Daily Commercial

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AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comDavi d Oliver W illis and his wife Olivia, who own the Mount Dora Coffeehouse & Bistro, have been thinking of different ideas for the house on the corner of Third Avenue and Baker Street for ve years. They now hope to open a new place called Third & Baker in the two-story building this August, said David, a former American Idol contestant. The overall vision, in short, is to have a community where the arts are alive, where music is from the heart, and where people feel like they are home, he said. David hopes to execute that vision by having rooms on the second oor rotate between displays by local artists, as well as having resident musicians playing on certain nights and bringing in guest artists. Most of the music will take place outside, but he wants to do acoustic indie showcases inside as well. At his current shop, Savion Wright, who competed on American Idol with David this past season, performed last Sat urday and will be performing with David this Friday night. David also plans on having a friend do urban gardening outside the house. The location will also have a gift shop that will sell items like local honey and coffee. D003128 VENUS WILLIAMS MOVES ON AT WIMBLEDON, SPORTS B1CONSTRUCTION: Fruitland Park road project near completion, A3 COURT: Justices rule cellphone searches require warrant, A5 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, June 26, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 177 3 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED B7 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B10 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS B7 BUSINESS A8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12.95 / 73A couple of heavy t-storms 50 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comLake County School Board members, in a 3-2 vote, de cided this week against funding a class size and FTE com pliance ofcer position at approximately $109,015 a year, including benets. District ofcials asked the board Monday for approval of the job description as the result of a recommendation from Carr, Riggs & Ingram LLC, the rm that conducted the review of class-size com pliance. Board members Kyleen Fischer, Tod Howard and Bill Mathias voted against Su perintendent Susan Moxleys recommendation to fund the position. Sara Applewhite, CPA with Carr, Riggs & Ingram LLC, previously recommended the district create an administrative position that is assigned responsibility for class-size requirements com pliance or to assist schools in meeting the requirements. The review of all schools in the Lake County School District, which analyzed classsize compliance and wheth er violations were knowingly made, found 136 anony mously surveyed teachers who said a supervisor asked them to sign a report related to class-size requirements that they knew to be inaccu rate or noncompliant. Of the 136 teachers roughly 10 percent of those who re turned surveys 60 percent were from elementary schools, 14 percent from middle schools and 24 percent from high schools, the report found. Surveys were sent to teach ers, administrators and data processing staff, the review stated. Out of 2,818 surveys, 1,518 were returned. General statements from the district ofce such as we will make class size and be creative and make it work may have put perceived pres sure on staff to meet classsize requirements, the review stated. Lake County Superintendent Susan Moxley previously said no one in her ofce knowingly coerced school principals to lie about their class sizes to INSIDE TODAY NEIGHBORS: David Oliver Willis, Mount Doras American Idol, plans new album.Former American Idol star looks to branch out in Mount Dora PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL David Oliver Willis and his wife Olivia will be opening a new business called Third & Baker at this house in Mount Dora. Willis tours what will be the location of his new business. Change of venue THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comBrianna Ryan has inspired her friends and even President Obama with her strength and ability to excel at her studies and pursue her dreams despite battling cerebral palsy. The 2014 Mount Dora Bible graduate was stunned when she was recently presented the Presidents Award for Educational Achievement, signed by Obama, which recognizes students nationally who show outstanding educational growth, im provement, commitment or intellectual development in their academic subjects in the face of obstacles. It was a complete surprise to me, and I was so shocked and in tears, Ryan said. ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comDespite a recommendation for approval by city staff, Clermont council members unanimously rejected a per mit for an underground gun range off U.S. High way 27 north of DeSoto Street, the same project they had originally approved in October 2010. The approval in 2010 came after more than a year of working with then-owner David Heck to satisfy the concerns of citizens about the ranges proximity to a neighborhood, park, school and ice cream stand. The underground range would have also includ ed an above-ground gun shop that did not require a conditional use per mit and a 10-foot retain ing wall that would stand at least six-feet above ground surrounding the 7,000-square-foot facility. In Jan 2012, Heck, still not having started on EUSTISPresident honors teen with cerebral palsy BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Brianna Ryan poses for a photo at her home in Eustis on Wednesday. School Board votes against funding officer positionSEE POSITION | A2SEE BRIANNA | A2SEE WILLIS | A2CLERMONTCouncil throws out gun range proposal, 5-0SEE RANGE | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 Another unforgettable moment for the graduate was achieving her dream of walking across the stage to receive her high school diploma and shake hands with Dr. James Moore. Ryan received a standing ovation from her peers. To walk across the stage was the best feeling I have ever had in my entire life, said Ryan. I was so proud and so excited. I am so proud of myself for accomplishing everything that I did. I knew when I walked across the stage that I had always tried my best, and it paid off. As a 2-year-old, she was diagnosed with mild cerebral palsy that caused her leg muscles to tighten and atrophy. Ryan had her rst orthopedic surgery at age 15 at Arnold Palmer Hospital for Children in Orlando. The surgical team broke and rotated both femurs, transferred muscles in her legs and placed plates and pins in them. After the surgery, she had to wear leg immobi lizers and boots 24 hours a day for six weeks to keep her legs straight. From 2011 until January 2013, the teen used a walker or scooter until she had a second extensive sur gery that required several months of recovery. Brianna has never al lowed her circumstances to limit her and she has an inner strength that is inspiring, Mount Dora Bible Student Life Di rector Mike Hill said in a press release. Ryan credits Mount Dora Bible for enriching her life during the ve years she attended. It was the most amazing environment that I have ever seen in a school, she said. Everyone there all of the staff, students and faculty would go out of their way to do everything that they could to make you feel comfortable to be there. She said her faith helped her cope and gave her the determination to succeed. I have such strong faith in God. I really do. And a lot of it just comes from the people that surround me my friends, my family and everyone that I am close to, she said. It makes me feel that I am on Earth for a purpose. It makes me feel that I have fullled part of what I am here for. Ryan wants to become a physical therapist, since she has had a personal connection with the eld throughout her life. Her last physical therapy session was last summer, fol lowing her second major surgery in January 2013. Ryan plans to attend Lake-Sumter State College for two years and then transfer to a state university to major in physical therapy and mi nor in business. Ten years from now I can probably see myself married with maybe one or two kids. Hopefully, I will be starting my own business with physical therapy or getting ahead in that career, she said. Her goal is to inspire others. No matter how hard things get for them, dont give up, Ryan said of her advice to others struggling with obstacles. Always think ahead to the future and make it what you have always wanted it to be. the construction of the range, came before the council again. His conditional use permit was amended with a few changes, including the types of weapons that could be used, and was approved for the second time. Heck was then given two years to start construction but before he could do so, he died. Before council this time were John Hill, the owner of Black Label Shooting Sports, who worked alongside Heck getting the project approved the rst and second time, and his part ner, Aaron Collins. They asked for the conditional use per mit to be approved once more. They would have already started on the construction, but because the propertys sale to them was delayed and in probate since Hecks death, the two-year time frame to start the build-out expired. This time around, staff rec ommended its approval, but council members denied it. We were very disappointed, well actually complete ly shocked, that this wasnt voted in again. Weve put in a lot of time, money, effort and emotion into making sure weve done everything weve been asked to do in the right and most efcient way possi ble for the last nine months and for it to be denied Im just clueless, said Hill. At the meeting Tuesday night, a handful of residents of a neighborhood located be hind the commercial property and others in the community opposed the project because of fear that the gun range and shop would not only be noisy but would endanger anyone who lives near it. The same protests were heard by council when Heck was seeking their blessing before. Jim Purvis, a local Cl ermont resident who does not live near the gun range, pleaded with council mem bers to reject it. Im in total support of the gun range. Its a good business, its something thats needed in the community and it would be well utilized. I also think its the most stupid location for this, Purvis said. Unfortunately, David Heck died, but mercifully, that gave us another bite at the apple, and hopefully, this time youll bite it the right way. Tim Murry, a lifelong res ident of Clermont who said he lives about 1,200 feet from the location of the proposed range also plead with coun cil to vote against the project. Theres a playground less than 50 feet from the loca tion. There are two churches, theres Clermont Elementary School and Clermont Head Start about 300-500 feet from the facility. There are homes and residents that have been there for years. We are here discussing this for the third time but we really dont need to be here again, Murry said. David Gustason, a cus tomer of Hills who was at the meeting Tuesday, said he has visited dozens of ranges throughout the nation and never heard of any freak accidents or noise, even when standing in the parking lots. Ive never heard of any thing like that. I challenge you to nd one, Gustason said, responding to fears that bullets would y out of the building. Please know about it. Research the real facts about the noise, the ventilation, everything. Still, when the time came for a vote, the council voted 5-0 against the project. Many neighbors were against this facilitys applica tion being approved. There are children, schools and churches close by and none of the residents supported the gun range. There were cit izens in support of the range, but they did not live in this area, Councilman Ray Good game said in an email to con stituents after the meeting. skirt state rules. Moxley called for the re view after nding that six principals broke the law by inaccurately reporting their class sizes to the state. Howard said he put lit tle faith in the audit. It was not as indepen dent as it was supposed to be, he said. We have principals that are supposed to be able to meet class size. We were told they were not being trained properly. With proper training, they should be able to do it. I dont believe we need an other layer of district ad ministration to be able to do it. Mathias voiced similar sentiments. We cant continue to hire at the administrative level on the backs of cuts to our teachers and lowest-paid employees, he said. Ofcials expect 74 positions to be lost this fall because of the school districts decision to change its academic schedule from a block of four 90-minute classes every day to seven classes, each running 52 minutes. District ofcials said the majority of those positions will be lost through attrition. Chris Patton, spokesman for the district, said classsize compliance issues are handled by multiple de partments, including nance, human resources, academic services and IT. It is more than just student data and counting students, he said. What is important is scheduling is done as efciently as possible. Board member Rosanne Brandeburg agreed, voting for the position. She cited the auditors recommendation as one reason for her support for the position. It is critical that we have an accurate head count for the reporting periods that go to the state, she said. That is directly tied to the funding we receive. He listed a number of renovations that will be done to the property, including building a small stage outside, getting the outdoor pond working again, building a bar on the porch, and making the location handicap-accessible. There will also be courtyard seating. David said Third & Baker will have a different menu than the coffee shop and will be more like a gastropub and upscale soul food place. He said he also hopes to have an ofce space and employee break room, which he does not have at his current location, on the second oor. He was also excited about the view for customers from the second oor because of the streetscape work taking place on Third Avenue. Hopefully it will look pretty cool at night, David said. In addition to needing more space for frequent entertainment, he said they cannot keep their cur rent location stocked because of its small size. The current coffee shop will be closed. David said they will have to add more employees for the new space. Rob English, the president of the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce, said David has been very successful since he opened at his current location and he does not have the room for the large numbers of people he draws for the entertainment there. So, by moving to that location he will be able to satisfy the space needs for people to come and hear the music in the evening, English said. With his mix of items that he plans to offer at his store, I think hell be very successful playing into the arts and the eclectic nature of Mount Dora. He said the new location will drive more people to that part of downtown and will t well with the nearby Norms Palette Wine, Beer, and Tapas Bar. Kelda Senior, public communications ofcer for the city of Mount Dora, said the vision of the new location ties in perfectly with what the character of downtown Mount Dora already is. Its about art and culture and an eclectic atmosphere and music and vitality, Senior said. POSITIONFROM PAGE A1 HOW TO REACH US JUNE 25 CASH 3 . ............................................... 