourself. A par ent might encourage you to play a more active role in your social life. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) If you are in the mood for a daytrip, take off early. You could have mixed feelings about a loved one who might be meet ing you halfway on your excur sion. Try to avoid crowds as long as you can, as you will enjoy the quiet of visiting with only a few people. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might want to understand more of what is expected from you. You will want to join friends, but you wont be in sync with the details of their plans. Dont make it a big deal, and let go of some dis comfort. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) One-on-one relating gives you the most satisfaction. How ever, there is so much going on that you might not be able to take as much time during the day with a key person as youd like. Make plans for lat er today to visit. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Continue with plans to throw yourself into a project that you feel must be done. Do not minimize what is hap pening with a special person in your life. Make plans with this person in the near future. You will relax more once you have a chat. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might want to respond to a loved one who keeps tossing new oppor tunities your way. You could feel overwhelmed by every thing that is going on between you. Tap into your ingenuity when trying to appeal to your sweetie. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You might need some time at home with a room mate, a pet or a loved one. You put so much of your self into everything you do, its no wonder you might feel drained. Recharge your bat teries before your energy dips any lower. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You are full of energy, and youll want to touch base with several important people in your life. If you have no plans, you are likely to have some by the time you complete your todo list. Dont accept any invi tation that does not intrigue or delight you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Pay your bills rst, and then make sure your check book is balanced before go ing window shopping. Youll want to make a good choice for you. Some of you might be looking for a gift for a loved one. Be careful, as you easily could go overboard. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: Barney and I are in our 40s and have been married two years. Barney is a neat nik. His nighttime rit ual of cleaning up be fore bed takes an hour or more. Before we can be intimate, this ritual must be performed, which rules out anything in the afternoon or thats spon taneous. Barney is also a night owl. Sometimes he goes straight from the shower to the Inter net or reading, ignor ing sex altogether, even if we planned and talk ed about it while getting ready to clean up for the night. I have fallen asleep many nights waiting for him, only to awak en hours later and see hes still not beside me. When we discuss it later, he says its a selsh habit he got away with in his last marriage. He enjoys sex but becomes easily distracted. Should we seek coun seling for this or try something else? Barney displays all the signs of ADD and has since his childhood days. FRUS TRATED IN CLINTON, IOWA DEAR FRUSTRATED: By all means seek counseling. The ritual you described could be a symptom of a disorder, or your hus band may have a very weak sex drive. However, one thing is clear: If Bar ney isnt in bed with you, its because hed rather be elsewhere. For your sake, the sooner you get some straight answers the bet ter youll be. His com ment about getting away with it tells me he knows what hes do ing wasnt fair to his last wife, and it isnt fair to you. DEAR ABBY: For the last 10 years, my friends and I have gotten together on a fairly regular basis. We always bring potluck to share. While Mar cia and I were assem bling a meal, Cindy would contribute a bag of chips. We nally told her we thought the of ferings were unequal, so she shaped up. We recently celebrat ed my birthday at my house, and Cindy sur prised me with a beau tiful blueberry crum ble cake (her specialty). I was delighted and told her I had been craving that particular treat. As the afternoon wore on, I asked if we should bring out the dessert, but she said she want ed to wait a while. A half-hour later, she an nounced she had to leave and wanted to take the cake with her. (We often take leftovers home, but her dessert hadnt even made it to the table.) When I said, But we have no oth er dessert! she said she had company coming and needed to take it with her. Then she put it in the container she had brought it in and left. Cindy is a close friend, and Marcia and I have put up with some of her quirks. But Im think ing about confront ing her about this latest gaffe because Im afraid if I dont, my resentment will continue to build and our friendship will crumble. Am I being petty? DESERTED DES SERT LOVER DEAR D.D.L.: Petty? I dont think so. What she did took the cake and Im not talking about pastry. I dont know what qualities you look for in a close friend, but Cindy appears to be unusually self-centered. What she said was not only rude, but showed a distinct lack of empathy for your feelings. By all means, clear the air, but dont count on Cindy to change. In fact, dont count on her for anything. 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. Sex isnt part of husbands hour-long bedtime ritual JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, June 21, 2014 rf fn tb bn n fb f r f r ntb bnn tb rf r nt bt r b n tb r nnn tb t b nb or bn b nb nn bbt r f r rf or ntb r nt t r f n tb r ntb bt tt t b t nn nn ntb t b tbn tbn ntb bn bn t tr or Ce rt ie d Pr e-Ow ne d r f ntb n bn n t b n b b bb f b t b r f ntb nbn n tb n b bb b f bt b b b b f b b b n b b f f f t 9145 So. Hwy 441 (Acr oss Fr om The Airpor t) MON-FRI 9 am-9 pm, SAT 9 am-8 pm SUN Noon 6 pm MON-FRI 7:00 am-6:00 pm SAT 8 am-5 pmHABLAMOS ESPAOL f JENKINS HYU NDAI of Leesburg rf nt bb t n t r f rr n t b f r r r b r f n n r r r b rr r r r rf b r r b rn r r rb r f r r b rn f r b r rn b n r n r b r brn rf brb nr b rn r nf f b r rn b r nr fr n nf f r r fr t n fr b r rn b f rf r fn t b n n n t n n n n n n r r n Gr ea t Se le ct io n of f n b r t r r rr fr r fnr r r r tbr r t r r r r r btr r br r tr r r t r tr r r r r f r t r t bttr tr f r fb r r r n rf nt b f t D003098