9-7-9 Afternoon . .......................................... 3-5-4 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 9-0-5-9 Afternoon . ....................................... 6-5-1-8FLORIDALOTTERY JUNE 24FANTASY 5 . ........................... 1-12-20-27-33 MEGA MONEY . .................... 10-16-25-3919 MEGA MILLIONS . ............ 13-17-24-47-6510 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. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL The overall vision, in short, is to have a community where the arts are alive, where music is from the heart, and where people feel like they are home, David Oliver Willis said. WILLISFROM PAGE A1 RANGEFROM PAGE A1 BRIANNAFROM PAGE A1

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com CLERMONT Driver charged with DUI blames seasoned chickenA Clermont motorist who allegedly had alcohol coming from his breath during a vehicle crash investigation blamed it on chicken he had eaten that was seasoned with beer. Taito Sanchez, 32, was arrested Tuesday on charges of DUI and DUI with property damage. Sanchez was also charged with ve counts of child neglect after Florida Highway Patrol ofcials said most of the children in the backseat of the suspects blue Dodge Neon were injured and not restrained during the crash. He was released from the Lake County Jail after posting a $6,500 bail. The crash occurred Friday on County Road 565A near Max Hooks Road as Sanchez was allegedly leaving a barbecue. According to an ar rest afdavit, Sanchez told troopers he was pulling out of the driveway and was unable to avoid a collision. The responding trooper said he could smell alcohol on Sanchezs breath. Sanchez was adamant that it came from barbecue chicken, which was cooked in beer, and he refused to let ofcials draw blood for a DUI test.BUSHNELL Bank customer jailed after disturbanceA Sumter County bank was temporarily shut down Tuesday because of a customers alleged disturbances. According to the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, Butch Donald Bailey was in the Regions Bank on North Main Street about 4 / p .m. Tuesday when he allegedly began screaming obscenities in the lobby. Bailey, 31, is also accused of hitting the lobby doors and slamming his hands on the managers desk. After Bailey allegedly refused re quests to leave, the bank was locked to prevent him from interacting with more customers and law enforcement was summoned. Bailey, of Bushnell, was charged with disturbing the peace and re leased from the Sumter County Jail after posting a $1,000 bond. Ofcials reached at the sheriffs ofce Wednesday said they didnt know what led to Baileys actions on Tuesday.BUSHNELL Officials identify motorcycle crash victimA 71-year-old motorcyclist who was sent to the hospital with critical injuries Tuesday after crashing into the back of another vehicle in Sumter County has been identied. The condition of Arnold George Thomas, of Williston, was unavailable Wednesday morning. The crash occurred about 6:20 / p.m. at the intersection of County Road 48 and Lincoln Street. Florida Highway Patrol Sgt. Steve Gaskins said Thomas was riding a 1995 Harley-Davidson east on CR 48, when he failed to see a 1999 Nissan Altima slowing down in front of him for a trafc crash. Thomas, who was not wearing a helmet, then collided with the back of the Altima. No injuries were reported for the 21-year-old driver of the Altima, Evette Vera of Webster. The investigation is ongoing.BUSHNELL Forest Service offers Certified Pile Burners classThe Florida Forest Service and UF-IFAS Extension in Sumter County will host a Certied Pile Burners course from 8:30 / a.m. to 5 / p.m., on July 2 at the West Central Florida Agriculture Center. On completion of the course, a landowner will be allowed to legally burn piles in a safe and efcient way. Cost for the class is $50 and includes lunch, material and exam. Class size is limited. To register, call 352-793-2728, ext. 227 or go to www.certiedpileburnerjuly2.eventbrite.com.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 STEVE FUSSELLSpecial to the Daily CommercialThe three-year project to widen U.S. Highway 441-27 through Fruitland Park is just weeks from completion and most business owners along the 3.5-mile stretch from Mar tin Luther King Boulevard to Lake Ella Road couldnt be happier. Jessica Keane, public information officer for the Florida Department of Transportation, said the last major work on the estimated $17 million project should end by July 15. There will be a few mi nor punch-list items, but all lanes will be open in both directions and all but a few remaining bar riers will be removed by mid-July, Keane said. Launched in September 2011, the project was plagued with delays, including design aws that added almost seven months to the schedule. Most retailers, restau rants and service businesses along the stretch complain that business has slowed since work began. Some business owners complain that new concrete medians will make it more difcult for customers to reach their doors safely and conveniently. But most are optimis tic that business will pick up once the project is completed, and the win ter season when an es timated 40,000 residents return from their north ern homes should help them recover. Meredith Dawson, who FRUITLAND PARKRoad project near completion after 3 yearsSEE ROAD | A4 BRENDAN FARRINGTONAP Political WriterTALLAHASSEE Republican Gov. Rick Scotts campaign suggests in a new ad that former Gov. Charlie Crist has something to hide by not releas ing his wifes tax returns, while Crist said Wednesday that Scott is hitting below the belt by dragging his wife Carole into a negative campaign ad. Scott last week released the joint tax return he led with his wife Ann and called on Crist to do the same. The same day that Crist released tax returns for the three years since he left the governors ofce, the political com mittee working to re-elect Scott released a statewide ad criticizing Crist for not releasing his wifes. Its outrageous. It is hitting below the belt, Crist said in a phone interview. He has no honor, no decency. To drag my wife into a political ad is beyond the pale. Unlike the Scotts, the Crists le separate tax returns. Crists Democratic primary rival, former Senate Democratic Leader Nan Rich, took his side on the issue. She said she isnt releasing her tax return, which she led jointly with her husband. I really dont see why my husband, as a private citizen, should put his per sonal nances out there, Rich said. I feel the same way about Carole Crist as my husband theyre pri vate citizens. Theres no indication shes done any thing improper. But she said it is appropriate for Scott to release his wifes nances because there are questions about whether he uses her trust MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comLake County Sheriffs ofcials said Wednesday they would review a nuisance alligator training program that left a cadet bitten. Wildlife ofcials were forced to shoot the alligator when it continued to clamp down on the hand of the law enforcement cadet during a routine training exercise Tuesday, said Lt. John Her rell, sheriffs spokesman. The incident happened at Lake Techs Institute of Public Safety in Tavares, where the sheriffs ofce runs the basic law enforcement program and the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission had brought TAVARESGator shot to death during police trainingSEE GATOR | A4 JENNIFER KAY and WILFREDO LEEAssociated PressAQUARIUS REEF BASE Fabien Cousteau has a week left in his 31-day underwater living experi ment in the Florida Keys, and hes not exactly eager to return to the surface. If anything, Im panick ing about the lack of time we have left, he said. Im feeling really comfortable and happy down here. In an interview Tues day with The Associated Press inside Aquarius Reef Base, 63 feet below the surface of the waters off Key Largo, Cousteau said the scientists from Florida International University and North eastern University who joined his Mission 31 have had unprecedented access to a coral reef. The FIU researchers have accomplished more than six months worth of data gather ing in just two weeks because they were here, living under the sea in this undersea habitat, he said. This highlights how important a habitat is for scientic research as well as outreach. A team of lmmakers and researchers dove with Cousteau on June 1 to Aquarius. At the mis sions mid-point, the FIU researchers traded places with researchers from Northeastern, who will return to land July 2 with Cousteau. Theyve been studying the effects of climate change and pol lutants such as fertilizers on the reef. Aquarius, federally owned and operated by FIU, allows researchers to dive for hours with out needing to return to a boat or go through de compression. The lab about the size of a school bus and encrusted with coral includes living quarters for six people. Cousteau conceived of Mission 31 as an homage to the Conshelf underwater living experiments orchestrated in the 1960s by his grandfather, ocean exploration pioneer Under the sea PHOTOS BY WILFREDO LEE / AP Fabien Cousteau waves from inside Aquarius Reef Base, a laboratory 63 feet below the surface in the waters off Key Largo, in the Florida Keys National Marine Sanctuary on Tuesday. Mission scientist Grace Young, left, an MIT graduate in Mechanical & Ocean Engineering, Ryan Stancil, center, Mission doctor, and Fabien Cousteau chat inside Aquarius Reef Base.Cousteau nears end of 31-day living experimentSEE SEA | A4Tax returns an issue in governors race SCOTT CRIST SEE CAMPAIGN | A4 KELLI KENNEDYAssociated PressFORT LAUDERDALE A grand jury report slammed the Department of Chil dren and Families for mak ing misleading changes in the way the agency categorized child abuse deaths to make the count seem low er, but also noted the agen cy has made great strides since the abuse death of a 10-year-old Miami girl. In the 30-page report issued Tuesday, grand jurors noted that child deaths and abuse cases have con tinued since the gruesome 2011 death of Nubia Barahona who was repeated ly abused and ultimately killed. Her adoptive par ents have pleaded not guilty to rst degree murder in the case. The initial report on Grand jury rips DCF for undercounting child deathsSEE DCF| A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 fund or assets to hide his own income. When theres suspicions, to make sure that the voters get the full information, theres a reason to release that information, Rich said in a phone interview. There is a linkage here with Rick Scott and his wife because of how they handle their nances. The Scott ad also negative ly refers to Crist as a millionaire, a status he only recently and barely achieved. Crist has a net worth of $1.2 million, less than the value of Scotts $1.5 million vacation home, accord ing to nancial documents listing income and assets that both candidates are required to le. Crist, now a Democrat, was never worth more than $1 mil lion while serving as a Republi can governor from 2007 to 2011. Scott has a net worth of $133 million. His wifes net worth has not been made public, but its clearly a lot. Her trust fund donated $12.8 million to Scotts 2010 campaign. While Carole Crist is also a millionaire, she made her for tune before meeting Crist and Crist said he isnt involved in her business dealings. Crists tax returns showed his adjusted gross income in the three years since leaving of ce ranged from $541,369 to $704,881. Neither candidate is required to release his federal income tax returns, but Florida guber natorial candidates have traditionally released theirs and their spouses returns. Whether governors and their chal lengers release tax returns var ies from state to state, but the practice is voluntary. For exam ple, Texas Gov. Rick Perry releas es his, while California Gov. Jer ry Brown doesnt. Scott said in a written statement released by his campaign that Carole Crists tax returns should also be released. Ann and I released both of our tax returns and we asked him and his wife to follow our lead. He is refusing. Alex Sink released her tax returns and her husbands when she ran for gov ernor. Jeb Bush and his wife re leased theirs, Scott said. The question we are all asking now is, what is Charlie hiding? I dont think the people of Florida will let him get away with it. manages Ace Hardware in Fruitland Park, hired an engineer and waged a four-month battle to get the Florida Department of Transportation to install a turn lane and medi an near the stores entrance so southbound customers can access her driveway. They planned to cut off our parking lot from the north, Dawson said. Next door neighbors Econ omy Auto Repair and IN MEMORY OBITUARIESWillie Marvin LordWillie (Bill) Mar vin Lord, 84 years old, peacefully passed away June 21, 2014 on Sat urday afternoon at his home in Clermont, Florida. He was born in the small town of Black shear, Georgia, January 7, 1930 to A. Kitty Bell Lord and Frances Mar vin Lord. He was the be loved husband and best friend of his one and only love of 59 years, the late Clara May Lee Lord of Clermont. He was preceded in death by her as well as 13 sib lings and a few nieces and nephews. He is sur vived by his 5 children, 3 sons: Daniel (Jeanette) Lord, Larry (Deborah) Lord, Kenny (Shei la) Lord & 2 daughters: Debbie (Lord) Zack, Rhonda (Chip) Cooper. He is also survived by 6 grandchildren & 9 great grandchildren. He is also survived by one sister, Willene Hardwick, of Alma, Georgia and numerous nieces and nephews. Bill moved to Clermont, Florida in 1947. He was employed as a foreman for Polo Grove Service for 30 years until he retired. He then continued his love as a farmer/citrus grower until 2012 when his health deteriorated. He wanted to feed the world with his garden. Our mom always called him Johnny Appleseed because no matter what he planted, it grew. He was always a generous man, sharing all of his crops with anyone he knew. He was a spiritual man who was loved and respected by all who met him; he never met a stranger. He lived for the gathering of all of his family and friends but was in the end happy to be moving on to meet his lord & Savior Jesus Christ as well as reuniting with his love Clara May. He will be dearly missed by all who knew him. His celebration of life will be handled by Brewer & Sons Funeral Home on Saturday, June 28, 2014 at 10:00 / a.m. until 12:00 / p .m. In lieu of owers, please make donations to Hospice in our fathers honor.Victor Sustarsic Jr.Victor Sustarsic Jr., 92, of Leesburg, Florida, died Sunday, June 22, 2014. He was born October 29, 1921 in Lin coln Hill, Pennsylvania and moved to Leesburg in 1997 from Benwood, WV. He was a member of Gloria Dei Lutheran Church, Leesburg and a life member of DAV. He was a member of Mason Lodge #5 of Wheeling, WV; Scottish Rite Bodies of Wheeling, WV; Osiris Temple Osiris Clown Unit, Wheeling, WV and a veteran of WWII. He is survived by his wife, Mildred Sustar sic of Leesburg; son, Dr. David (Mary Beth) Sustarsic of Lady Lake; ve grandchildren and eight great grandchildren. He was predeceased by his son, Robert. A Memo rial Service will be held Monday, June 30, 2014 at 11:00 AM at Beyers Funeral Home Chapel, Leesburg with Chaplain Mary Vanderplas ofciating. For those who wish, memorial donations may be made to Shriners Hospitals for Children, Ofce of Development, 2900 Rocky Point Drive, Tampa, FL 33607 or Cornerstone Hospice, 601 Casa Bella, The Villages, FL 32162. Online condolences may be left at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Funer al Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.Rosa Delsenia WrightRosa Delsenia Wright was born April 6, 1933, in Leesburg, FL to her loving parents, Robert and Roberta Wright, Sr. She transitioned from labor to reward on June 17, 2014. A Celebration of Life will be held 11:00A.M., Saturday, June 28, 2014, at St. Luke Free Methodist Church, Hwy 44, Lisbon, FL, Rev. Nathaniel James, Pastor. Public viewing will be held from 9:00A.M., until funeral time. Ar rangements entrusted to Rocker-Cusack Mor tuary, Leesburg, FL.DEATH NOTICESTeresa Cruz AcevedoTeresa Cruz Acevedo, 71, of Davenport, died Tuesday, June 24, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood.Tenson BennettTenson Bennett, 56, of Eustis, died Saturday, June 21, 2014. Hayes Brothers Funeral Home, Eustis.Linda Lee FrisbyLinda Lee Frisby, 65, of Leesburg, died Tuesday, June 24, 2014. Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg. WRIGHT ROADFROM PAGE A3 GATORFROM PAGE A3a group of the reptiles to train the cadets how to catch and control nuisance gators. Herrell said after two other cadets lassoed the reptiles head and tail during training, the third cadet started to pounce down on the 4-foot gator to tape its mouth shut but he apparently stumbled. When the cadet fell, the gators jaws snapped shut on his right hand and wouldnt let go. The jaws remain ing shut tight for a few seconds, Herrell added, and a FWC ofcer was forced to shoot the animal in the head. The alligator was killed and the unidentied ca det was taken to Florida Hospital Waterman where he received seven stitches in his right index nger and was likely given antibiotics for the bite, Herrell added. During the 770-hour basic law enforcement course, cadets take a number of train ing classes on enforcing laws, crime scene inves tigation, rst aid, de fense tactics, ethics and other subjects to pre pare them for a career in the eld, as well as a 250-question state exam to get their law enforcement certicate. Herrell said the alli gator training is im portant because law enforcement ofcers occasionally come into contact with nuisance alligators. He credited the other two cadets for being able to hold on to the reptile to pre vent it from rolling or biting down harder on the victims nger. He could have been injured a lot more, Herrell said, adding they would review the alligator training exer cise with FWC ofcials to determine if they would modify it. SEAFROM PAGE A3Jacques Cousteau. The three Conshelf missions were partly aimed at exploring the possibilities for colonizing the oceans. After almost a month without sunlight, Cousteau said living underwater longterm was technically possible for humans, but it may not be nancially feasible on a large scale. If its for science, ed ucation, outreach, lmmaking, those sorts of things, this is a great plat form for that, he said. The mission has been broadcast live online, and it has proceeded without any serious medical or technical problems, aside from an air conditioning failure one night that left the aquanauts sweating as the temperature inside Aquarius rose to 98 degrees with 100 percent humidity. Baird Homes joined the ght. One day they blocked our driveway com pletely and construction workers were telling customers where they could go for hardware items, Dawson said. Florida Representative Marlene OToole in tervened. Her staff people re sponded immediately and they got the job done, Dawson said. That barrier would have cost us thousands of dollars a year in lost sales and that would have been a disaster, she added. Al Cardiello, who opened Innity Fitness and Spa at 3200 US 44127 in January 2010, said his business dropped by about 15 percent soon after the project started. Innity serves around 4,000 clients annually, Cardiello said, many of whom come from The Villages 4 miles to the north to take advantage of wellness and tness programs available in the 10,000-square-foot, $1 million facility. We saw the biggest decline among older clients who dont want to drive through the construction, Cardiello said. Its especially bad at night, he added. Innity Fitness is open 24 hours a day and about 30 percent of Car diellos clients visit the facility after dark. Larry Smith, owner of Spa Kingdom at 3050 US 441, is more circum spect. We needed the project, said Smith. We certainly lost some sales, but the benets will probably outweigh the costs for us and for many businesses in our situation, he said. For Larry Phillips, who owns Phillips Buick-AMC at 2160 US 441 in Fruitland Park, the project was a case of dj vu. His Phil lips Toyota dealership on US 441 near Lees burg International Air port weathered a sim ilar widening project six years ago and showroom visits increased once the project was completed. Phillips said he ex pects the same results at his Fruitland Park dealership. A beautiful new six-lane highway that brings thousands of cars past your doors every day safely and comfortably is a bene t, Phillips said. CAMPAIGNFROM PAGE A3 DCFFROM PAGE A3Nubias death found systemic issues as in vestigators and case workers repeatedly missed red ags and failed to communicate with each other, but Wednesdays report praised the agency for implementing policies to address those issues. But the panel also found that changes in the way DCF investigates and discloses child death information were worse than useless and should be corrected, according to the report. The Associated Press reported in 2012 about changes in the way the state was tallying child deaths after obtaining a 2010 memo showing DCF narrowed guidelines for how to clas sify drowning and the deaths of children sleeping with parents known as co-sleeping. The agency said there had to be a will ful act of a caregiver to be considered ne glect. Although it nev er became policy, in vestigators unofcially implemented it in a patchwork approach in various regions. The top two caus es of death for Florida children under the age of four were drowning and co-sleeping. We are at an utter loss to understand how those who labor in the eld of child protection and child welfare could intentionally and deliberately nd that these deaths were not veri ed as acts of neglect, the report said, adding: Aside from being misleading, reported reductions in the total number of deaths may only be a consequence of changing the denitions of abuse and neglect. Associated PressBATON ROUGE Researchers say the annual low-oxygen dead zone that forms every summer off the coast of Louisiana will be about average size this year. According to forecast modeling done through research at a number of universities, including LSU and the Louisiana Universities Marine Consortium, and through support from the National Oce anic and Atmospheric Adminis tration, the dead zone will end up covering between 4,633 square miles to 5,708 square miles this summer. NOAA, in a press release Tuesday, said the actual size of the low-oxygen area will be measured later this year with results released in July or early August. The Advocate reports last years dead zone measured 5,840 miles. The Mississippi River Gulf of Mexico Watershed Nutrient Task Force has long set a goal to reduce the annual size of the dead zone to less than 1,930 square miles. The forecast estimate is based in part on measurements of how much nitrates from fertilizer and other sources owed down the Mississippi River and into the Gulf of Mexico. The nitrates that ow down the river enter the Gulf where it feeds small organisms that use up ox ygen as they die and fall to the sea oor. Without windy weather from storms or weather fronts to help mix oxygen-rich water at the top with the low-oxygen layers of water at the bottom, low-oxygen conditions can accumulate to a point where levels drop too low to support marine life. Low oxygen and no oxy gen zones are caused by excessive nutrient pollution, primar ily from human activities such as agriculture and wastewater, which results in insufcient oxy gen to support most marine life and habitats in near-bottom waters. Aspects of weather, includ ing wind speed, wind direction, precipitation and temperature, also affect the size of dead zones. We are making progress at re ducing the pollution in our na tions waters that leads to dead zones, but there is more work to be done, said Kathryn D. Sulli van, undersecretary of commerce for oceans and atmosphere and NOAA administrator.Researchers: Annual dead zone to be average

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 D003564 Mo nd ay Ju ne30th at 5pm MARK SHERMANAssociated PressWASHINGTON In an emphatic defense of priva cy in the digital age, a unan imous Supreme Court ruled Wednesday that police generally may not search the cellphones of people they arrest without rst getting search warrants. Cellphones are unlike any thing else police may nd on someone they arrest, Chief Justice John Roberts wrote for the court. They are not just another technological con venience, he said, but ubiquitous, increasingly powerful computers that contain vast quantities of personal, sensi tive information. With all they contain and all they may reveal, they hold for many Americans the pri vacies of life, Roberts de clared. So the message to police about what they should do before rummaging through a cellphones con tents following an arrest is simple: Get a warrant. The chief justice acknowl edged that barring searches would affect law enforce ment, but he said: Privacy comes at a cost. By ruling as it did, the court chose not to extend earlier decisions from the 1970s when cellphone technology was not yet available that allow police to empty a sus pects pockets and examine whatever they nd to ensure ofcers safety and prevent the destruction of evidence. The Obama administration and the state of California, de fending cellphone searches, said the phones should have no greater protection from a search than anything else police nd. But the defendants in the current cases, backed by civil libertarians, librarians and news media groups, ar gued that cellphones, espe cially smartphones, can store troves of sensitive personal information. By recognizing that the digital revolution has transformed our expectations of privacy, todays decision is itself revolutionary and will help to protect the privacy rights of all Americans, said American Civil Liberties Union legal director Steven Shapiro. Under the Constitutions Fourth Amendment, po lice generally need a war rant before they can conduct a search. The warrant itself must be based on probable cause, evidence that a crime has been committed. In the cases decided Wednesday, one defendant carried a smartphone, while the other carried an older ip phone. The police looked through both without rst getting search warrants. Roberts said theres no com parison between cellphones and packages of cigarettes and other items that were at issue in the earlier cases. A ride on horseback and a ight to the moon both are ways of getting from point A to point B, but little else justies lumping them together, he said.Justices: Get a warrant to search cellphones AP FILE PHOTO A Supreme Court visitor uses his cellphone to take a photo of the court in Washington. NICHOLAS RICCARDI and BRADY MCCOMBSAssociated PressDENVER A federal appeals court ruled for the rst time Wednesday that gay couples have a constitutional right to marry, extend ing the movements le gal winning streak and bringing the issue a big step closer to the U.S. Supreme Court. The three-judge panel in Denver ruled 2-1 that states cannot deprive people of the fundamen tal right to marry simply because they choose a partner of the same sex. The court dismissed as wholly illogical the notion that allow ing gays to wed could somehow undermine traditional marriage. The decision by the 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals panel upheld a lower-court ruling that struck down Utahs gay marriage ban. It becomes law in the six states cov ered by the 10th Circuit: Colorado, Kansas, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Utah and Wyoming. But the panel immediately put the ruling on hold pend ing an appeal. The Utah attorney generals ofce planned to appeal, but it was assessing whether to go direct ly to the U.S. Supreme Court or ask the entire 10th Circuit to review the ruling, spokeswoman Missy Larsen said. Wednesdays decision takes us one step closer to reaching certainty and nality, the ofce said in a statement. After the ruling, the couples named in the appeal hugged, cried and exchanged kisses at a news conference outside their attorneys ofces in downtown Salt Lake City. This decision is an absolute victory for fair ness and equality for all families in Utah, in ev ery state in the 10th Cir cuit and every state in this great nation of the United States, said their attorney, Peggy Tomsic. Plaintiff Derek Kitchen said he and his part ner, Moudi Sbeity, are so proud to be a part of history. The decision gives increased momentum to a legal cause that al ready has compiled an impressive record in the lower courts after the Supreme Court last year struck down the federal Defense of Marriage Act. Since then, 16 federal and state judges have issued rulings siding with gay marriage advocates. The latest of those rulings was in Indiana, where a federal judge threw out that states same-sex marriage ban Wednesday in a decision that immediately allows gay couples to wed. The Indiana and Utah rulings came just one day ahead of the anniversary of the landmark Supreme Court decision striking down part of a federal anti-gay marriage law. The Utah ruling was especially signicant be cause it was the rst ap pellate court to conclude that last years Supreme Court decision means states cannot deny gays the ability to marry.Federal appeals court: Gays have right to marry RICK BOWMER / AP From left, plaintiffs Moudi Sbeity, Derek Kitchen, Laurie Wood and Kody Partridge, two of the three couples who brought the lawsuit against Utahs gay marriage ban, stand together at a news conference outside their lawyers ofce in Salt Lake City on Wednesday. EMILY SCHMALL and KRISTI EATONAssociated PressAZLE, Texas Earth quakes used to be al most unheard of on the vast stretches of prairie that unfold across Texas, Kansas and Oklahoma. But in recent years, temblors have become commonplace. Oklahoma recorded near ly 150 of them between January and the start of May. Most were too weak to cause serious damage or endanger lives. Yet theyve rattled nerves and raised sus picions that the shak ing might be connect ed to the oil and gas drilling method known as hydraulic fracturing, especially the wells in which the industry dis poses of its wastewater. Now after years of being harangued by anxious residents, governments in all three states are nally confronting the issue, re viewing scientic data, holding public discus sions and considering new regulations. The latest example comes Thursday in Edmond, Oklahoma, where hundreds of peo ple are expected to turn out for a town hall meeting that will include the state agency that regu lates oil and gas drilling and the Oklahoma Geological Survey. States with historically few earthquakes are trying to reconcile the scientic data with the interests of their citizens and the oil and gas industry. This is all about managing risks, said Oklahoma Corporation Commission spokes man Matt Skinner. Its a little more complicated than that because, of course, were managing perceived risks. Theres been no den itive answers, but were not waiting for one. We have to go with what the data suggests. Regulators from each state met for the rst time in March in Oklahoma City to exchange information on the quakes and discuss toughening standards on the lightly regulated business of fracking wastewater disposal. In Texas, residents from Azle, a town north west of Fort Worth that has endured hundreds of small quakes, went to the state Capitol ear lier this year to demand action by the states chief oil and gas regula tor, known as the Rail road Commission. The commission hired the rst-ever state seismol ogist, and lawmakers formed the House Subcommittee on Seismic Activity.States confront worries about fracking, quakes TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Signs warn against trespassing at a well injection site operated by Bridgeport Tank Trucks LTD. on Saturday in Azle, Texas.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 20651 U.S.Hwy 44 1,EastofMountDora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARG ESTSOURCEOFANTIQUES INTHESOUTHEASTANTIQUECENTEROVER200BOOTHSSaturday & Sunday Indoors & OutdoorsOpen9am 5pm. Friday:FeaturedDealersintheEnclosedBuildingandtheConsignmentAreaare Open10am 4pm.352-383-8393 Saturday & Sunday 8am 4pm352-383-3141OVER700VENDORSINDOORS & OUTDOORS FA RMERS & FLEAMARKETD002734 BASHIR ADIGUN and HARUNA UMARAssociated PressABUJA, Nigeria An explo sion blamed on Islamic extrem ists rocked a shopping mall in Nigerias capital, Abuja, and police said 21 people were killed. The blast came as Nigerians were preparing to watch their countrys Super Eagles play Ar gentina at the World Cup in Brazil. Many shops at the mall have TV screens but it was unclear if the explosion was timed to coincide with the match, which started an hour later. Witnesses said body parts were scattered around the exit to Emab Plaza, in Abujas upscale Wuse 2 suburb. One witness said he thought the bomb was dropped at the entrance to the mall by a motorcyclist. All spoke on condition of anonym ity for fear of reprisals. Soldiers shot and killed one suspect as he tried to escape on a power bike and police de tained a second suspect, Mike Omeri, the government spokes man for the insurgency, said in a statement. Billows of black smoke could be seen from a mile (kilometer) away, and police said 17 vehi cles were burnt out in the blast. I heard the explosion and (felt) the building shaking, said Shuaibu Baba, who had a nar row escape. He said he rushed downstairs to nd that the driver who had dropped him a few minutes earlier was dead. I asked the driver to come with me, and he said No, he would wait for me in the car. Police Superintendent Frank Mba said 17 people were wounded and 21 bodies were recovered. Omeri urged people to be calm and said the government was doing everything possible to check the activities of insur gents. It is the latest in a series of vi olent attacks blamed on Islam ic extremists. Nigerian security forces appear incapable of cur tailing the near-daily attacks concentrated in the northeast, where Boko Haram extremists have their stronghold. On Tuesday night, extremists in the northeast attacked a mil itary checkpoint and killed at least 21 soldiers and ve civilians, witnesses and a hospital worker said Wednesday.Police: Explosion rocks shopping mall in Nigerian capital, 21 dead OLAMIKAN GBEMIGA / APA Nigerian soldier, left, stands guard, at the scene of an explosion in Abuja, Nigeria on Wednesday. MAGGIE MICHAELAssociated PressCAIRO With turnout low amid violence and frustration, Libyans voted Wednesday for a new parliament they hope can bring some stability after three years of dizzying chaos in the North African nation, which has hardly had a functioning government and has been plagued by rampant militias and Islamic extremists since the ouster of Moammar Gadha. Islamists and their al lies, who held a thin majority in the outgo ing parliament, are expected to lose ground in the vote, blamed by many for a political deadlock with their op ponents that has virtu ally paralyzed the polit ical system. The new 200-member parliament could be a step toward forming a more stable gov ernment with lawmakers backing, paving the way for the writing of the rst post-Gadha constitution within 18 months and the elec tion of a president. Still, a new government will face the same challenge as previous ones forming a unied mili tary and central police force while reining in militias, some of which could lash out with vi olence if their political patrons lose in the election. Threats of violence hung over Wednesdays voting, which for much of the day was thin. An explosion hit a polling station in the central city of Sirte, where an Islamic extremist mili tia has a growing pres ence, Libya Al-Ahrar TV reported, though it gave no details on casualties. In the countrys second largest city of Beng hazi, three people were killed when militias at tacked troops deploying to protect polling stations, the station said. Candidate Essam el-Jihani, an advocate for eastern self-rule, said that the attacks diminished hope for bet ter turnout.Amid turmoil, Libya holds parliament elections HAMZA HENDAWI and LARA JAKESAssociated PressBAGHDAD Syrian warplanes bombed Sunni militants positions inside Iraq, military ofcials conrmed Wednesday, deepening the concerns that the extremist insur gency that spans the two neighboring countries could morph into an even wider regional conict. U.S. Secretary of State John Ker ry warned against the threat and said other nations should stay out. Meanwhile, a new insurgent artillery offensive against Christian villages in the north of Iraq sent thousands of Christians eeing from their homes, seek ing sanctuary in Kurdish-controlled territory, Associated Press reporters who witnessed the scene said. The United States government and a se nior Iraqi military of cial conrmed that Syr ian warplanes bombed militants positions Tuesday in and near the border crossing in the town of Qaim. Iraqs other neighbors Jor dan, Kuwait, Saudi Arabia and Turkey were all bolstering ights just inside their airspace to monitor the situation, said the Iraqi ofcial, who spoke on condi tion of anonymity be cause he was not au thorized to speak to the media. American ofcials said the target was the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant, the Sunni extremist group that has seized large swathes of Iraq and seeks to carve out a purist Islamic enclave across both sides of the Syria-Iraq border. Weve made it clear to everyone in the re gion that we dont need anything to take place that might exacer bate the sectarian divisions that are already at a heightened level of tension, Kerry said, speaking in Brussels at a meeting of diplomats from NATO nations. Its already important that nothing take place that contributes to the extremism or could act as a ash point with re spect to the sectarian divide.Kerry issues warning after Syria bombs Iraq HUSSEIN MALLA / AP A eeing Iraqi family, who ed from Mosul, settle in a eld near a Kurdish security forces checkpoint, in the Khazer area between the Iraqi city of Mosul and the Kurdish city of Irbil, northern Iraq on Wednesday. LYNN BERRYAssociated PressMOSCOW The Kremlin on Wednesday renounced the right to send troops into Ukraine and voiced support for a peace plan, but the West said Russia must do much more to stop the ghting in eastern Ukraine if it wants to avoid a new, more crippling round of sanctions. A cease-re, already fragile, is set to ex pire Friday, the same day that Ukraine signs a pivotal economic agreement with the European Union and the day that the EU and U.S. may consider fur ther punitive measures against Russia. After months of upheaval, this much is clear: The West appears to accept that it can do nothing about Russias annexation of Crimea, while Moscow seems resigned to Ukraine signing the sweeping trade pact that will bind the country more close ly to the EU. It was the former Ukrainian presidents abrupt decision late last year to back out of the EU deal under pressure from Russia that trig gered the current crisis. But much uncertain ty still surrounds the fu ture of eastern Ukraine, where government troops are battling armed Moscow-backed separatists. The ceasere has been repeatedly interrupted by ghting since it went into force last Friday.West to Putin: Prove commitment to Ukraine peace MSTYSLAV CHERNOV / APUkrainian army soldiers speak at a check-point near a city of Slovyansk, Donetsk region, eastern Ukraine on Tuesday.

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 ST AB IL IT Y He ll o If yo u re tu rn in g 65 or ar e re ad y to re ti re yo u shou ld kn ow th at Un it ed He al th ca re ha s mo re th an 30 ye ar s of Me di ca re ex pe ri en ce Ge t st ab ili ty fr om a co mp an y yo u ca n de pe nd on Un it ed He al th ca re Me di ca re Adv an tage pl an s ma y of fe r: $0 mon th ly pre mi um s fo r me di ca l an d Pa rt D co ve ra ge Pr oud ly se rv in g mor e th an 76 3, 000 memb er s in Fl or id a Ov er 12 ye ar s of service in Fl or ida LE AR N AS K EN ROLLMEDICAREYo u mu st co nt in ue to pa y yo ur Me di ca re Pa rt B pr em iu m. Th e be ne t in fo rm at ion pr o vi de d is a br ie fsu mm ar y, no ta co mp le te de sc ri pt ion of be ne t s. Fo r mo re in fo rm at ion co nt ac t th e pl an Li mi ta ti on s, co pa ym en ts an d re st ri ct ion s ma y ap pl y. Be net s, fo rm ul ar y, ph ar mac y ne tw ork pr ov id er ne tw ork pr em iu m an d/ or co -p ay me nt s/ co -i ns ur an ce ma y ch an ge on Janu ar y1 of ea ch yea r.Pla ns ar e in su re d thr ough Un it ed He al th ca re In su ra nc e Co mp an y an d it s af l ia te d co mp an ie s, a Me di ca re Adv an tage or ga ni za ti on wi th a Me di ca re co nt ra ct .Y0 06 6_ 13 10 04 _1 61 31 6_ FI NA L_ FL _L DC _0 61 6_ RO P Ac ce pt ed AD XC ME N0 00 _O VS P1 84 35 Ca ll to da y.If yo u re ne w to Me di ca re re ad y to reti re or lo si ng yo ur em p lo ye r pl an n d ou t ho w yo u ca n en ro ll to da y. 185 585 970 30 TT Y 71 18 a. m. 8 p. m. lo ca l ti me, 7 da ys a we ek He ll oU ni te dM ed ic ar e. co m r f ntn b r b rfnnrnrrrf r trbr LORI HINNANTAssociated PressPARIS One French court acquitted a doc tor of poisoning seven terminally ill patients while another ordered physicians to suspend treatment for a comatose man, while Brit ains top court said the countrys ban on assist ed suicide may be incompatible with human rights. The decisions of the past few days are fu eling the arguments of Europeans who say the duty of doctors is to end the suffering of those beyond treatment. But emotions run high on all sides around the issue of euthana sia and assisted suicide, as is shown by the bitter case of the comatose Frenchman, Vincent Lambert. Hours after the French court sided with his wife in order ing an end to treatment, the European Court of Human Rights blocked the move at the request of his parents, in a rare late-night ruling. The prosecution in France of Dr. Nicolas Bonnemaison was rel atively unusual as well. The physician never denied giving seven terminally ill patients lethal injections, and some of their families testied on his behalf. Bonnemaisons lawyer said he hoped Wednesdays acquittal and Tuesdays ruling in the case of Lambert would force the gov ernment to update the law quickly. There are no heroes here, no martyrs, said Benoit Ducos-Ad er. This man acted as a doctor. He always acknowledged that, shouted that, despite the blows he received. Euthanasia is cur rently legal in the Neth erlands, Belgium and Luxembourg for pa tients whose suffering is unbearable. Frances president has said he wants to make it easier for some terminally ill patients to request medical help to end their lives in the majori ty-Catholic country. Assisted suicide is il legal in Britain, al though rarely prosecuted. Wednesdays ruling from the British Supreme Court was un expectedly far-reaching. Although it dis missed the appeal from two severely disabled men who argued the law should be changed to allow doctors to legally kill them, a majority of judges suggested that Parliament change the law to be in line with human rights guarantees. Its the strongest thing they could do short of overturning the law, said Penney Lewis, a law professor at Kings College in London. One of the men who brought the case, Paul Lamb, is paralyzed following a car accident. The other, Tony Nicklinson, suffered from locked-in syndrome following a stroke. He died of pneumonia in 2012, but the case has been taken over by his widow. Lewis said the British case and the acquittal of Bonnemaison followed a trend of broadening legal acceptance for euthanasia and assisted suicide. I think public opin ion has been there a lot longer than the legal opinion, she said.Beyond cure? Europe euthanasia rulings sear debate MICHEL EULER / AP Demonstrators dressed as mime artists hold placards which read no to the euthanasia of elderly people, solidarity is urgent at Trocadero plaza in Paris on Tuesday.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 KEN SWEETAP Markets WriterNEW YORK The U.S. stock market inched modestly higher Wednesday, recovering more than half of what it lost the day before, as investors were able to set aside two disappointing economic reports. CBS and other broad casters rose after the Supreme Court ruled in favor of them over a startup Internet company in a closely watched copy right case. Monsanto rose after the agricultur al company announced a big stock buyback and reported earnings that beat analysts estimates. The trend for this market is still, for the time being, up, said Anastasia Amoroso, a global market strategist with J.P. Morgan Funds. The Standard & Poors 500 index rose 9.55 points, or 0.5 percent, to 1,959.53. The index fell roughly 13 points the day before. The Nasdaq composite rose 29.40 points, or 0.7 percent, to 4,379.76 and the Dow Jones industrial average rose 49.38 points, or 0.3 percent, to 16,867.51. Consumer discretionary stocks were among the biggest advancers, a sector that includes broadcasters and other media companies. The U.S. Supreme Court ruled Aereo would have to pay broadcast compa nies when it takes television programs from the airwaves and allows sub scribers to watch them on smartphones and other portable devices. It was a major win for the broadcast industry, which had argued that Aereo should have to pay for programming the same way cable and satellite providers have to. CBS rose $3.64, or 6 percent, to $62.48 and Walt Disney, which owns ABC, rose $1.22, or 1.5 percent, to $83.90. TV station owners also rose. Sinclair Broadcasting jumped $4.56, or 16 percent, to $33.80. LsburghDly6214IMAGINE HO W GREA T YO U WO ULDFEELLOOKING INTHEMIRRORSEEING YO URSELFTHE WA Y YO U DIDYEARS AG O!LifestyleLiftistheNation s Leaderinfacialrejuvenation,trustedbythousandsofpeoplelik e you. 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MostLifestyleLiftpatientsreturntonormalactivitiesinaboutaweekbutsomeneedextrahealingtime,particularlyiftheyhavemultipleprocedures.LifestyleLiftmedicalproceduresinvolveacertainamountofrisk.AskyourLifestyleLiftphysician andreviewtheconsentformstondoutmoreaboutyourindividualcaseandwhatyoucanexpect.Patientsdepictedarecompensatedandhavegiventheirpermissiontoappear.Photosarefromvariousdoctorsandareforillustrativepurposesonly anddonotconstituteapromiseorrepresentationofanyparticularoutcomeorexperience.Eachpatientsexperience,recoveryandresultswillbeuniquedependingontheirskin,age,healthandotherindividualfactors.$250offallsurgicalprocedures, naturalynandfullfacelaser.CouponwillbeappliedtoLSLprocedureregularpriceorregularpackageprice,cannotbecombinedwithanyotheroffersorpromotions.Cannotbeappliedtopastprocedures.Onlyonecouponpercustomer.Duplicates couponsarenotvalid.Couponisnon-transferableandnotredeemableforcash.Couponmustberedeemedattimeofpurchase.OfferissubjecttoMedicalClearance.THE PA TIENTANDANYOTHERPERSONRESPONSIBLEFOR PA YMENTHASARIGHT TOREFUSE PA Y, CA NCEL PA YMENT,ORBEREIMBURSEDFOR PA YMENTFORANYOTHERSERVICE,EXAMINATION,ORTREATMENTTHATISPERFORMEDASARESULTOFANDWITHIN72HOURSOFRESPONDINGTOTHEADVERTISEMENTFORFREE, DISCOUNTEDFEE,ORREDUCEDFEESERVICE,EXAMINATION,ORTREATMENT. 1866-368-4 368CALL NOWSpotsarelimited.Dontmiss outonourSummerPromotions.Wh en yo u ca ll yo uwill rece ivea:FreeInfoKit FreePrivate Consult ati on Free$250GiftCerticate 1 2 3 RealLifestyleLiftClient.PhotosUntouched. PatientbenetedfromLifestyleLiftFacialFirming,Blepharoplasty UpperandLowerEyelids,andLaser FullFace.Atlanta,GAcenter CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 101.85 101.98 Euro $1.3629 $1.3602 Pound $1.6978 $1.6982 Swiss franc 0.8928 0.8942 Canadian dollar 1.0725 1.0740 Mexican peso 13.0130 13.0559 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,867.51 +49.38 NASDAQ 4,379.76 +29.40 S&P 500 1,959.53 +9.55 GOLD 1,322.60 +1.30 SILVER 21.12 +0.073 CRUDE OIL 106.50 +0.47T-NOTE 10-year2.56 -0.03 www.dailycommercial.com BARBARA ORTUTAYAP Technology WriterSAN FRANCISCO Some 1 billion people are now using Android devices, Google said as the company kicked off its two-day developer conference Wednesday in San Francisco. But the online search leaders effort to broaden its focus beyond smartphones and tab lets was on full display as the company unveiled far-reaching plans to push further into the living room, the family car and the TV set. As part of a nearly three-hour opening presentation, Google gave more details about An droid Wear, a version of the op erating system customized for wearable gadgets such as smart watches. The company also in troduced Android Auto, which has been tailored to work with cars. Android TV, meanwhile, is optimized for TV-watching, aided by a recommendation system and voice searches for things like Breaking Bad or Oscar-nominated movies from 2002. About 6,000 developers, bloggers and journalists ocked to the event. Following Googles re cent revelation that showed that just 30 percent of its employees are women, the company touted that the number of women attending its conference grew to 20 percent this year from 8 per cent a year earlier. The event was interrupted at several points by protesters who were quickly escorted out. Google has been the subject of disapproval for its use of shuttle buses to ferry its employees from San Francisco to its Moun tain View headquarters. The buses have become a symbol of the divide between Silicon Valleys tech millionaires and those left out of the latest boom. Googles I/O event a rally of sorts designed to get developers excited about creating apps and devices for Googles ecosys tem comes at a time of transition for the company, which makes most of its money from advertising thanks to its status as the worlds leader in online search. The company is trying to adjust to an ongoing shift to smartphones and tablet com puters from desktop and laptop PCs. Though mobile advertising is growing rapidly, advertis ing aimed at PC users still gen erates more money. At the same time, Google is angling to stay at the forefront of innovation by taking gambles on new, sometimes un proven technologies that take years to pay off if at all. Driv erless cars, Google Glass, smart watches and thinking thermo stats are just some of its more far-off bets.Google conference shows off Android Auto, wearables JEFF CHIU / AP A demonstration of Android Auto is given during the Google I/O 2014 keynote presentation in San Francisco on Wednesday. Stocks edge higher despite economic data

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e22.84-.10 ACE Ltd2.54e104.21-.25 ADT Corp.8034.63+.36 AES Corp.2015.32+.12 AFLAC1.4862.60+.13 AGCO.4455.67-.04 AGL Res1.9654.58+.40 AK Steel...7.79+.17 AOL...38.75-.01 AVG Tech...20.30+.20 AbbottLab.8840.70+.25 AbbVie1.68u55.00+1.41 AberFitc.8043.05+.31 AbdAsPac.426.23-.05 Accenture1.86e83.06+.62 AccessMid2.30f62.53+.36 Actavis...222.83-1.38 ActiniumP...7.09-1.66 Actuant.0433.91+.20 Acuity.52136.13+2.05 Adeptus n...25.75... AMD...3.96+.02 AdvSemi.18e6.35... Aegon.30e8.80-.01 AerCap...45.92+.98 Aeropostl...3.47+.03 Aetna.90u82.46+1.47 AffilMgrs...203.98+2.42 Agilent.5357.97+.32 Agnico g.3237.42+.66 Agrium g3.0091.69-.95 AirLease.1238.88+.66 AirProd3.08129.54+.32 Airgas2.20f109.52+1.28 AlaskaAir1.0095.30+1.71 AlcatelLuc.18e3.58+.05 Alcoa.1214.55+.08 AllegTch.7242.94+1.10 Allegion n.3256.69+.01 Allergan.20169.07+3.72 Allete1.9650.09+.20 AlliData...280.75+.73 AlliantEgy2.0459.87+.42 AlliantTch1.28136.67+2.50 AlldNevG...3.76-.02 AlldWldA s.90f37.83+.10 AllisonTrn.4830.95+.34 Allstate1.1258.71-.21 AllyFin n...24.68+.06 AlonUSA.2413.08-.87 AlonUsaLP1.58e18.17-.69 AlphaNRs...3.63+.05 AlpAlerMLP1.09eu18.85+.08 AltisResid1.20e25.87+.11 Altria1.9242.03-.32 Ambev n.22e7.03+.03 Ameren1.6040.08+.30 AMovilL.34e19.85+.09 AmApparel....68+.15 AmAxle...18.78+.18 AmCampus1.52f38.40+.12 AEagleOut.5011.67-.08 AEP2.00u55.12+.47 AEqInvLf.18f24.42-.10 AHm4Rnt n.2017.79-.14 AmIntlGrp.5054.89-.37 AmTower1.36f89.28+.03 Ameriprise2.32f119.24+.74 AmeriBrgn.9472.74+.19 Ametek.36f53.27+.04 Amphenol.8096.13-.04 AmpioPhm...8.08+.64 Anadarko1.08f109.57+2.18 AnglogldA...16.80+.12 ABInBev2.82e115.48+.41 Ann Inc...40.37-.90 Annaly1.25e11.68-.01 AnteroRs n...63.65+.31 Anworth.48e5.27-.01 Aon plc1.00f90.63+.75 Apache1.0099.38+.53 AptInv1.04u32.25+.16 ApolloGM4.25e26.95-.11 AquaAm s.6125.50+.08 Aramark n.3025.40+.02 ArcelorMit.2014.95-.09 ArchCoal.04m3.57+.10 ArchDan.9643.89-.39 ArcosDor.2411.00+.19 ArmcoMetl....29+.02 ArmourRsd.604.27-.01 ArmstrWld...57.48+.42 ArrowEl...59.50+.07 ArtisanPtr2.20a57.21+1.14 AshfordHT.4810.91+.04 Ashland1.36107.98+.76 AspenIns.80f44.65-.45 Assurant1.08f66.29-1.06 AssuredG.4425.09-.76 AstraZen2.80e74.31+.67 AthlonEn n...45.11+.69 AtlPwr g.403.60-.06 AtlasRes2.3220.12-.10 AtwoodOcn...52.39-.07 Augusta g...3.19+.01 AuRico g.08m4.24+.04 AvalonBay4.64142.84+.37 AveryD1.40f50.83-.14 Avnet.6043.55+.59 Avon.2414.60+.05 Axiall.6446.12+.92 AXIS Cap1.0844.70+.17 B2gold g...2.87+.03 BB&T Cp.96f39.12+.05 BBVABFrn...u11.91+.46 BCE g2.4744.98... BHP BillLt2.36e68.01-.03 BP PLC2.2852.62-.22 BP Pru9.84e98.70+.81 BPZ Res...3.09+.04 BRF SA.19e24.02+.20 BabckWil.4032.00-.07 BakrHu.68f72.85+1.40 BallCorp.52u62.22+.86 BallyTech...65.59+.28 BalticTrdg.07e6.14+.07 BcBilVArg.50e12.96+.01 BcoBrad pf.44e14.93-.44 BcoSantSA.82e10.47-.06 BcoSBrasil.93e6.93-.04 BkofAm.0415.47-.02 BkIreland...14.29+.36 BkNYMel.68fu36.24+.27 Bankrate...17.92+.44 BankUtd.8434.26+.10 Banro g....46+.01 Barclay.41e15.71-.13 BarVixMdT...d12.80-.25 B iPVix rs...28.75-1.11 Bard.88f145.18+3.04 BarnesNob...u21.65+1.09 Barnes.4438.42+.13 BarrickG.2017.77+.03 BasicEnSv...26.87+1.01 Baxter2.08f73.92+.49 BeazerHm...20.75+.50 BectDck2.18119.24+1.34 Belden.2077.17+2.63 Bemis1.0840.55-.08 Berkley.44f45.64+.07 BerkH B...127.13+.35 BerryPlas...25.67+.05 BestBuy.76f30.56+1.50 BigLots.6844.85+.25 BBarrett...27.50+.59 BioMedR1.0022.00-.08 BlackRock7.72317.00+.74 BlkDebtStr.30a4.09-.01 BlkEEqDv.568.28-.01 BlkIntlG&I.678.15-.08 Blackstone1.39e32.68+.01 BlkstnMtg1.68e29.24+.03 BlockHR.8033.38+.47 BdwlkPpl.4017.58+.30 Boeing2.92127.06-2.09 BoiseCasc...29.30+.03 BonanzaCE...59.52+1.85 BoozAllnH.44f21.82+.30 BorgWrn s.5064.53+.84 BostProp2.60a118.32-.42 BostonSci...12.70+.12 BoydGm...12.08+.19 Brandyw.6015.32-.04 BrigStrat.4820.26+.16 Brinker.9650.89+.77 BrMySq1.4449.73+1.43 Brixmor n.8022.79+.20 BroadrdgF.8440.79+.13 Brookdale...33.46... BrkfldAs g.64m43.02+.05 BrkfldPrp1.0020.76+.16 Brunswick.4041.62+.79 Buenavent.02e10.68+.01 BungeLt1.36f74.68-.18 BurlStrs n...31.89+.74 CBL Asc.9818.91-.02 CBRE Grp...u31.80+.31 CBS A.4862.59+3.71 CBS B.4862.48+3.64 CBS Outd n1.48u34.61+.38 CF Inds4.00241.73+.70 CIT Grp.4045.33+.17 CLECO1.60f58.37+.05 CMS Eng1.08u30.79+.26 CNO Fincl.2417.62+.31 CRH.85e26.17-.44 CST Brnds.2534.65-.09 CSX.64f30.64+.37 CVR Engy3.00a47.76-1.14 CVR Rfng3.08e24.78-2.36 CVS Care1.1075.46-.02 CYS Invest1.288.81-.02 Cabelas...60.89+1.15 CblvsnNY.6017.46... CabotOG s.0834.30+.49 CalDive...1.37+.01 CallGolf.047.92+.03 CallonPet...11.16+.36 Calpine...23.65-.09 Cameco g.4019.20-.21 Cameron...67.26+.46 CampSp1.2545.32-.34 CdnNR gs1.0063.47+.84 CdnNRs gs.9044.99+.33 CP Rwy g1.40178.69+1.98 CapOne1.2082.33-.12 CapOne pfC1.56u24.65+.08 CapsteadM1.30e13.33-.02 CardnlHlth1.37f69.55+.94 CareFusion...u44.37+.36 CarMax...50.01-.06 Carnival1.0038.03-.20 Carters.7669.99+.61 CastleAM...d10.98+.01 Caterpillar2.80f108.44+.63 CedarF2.8053.52+.27 Celanese1.00f64.11+.59 Cemex.52t13.12+.03 Cemig pf s.58e8.15-.01 CenovusE1.06f31.47-.10 Centene...74.73+1.07 CenterPnt.9525.06+.30 CenElBras.18e2.98+.04 CFCda g.0114.40+.02 CntryLink2.1636.15-.21 ChambStPr.508.07+.04 ChannAdv...26.18+2.23 Cheetah n...21.92+.17 Chegg n...7.81... Chemtura...26.04+.07 CheniereEn...67.28+.16 ChenEHld n.0824.97+.07 ChesEng.3531.02+.75 ChespkLdg1.2030.37-.17 Chevron4.28f131.23-.54 ChicB&I.2867.24+1.73 Chicos.3016.42-.03 Chimera.36a3.22... ChiMYWnd...3.48+.07 ChinaMble2.14e48.15+.24 Chiquita...10.28-.07 ChrisBnk...9.04+.81 Chubb2.0092.67+.10 CienaCorp...21.53-.20 Cigna.04u92.11+1.83 Cimarex.64142.60+5.34 CinciBell...3.86+.02 Cinemark1.0034.11+.34 Citigroup.0447.82+.01 Civeo n...25.24+.04 CliffsNRs.6014.36+.16 Clorox2.96f91.28-.20 CloudPeak...18.38-.01 Coach1.35d34.10+.01 CobaltIEn...18.18+.01 CocaCE1.0047.55+.46 Coeur...8.94+.25 ColgPalm1.4467.95... ColonyFncl1.44f22.98-.02 ColumPT n1.2026.60-.05 Comerica.80f50.38+.16 CmclMtls.4817.95+.21 CmwREIT...26.79-.33 CmtyBkSy1.1236.18+.26 CmtyHlt...45.61+.75 CBD-Pao.44e47.06+.34 CompSci.92f63.99+.06 ComstkRs.5027.80+.72 Con-Way.4049.46+.53 ConAgra1.0028.73-.09 ConchoRes...140.29+3.90 ConocoPhil2.7685.62+.82 ConsolEngy.2546.30+.63 ConEd2.5257.04+.36 ConstellA...u88.55+.50 ContlRes...156.02+4.62 Cnvrgys.28f21.06+.34 CooperCo.06136.86+1.87 CooperTire.4229.53+.82 CoreLabs2.00159.71-3.31 CoreLogic...30.29+.30 Corning.4022.00+.20 CorpOffP1.1028.33-.31 CorrectnCp2.0433.45+.01 Cosan Ltd.30e13.85-.38 Coty.2016.81+.06 CousPrp.3012.33-.08 CovantaH1.00f20.26+.18 Covidien1.2890.86+.32 CSVInvNG...2.87-.05 CSVLgNGs...24.89+.42 CS MLP201.37e35.56+.26 CredSuiss.79e29.33+.07 CrstwdMid1.6421.95+.16 CrwnCstle1.4074.49+.28 CrownHold...49.55-.31 CubeSmart.5218.33-.04 Cummins2.50157.12+.66 Cyan...4.00... D-E-FDCT Indl.288.13+.02 DDR Corp.6217.57-.04 DHT Hldgs.087.10+.03 DNP Selct.7810.50+.04 DR Horton.1524.06+.17 DSW Inc s.7527.72-.28 DTE2.76f78.04+.33 DanaHldg.2023.97+.55 Danaher.4079.49+.34 DarlingIng...20.60-.13 DaVitaH s...71.86+.47 DeVryEd.3443.29+1.02 DeanFds rs.2817.61-.01 DeckrsOut...85.13+1.61 Deere2.40f90.74+.11 DejourE g....21+.01 Delek.60a29.99-1.99 DelphiAuto1.0068.00+.45 DeltaAir.36f39.35+.78 Demandw...67.19+.11 DenburyR.2518.44+.37 DeutschBk1.02ed36.48+.14 DevonE.96u79.46+1.89 DiaOffs.50a49.03+.23 DiamRk.4112.75+.07 DianaShip...10.99-.08 DicksSptg.5044.67+.59 Diebold1.1538.77+.13 DigitalRlt3.3257.60-.12 DigitalGlb...26.70-.15 DirSPBr rs...26.07-.32 DxGldBll rs...42.80+1.29 DrxFnBear...17.83-.09 DxEnBear...12.79-.29 DxEMBear...32.18-.22 DrxSCBear...14.35-.37 DirGMBear...13.36-1.12 DirGMnBull...25.51+1.41 DrxEMBull...30.80+.17 DrxFnBull...99.48+.50 DirDGdBr s...18.04-.58 DrxSCBull1.19e79.16+1.87 DrxSPBull...75.85+.96 DirxEnBull...129.40+2.67 Discover.96f61.76+.20 DrReddy.30e40.97+.48 DollarGen...61.48-.21 DomRescs2.4069.76-.58 Domtar g s1.50f43.69-.29 DoralFn rs...4.62+.03 DEmmett.8028.61+.03 Dover1.5089.77+.35 DowChm1.4852.61+.29 DrPepSnap1.6458.51-.05 DresserR...62.73+.58 DuPont1.8067.82+.48 DuPFabros1.4027.00+.32 DukeEngy3.1273.04+.68 DukeRlty.6817.86-.10 Dynegy...34.70+.80 E-CDang...12.20+.36 E-House.20e8.49+.05 EMC Cp.46f26.28+.17 ENI3.01e54.54+.54 EOG Res s.50116.02+3.00 EP Engy n...21.95+.49 EQT Corp.12106.89-.76 EagleMat.4094.07+.36 EastChem1.4087.22+.05 Eaton1.9676.99-.47 EatnVan.8837.86-.03 EV TxDiver1.0111.64+.02 EVTxMGlo.9810.27+.04 EclipseR n...d24.92+.40 Ecolab1.10107.45+.27 EdisonInt1.42u57.91+.23 EducRlty.4410.56-.07 EdwLfSci...84.71-.09 ElPasoPpl2.6036.59+.75 EldorGld g.06e7.04+.10 Embraer.51e36.13+.04 EmeraldO...7.33+.28 EmergeES4.32f100.64+.63 EmersonEl1.7267.02-.05 Emulex...5.21+.02 EnbrdgEM2.17t34.62-.01 EnbrdgEPt2.1736.13+.05 Enbridge1.4047.20+.09 EnCana g.2824.13+.13 EndvrIntl...1.39+.02 EndvSilv g...5.34+.15 Energen.6088.53+1.41 Energizer2.00120.16-.21 EngyTEq s1.44fu58.16+3.83 EngyTsfr3.74f57.41+.34 Enerpls g1.0824.08+.17 Enersis.46e16.89+.10 EnerSys.70f68.88-.01 ENSCO3.0055.00-.02 Entergy3.3281.17+.72 EntPrPt2.84fu77.14+1.03 Entravisn.10a5.98+.34 EnzoBio...5.05+.08 Equifax1.0072.00-.51 EqtyOne.8823.61-.05 EqtyRsd2.0063.01+.72 EssexPT5.20f184.85+.24 EsteeLdr.8075.00+.48 Esterline...115.81-.98 Evertec.4024.82-.04 ExcelTrst.7013.21-.03 ExcoRes.205.72+.06 Exelis.4116.93-.03 Exelon1.2436.22+.01 Express...16.40+.21 ExterranH.6045.48+.70 ExtraSpce1.88f53.19-.19 ExxonMbl2.76f102.14-.59 FMC Corp.6070.62-.32 FMC Tech...61.54+.50 FNBCp PA.4812.72+.08 FS Invest n.89a10.37+.02 FamilyDlr1.2467.68-.83 FedExCp.80fu151.42+1.74 FedInvst1.0030.63+.30 FelCor.0810.16+.22 Ferrellgs2.0027.37+.14 Ferro...12.51+.37 FibriaCelu...9.98-.30 FidCnsStpl.45e27.18-.03 FidEnergy.28e28.97+.17 FidFinan.35e27.06-.01 FidHlthCre.22e29.27+.29 FidIndls.31e28.14... 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Vantiv...33.34+.32 VarianMed...84.02+.75 VectorGp1.6020.58-.13 VeevaSys n...24.31-.47 Ventas2.9063.74-.65 VeriFone...36.89+.72 VerizonCm2.1249.41+.13 VinceHld n...35.47-1.08 ViolinM n...4.46+.11 Vipshop...180.33+1.25 VirnetX...17.85+.73 Visa1.60209.06+1.27 VishayInt.2415.29+.16 VistaGold....51-.02 VMware...96.07+2.35 Vonage...3.76+.08 Vornado2.92106.33+.13 Voxeljet n...18.10-.21 VoyaFincl.0436.56+.15 VoyaPrRTr.355.75+.04 VulcanM.2063.50-.36 W&T Off.40a16.30+.48 WP Carey3.60f65.36+.07 WPX Engy...23.14+.13 Wabash...14.66+.29 WaddellR1.3662.15+.05 Walgrn1.2674.19+1.71 WalterEn.045.43-.08 WashPrm n...19.05-.11 WsteMInc1.5044.46+.09 WeathfIntl...22.69+.25 WebsterFn.80f31.24+.25 WtWatch...21.30+.18 WeinRlt1.3032.85+.05 WellPoint1.75108.74+.83 WellsFargo1.40f52.60+.11 WescoAir...20.39+.20 Wesco Intl...87.66-.03 WestarEn1.40u37.59+.22 WstAstMtg4.59e14.78-.09 WstnRefin1.0438.45-2.19 WstnUnion.5016.78+.08 WestlkCh s.5083.05-.48 Weyerhsr.8832.32+.15 Whrlpl3.00f138.99+.06 WhiteWave...32.11-.40 WhitingPet...79.48+1.61 WidePoint...1.69+.10 WmsCos1.70f57.99+.48 WmsPtrs3.62f53.80+.53 WmsSon1.3271.28+.33 WillisGp1.2043.46-.10 Winnbgo...23.80+.76 Wipro.13e11.48+.12 WiscEngy1.5646.13+.09 WT EurHdg1.06e58.78-.26 WTEurSC1.28e59.47+.04 WTJpHedg1.54e49.73+.11 WT LCD1.62e70.77+.17 WT India.15e22.51+.18 Workday...87.06+.73 WldW Ent.4811.71+.06 WuXi...32.70-.29 Wyndham1.4075.16+1.05 XL Grp.6432.68-.06 XPO Logis...28.69+1.22 XcelEngy1.2031.61+.15 Xylem.5139.37+.14 YPF Soc.15e34.80+.25 Yamana g.158.29+.12 Yelp...78.00+2.17 YingliGrn...3.75+.19 YoukuTud...21.99+.11 YumBrnds1.48u81.98+1.38 Zhaopin n...15.29-.03 Zimmer.88105.37+1.43 Zoetis.2932.37... Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Wallet checkThe Commerce Department reports today its data on how much after-tax income Americans received last month. Personal income has increased on a monthly basis every month this year. The U.S. economy has been generating jobs at a solid pace in recent months, including a gain of 288,000 jobs in April, the strongest uptick in hiring in two years. Economists have forecast that personal income rose 0.4 percent in May.Housing bellwether Despite a rough winter for housing, Lennar kicked off the year selling more homes at higher prices. The homebuilders new home orders jumped 10 percent in the DecemberFebruary quarter, while completed sales climbed 13 percent and the average sales price of its homes surged 18 percent. How did Lennars sales trends fare in the March-May quarter? Find out today, when the builder reports its latest quarterly results.World Cup windfall?Is the fan frenzy over the World Cup translating into a windfall for Nike? Financial analysts should get a sense of that today, when the athletic apparel maker reports earnings for the March-May quarter. Nike has introduced new products, including 10 national team uniforms. In March, the company said that the soccer tournament had revved up shoppers appetite for the companys clothing and gear.Source: FactSetPersonal incomeseasonally adjusted percent change -0.1 0.0 0.1 0.2 0.3 0.4 0.5% MAMFJD Source: FactSet 60 70 $80 NKE $76.47 $59.95 Price-earnings ratio: 26based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.96 Div. yield: 1.3% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.76 est. $0.75 est. Today 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 J JFMAM 1,920 1,960 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,959.53 Change: 9.55 (0.5%) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 J JFMAM 16,680 16,840 17,000 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,867.51 Change: 49.38 (0.3%) 10 DAYS Advanced2144 Declined954 New Highs158 New Lows26 Vol. (in mil.)3,025 Pvs. Volume3,021 1,675 1,930 1689 954 51 32NYSE NASDDOW16883.5416799.4116867.51+49.38+0.29%+1.75% DOW Trans.8173.858072.678164.47+71.39+0.88%+10.32% DOW Util.569.61565.00569.17+3.31+0.58%+16.02% NYSE Comp.10966.9010901.3310962.87+40.88+0.37%+5.41% NASDAQ4383.554339.414379.76+29.40+0.68%+4.86% S&P 5001960.831947.491959.53+9.55+0.49%+6.01% S&P 4001422.561412.361422.08+8.58+0.61%+5.93% Wilshire 500020820.5620663.8820810.02+66.09+0.32%+5.60% Russell 20001182.751168.531182.68+9.44+0.80%+1.64%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74736.86 35.26-.03 -0.1tts+0.3+7.7111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910133.92 129.85-1.81 -1.4rss+17.3+64.4210.24 Amer Express AXP71.47096.04 94.64+.21 +0.2tss+4.3+32.4191.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89059.48 58.38+.19 +0.3tss+17.5+37.219... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.64+.18 +0.6sst-2.4-0.2210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83041.89 41.96+.11 +0.3sss+1.6+8.8231.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA39.33955.28 53.21+.57 +1.1sss+2.4+34.4190.90 Darden Rest DRI44.78254.89 46.57-.20 -0.4ttt-14.3-0.1222.20 Disney DIS60.41085.86 83.90+1.22 +1.5sss+9.8+33.8220.86f Gen Electric GE22.76728.09 26.42-.16 -0.6tts-5.7+19.6200.88 General Mills GIS46.70655.64 51.76-1.94 -3.6ttt+3.7+14.3191.64 Harris Corp HRS47.69979.32 75.02-.02 ...tts+7.5+60.4181.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.53+.10 +0.1sss-2.2+11.8211.88 IBM IBM172.193200.94 180.72-.16 -0.1ttt-3.7-4.5124.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87652.08 46.70+.19 +0.4srt-5.8+19.7210.92f NY Times NYT10.17817.37 15.68+.36 +2.3sst-1.2+49.6390.16 NextEra Energy NEE77.210101.50 101.75+1.02 +1.0sss+18.8+32.0222.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01990.24 88.58+.53 +0.6tss+6.8+12.8202.62f Suntrust Bks STI30.17041.26 40.30+.19 +0.5tss+9.5+33.5140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12918.45 18.07+.14 +0.8sss+4.8+12.4190.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51581.37 75.62-.35 -0.5tst-3.9+4.9151.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.85013.01 12.65+.28 +2.3sss+3.9+40.8130.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 HWY27/441 2 miles fr omHwy27 rfnnftb 787-4440 tnfrfnnnntr nrf bfnffnbtr rnn $300OFFREMANU FA CTURED CAR TSCashor ch eck.Must pr esentadonpurchase. Limited Ti meOffer Seestor e fordetails ldaily0626

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 72.30+.43+28.1BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.94...+14.1 SmallCap d 35.32+.26+17.1CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.85+.18+29.8 LgCapVal 13.30+.05+24.3CGMFocus 40.01+.15+19.4CRMMdCpVlIns 36.18+.17+24.9CalamosGrIncA m 34.78+.21+20.0 GrowA m 47.92+.49+30.5 MktNeuI 12.97+.02+6.6 MktNuInA m 13.11+.02+6.3CalvertEquityA m 49.37+.31+23.9CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.42-.11+22.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.82...+13.6 Realty 73.09-.02+17.2 RealtyIns 47.40-.01+17.5ColumbiaAcornA m 35.61+.17+22.8 AcornIntZ 48.37-.02+24.3 AcornZ 37.23+.18+23.1 CAModA m 12.64+.03+15.0 CAModAgrA m 13.77+.04+17.6 CntrnCoreA m 21.74+.09+26.6 CntrnCoreZ 21.88+.10+26.9 ComInfoA m 57.01+.34+33.0 DivIncA m 19.24+.08+19.3 DivIncZ 19.25+.08+19.6 DivOppA m 10.81+.03+22.0 DivrEqInA m 14.64+.08+24.5 IncOppA m 10.28-.01+11.3 IntmBdA m 9.21+.01+4.9 IntmMuniBdZ 10.74+.02+7.2 LgCpGrowA m 35.11+.35+26.9 LgCrQuantA m 8.98+.02+26.3 MdCapIdxZ 15.76+.09+26.4 MdCpValZ 18.27+.08+32.4 SIIncZ 9.98...+1.4 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48+.01+1.7 SmCapIdxZ 23.34+.16+26.1 StLgCpGrA m 17.58+.18+34.3 StLgCpGrZ 17.86+.19+34.7 TaxExmptA m 13.84+.01+8.2 ValRestrZ 51.97+.24+26.8ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.08+.25+33.9 SndsSelGrII 17.65+.25+33.5Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.81+.01+7.6CullenHiDivEqI d 17.68+.05+22.0DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.5 2YrGlbFII 9.99...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.67+.01+1.4 5YrGlbFII 10.97+.01+3.0 EmMkCrEqI 20.62+.01+19.7 EmMktValI 29.20-.01+19.2 EmMtSmCpI 21.92+.02+19.0 EmgMktI 27.29...+19.6 GlAl6040I 16.10+.04+17.6 GlEqInst 18.88+.06+27.0 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.21+.02+18.1 InfPrtScI 11.99+.01+6.0 IntCorEqI 13.25-.01+28.0 IntGovFII 12.51+.01+3.3 IntRlEstI 5.65+.03+21.7 IntSmCapI 21.68+.03+36.2 IntlSCoI 20.18-.01+31.3 IntlValu3 17.75...+28.5 IntlValuI 20.17-.01+28.2 ItmTExtQI 10.76+.01+7.6 LgCapIntI 23.20-.01+25.1 RelEstScI 30.13-.03+15.9 STEtdQltI 10.86+.01+2.7 STMuniBdI 10.21...+1.0 TAUSCrE2I 14.12+.08+27.7 TAWexUSCE 10.69...+25.6 TMIntlVal 16.57+.01+27.8 TMMkWVal 25.07+.11+28.9 TMUSEq 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DevMktY 39.56+.06+23.9 DevMktsC m 37.97+.05+22.7 EqIncA m 33.56+.10+24.4 EquityA m 13.14+.09+26.3 GlobA m 82.35+.06+25.1 GlobOpprA m 41.28+.09+27.1 GlobY 82.50+.06+25.4 IntlBondA m 6.18...+6.5 IntlBondY 6.18...+6.8 IntlDivA m 15.11-.01+22.3 IntlGrY 38.73-.17+21.1 IntlGrowA m 38.87-.17+20.7 MainSSMCA m 33.16+.11+29.4 MainStrA m 51.32+.25+26.8 RisDivA m 20.58+.17+21.3 RisDivY 21.11+.18+21.6 SrFltRatA m 8.42+.01+5.3 SrFltRatC m 8.43+.01+4.6 StrIncA m 4.22...+7.7Oppenheimer RochesteFdMuniA m 15.27-.01+4.4 LmtTmMunA m 14.36+.01+3.7 LtdTmNY m 3.16...+1.7 RochHYMA m 7.10+.01+10.7OsterweisOsterStrInc d 11.98-.01+7.6PIMCOAAstAAutP 10.38-.01+8.5 AllAssetA m 12.75-.01+12.2 AllAssetC m 12.70-.01+11.3 AllAssetI 12.73-.01+12.8 AllAuthA m 10.38-.01+8.1 AllAuthC m 10.38-.01+7.3 AllAuthIn 10.37-.02+8.5 CmPlsStrI 11.67+.01+15.5 CmPlsStrP 11.62+.02+15.5 ComRlRStI 6.13+.01+12.5 CrdtAbsRtInstl 10.78...+5.0 DivIncInst 11.97...+11.7EMFdIdPLARSTIns 10.49-.07+26.2EMInfBdIs 11.72...+11.1 EMktCurI 10.36...+4.7 EmMktsIns 11.34...+13.5 EmgLclBdI 9.67...+5.6 FdmtlAdvAbsRtI 3.91+.01+5.1 FloatIncI 9.02-.01+8.9 ForBdInstl 10.90+.01+8.2 ForBondI 10.62+.02+10.3 GlbAdvInst 11.57+.02+9.2 HgYdSpIns 11.16-.01+13.1 HiYldIs 9.79-.01+11.2 IFdIdPlARStI 13.02...+38.0 Income P 12.73...+10.4 IncomeA m 12.73...+10.1 IncomeC m 12.73...+9.5 IncomeD b 12.73...+10.3 IncomeInl 12.73...+10.5 InvGrdIns 10.70...+8.9 LgDrTRtnI 11.45...+12.1 LgTmCrdIn 12.76...+16.1 LowDrA m 10.38+.01+3.1 LowDrIs 10.38+.01+3.4 LowDurD b 10.38+.01+3.1 LowDurP 10.38+.01+3.3 ModDurIs 10.72+.01+4.7 RealRet 11.60...+7.1 RealRtnA m 11.60...+6.7 RlEstStRetI 4.78...+23.8 ShTermAdm b 9.90...+1.8 ShtTermIs 9.90...+2.0 SnrFltRtInstl d 10.25...+4.2 StkPlARShStrIn 2.56-.01-17.9 ToRtIIIIs 9.60+.02+5.2 ToRtIIIs 10.41+.02+5.1 TotRetA m 10.94+.01+5.3 TotRetAdm b 10.94+.01+5.4 TotRetC m 10.94+.01+4.5 TotRetIs 10.94+.01+5.7 TotRetR b 10.94+.01+5.0 TotRetrnD b 10.94+.01+5.4 TotlRetnP 10.94+.01+5.6 UnconstrBdIns 11.31+.01+1.8 UnconstrBdP 11.31+.01+1.7WwdFdAdvARStrIn 10.02-.03+4.4PRIMECAP OdysseyAggGr 32.13+.22+35.5 Growth 25.18+.08+25.5 Stock 22.72+.08+25.2ParametricEmgMktInstl 15.90+.02+19.7 TxMgEMInstl d 52.25+.05+20.4ParnassusCoreEqInv 39.27+.15+27.3Pax WorldBal b 25.06+.10+17.7PermanentPortfolio 45.28+.09+11.2PioneerCoreEqA m 16.54+.11+25.1 PioneerA m 41.53+.22+25.8 StratIncA m 11.13...+8.0 StratIncY 11.13+.01+8.4PrincipalBdMtgInst 10.97...+5.9 DivIntI 12.39...+25.2 HiYldA m 7.95...+12.3 HiYldII 10.78...+12.4 L/T2020I 14.84...+18.2 L/T2030I 15.09...+20.8 L/T2040I 15.59...+22.8 L/T2050I 15.13...+24.0 LCGrIInst 12.94...+27.1 LCIIIInst 15.39...+24.6 LgCGrInst 11.25...+27.1 LgCSP500I 13.79...+26.3 LgCValI 13.69...+27.0 MidCapA m 21.25...+26.5 PrSecInst 10.51...+11.9 SAMBalA m 16.29...+17.8 SAMConGrA m 18.66...+21.7 SCGrIInst 13.99...+25.0 SCValIII 14.16...+27.6PrudentialGblRealEstZ 24.48+.07+18.1 JenMCGrA m 40.10+.11+22.6Prudential InvestmenGovtIncA m 9.58+.01+3.7 HiYieldA m 5.86-.01+12.3 JenMidCapGrZ 41.85+.10+22.9 MuniHIncA m 10.06+.01+10.0 NaturResA m 57.67+.71+32.8 ShTmCoBdA m 11.36+.01+3.8 SmallCoZ 30.30+.17+26.8 TotRetBdZ 14.40+.02+8.2 UtilityA m 17.02+.11+38.8PutnamCpSpctrmA m 38.00+.25+31.0 CpSpctrmC m 37.28+.24+30.0 CpSpctrmY 38.17+.25+31.4 DivrInA m 7.99-.01+9.2 EqIncomeA m 22.06+.10+25.2 EqSpctrmA m 44.39+.32+34.6 EqSpctrmY 44.72+.33+34.9 GrowIncA m 21.41+.11+28.2 InvestorA m 20.94+.14+29.1 MultiCapGrA m 81.15+.65+32.4 VoyagerA m 33.20+.31+37.1RidgeWorthLgCpVaEqI 17.95+.10+27.3 MdCpVlEqI 14.89+.05+29.1 USGovBndI 10.12...+0.6RoycePAMutInv d 14.86+.07+23.9 PremierInv d 23.46+.08+27.6 SpecEqInv d 24.90+.12+15.8 TotRetInv d 16.69+.09+21.4RussellEmgMktsS 19.14-.03+20.3 GlRelEstS 40.10+.06+18.1 GlbEqtyS 11.82+.01+22.3 ItlDvMktS 38.20-.10+25.1 StratBdS 11.19+.01+5.0RydexBiotechIv 72.37+.12+44.5 InvOTC2xH b 26.50-.39-48.6SEIIdxSP500E d 52.96+.26+25.7 IntlEq A d 10.46-.05+22.7 IsCrFxIA d 11.49+.01+5.9 IsHiYdBdA d 7.94-.01+11.2 IsItlEmMA d 11.21-.03+18.2 IsLrgGrA d 33.74+.21+25.6 IsLrgValA d 25.93+.08+27.3 IsMgTxMgA d 19.60+.09+27.0Schwab1000Inv d 51.99+.26+26.2 CoreEq d 24.63+.16+27.5 DivEqSel d 19.02+.09+24.6 FUSLgCInl d 15.20+.05+25.5 IntlIndex d 20.76-.01+24.6 S&P500Sel d 30.87+.15+25.9 SmCapIdx d 28.21+.23+24.6 TotStkMSl d 35.91+.19+26.3ScoutInterntl 37.70-.03+16.6 MidCap 18.67+.12+27.0 UnconBd 11.67-.02+1.0SelectedAmerShS b 52.63+.30+23.8 American D 52.68+.30+24.2SentinelCmnStkA m 44.77+.20+21.7SequoiaSequoia 221.58+1.76+18.9Sound ShoreInv 52.20+.27+31.2SpectraSpectra A m 18.42+.12+30.9State FarmBalanced 66.13+.19+16.0 Growth 73.49+.20+22.6SteelPathMLPAlpA m 13.54+.09+22.2 MLPAlpY 13.71+.09+22.5 MLPIncA m 11.51+.05+14.2 MLPSel40Y 13.57+.07+20.8SunAmericaFocDvStrC x 17.33-.07+16.5T Rowe PriceBalanced 24.26+.07+20.0 BlChpGAdv b 66.07+.65+31.7 BlChpGr 66.46+.65+32.0 CapApprec 27.40+.10+19.6 DivGrow 35.38+.14+22.5 EmMktBd d 13.25+.02+12.5 EmMktStk d 34.34+.04+17.4 EqIndex d 53.03+.26+25.7 EqtyInc 34.58+.12+21.9 EqtyIncAd b 34.49+.12+21.6 EurStock d 21.89-.01+30.8 GNMA 9.64+.02+5.0 GrStkAdv b 53.08+.48+30.2 GrowInc 31.22+.17+25.6 GrowStk 53.82+.49+30.5 HealthSci 64.00+.44+43.4 HiYield d 7.34...+13.5 InSmCpStk 21.01+.13+26.5 InsLgCpGr 28.14+.30+34.4 InstlFlRt d 10.29...+5.4 InstlHiYl d 9.99...+13.8 InstlLgCV 20.28+.08+26.0 IntlBnd d 9.85+.02+8.0 IntlDisc d 58.08+.04+25.4 IntlGrInc d 16.39...+26.2 IntlStk d 17.19-.01+22.9 MDTaxFBd 10.81+.01+7.8 MediaTele 71.18+.64+31.8 MidCapE 43.12+.21+29.0 MidCapVa 32.82+.11+28.8 MidCpGr 77.05+.37+28.2 NewAmGro 45.22+.35+30.3 NewAsia d 17.17+.06+18.9 NewEra 50.62+.44+30.9 NewHoriz 47.41+.40+29.7 NewIncome 9.55...+5.7 OrseaStk d 10.51-.01+24.3 PerStrBal 24.08+.07+20.0 PerStrGr 32.11+.11+24.3 R2015 15.08+.04+17.9 R2025 16.24+.05+21.9 R2035 17.21+.06+24.6 Real d 24.65+.02+17.9 Ret2020R b 21.17+.06+19.4 Ret2050 13.81+.05+25.4 RetInc 15.37+.03+12.9 Rtmt2010 18.74+.04+15.6 Rtmt2020 21.51+.06+20.0 Rtmt2030 23.89+.08+23.5 Rtmt2040 24.76+.09+25.4 Rtmt2045 16.50+.06+25.3 SciTech 41.79+.34+37.6 ShTmBond 4.80...+1.9 SmCpStk 46.17+.29+25.3 SmCpVal d 51.14+.39+22.0 SmCpValAd m 50.73+.39+21.7 SpecGrow 25.31+.11+27.0 SpecInc 13.19+.01+9.9 SumMuInt 11.85+.01+7.2 TaxFHiYld d 11.70+.02+10.6 TaxFInc 10.27+.02+8.5 TaxFShInt 5.66...+3.0 TrRt2020Ad b 21.35+.06+19.7 TrRt2030Ad b 23.70+.08+23.2 TrRt2030R b 23.52+.08+22.9 TrRt2040Ad b 24.56+.09+25.0 TrRt2040R b 24.40+.09+24.7 Value 36.90+.10+29.1T.RoweReaAsset d 12.21+.06+25.1TCWEmgIncI 8.83...+10.5 SelEqI 25.70+.25+25.9 TotRetBdI 10.26+.01+6.2 TotRetBdN b 10.59+.02+6.0TIAA-CREFBdIdxInst 10.81+.01+4.8 BdPIns 10.73+.01+6.9 BondIn 10.55+.01+6.8 ELCGrIxI 11.74+.10+26.0 ELCVlIxI 11.04+.05+25.6 EqIx 15.06+.07+26.5 Gr&IncIn 12.70+.07+28.2 HYlIns d 10.49-.01+12.5 InfL 11.80+.02+5.5 IntlE d 20.10-.01+25.0 IntlEqIn d 11.98-.06+24.4 LCVal 18.61+.09+24.4 LgCGIdx 20.13+.13+27.9 LgCVIdx 17.61+.06+25.4 LgGrIns 15.67+.14+31.1 Life2040I 11.27+.04+23.6 MidValIn 24.83+.12+28.2 MidValRmt 24.69+.12+27.9 SCEq d 19.47+.12+26.5 SPIndxIn 22.11+.11+25.9TargetSmCapVal 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500Sgnl 149.28+.73+25.9 A-WexUSIdxAdm 32.32-.01+23.9 BalIdx 28.77+.10+17.3 BalIdxAdm 28.77+.10+17.4 BalIdxIns 28.78+.11+17.5 BalIdxSig 28.47+.10+17.5 BdMktInstPls 10.81+.01+4.9 CAITAdml 11.67+.01+8.7 CALTAdml 11.86+.02+10.8 CapOp 50.60+.31+31.4 CapOpAdml 116.87+.73+31.5 CapVal 15.99+.09+33.6 Convrt 14.43+.05+18.1 DevMktIdxAdm 13.62-.01+24.9 DevMktIdxInstl 13.64-.01+25.0 DivAppIdxInv 31.14+.14+20.8 DivEqInv 32.45+.17+27.3 DivGr 22.10+.08+20.9 EmMkInsId 27.16+.03+19.1 EmMktIAdm 35.72+.04+19.0 EmMktStkIdxIP 90.36+.09+19.1 EmerMktIdInv 27.20+.03+18.8 EnergyAdm 143.64+.83+31.2 EnergyInv 76.52+.44+31.1 EqInc 31.61+.10+23.5 EqIncAdml 66.26+.21+23.6 EurIdxAdm 74.76-.21+30.4 ExMktIdSig 56.75+.38+28.5 ExplAdml 97.79+.66+26.9 Explr 105.08+.71+26.7 ExtdIdAdm 66.04+.44+28.5 ExtdIdIst 66.04+.44+28.5 ExtdMktIdxIP 162.99+1.09+28.5 ExtndIdx 66.01+.44+28.3 FAWeUSIns 102.45-.03+23.9 GNMA 10.71+.01+5.9 GNMAAdml 10.71+.01+6.0 GlbEq 24.84+.04+26.2 GrIncAdml 68.53+.34+26.2 GroInc 41.98+.21+26.1 GrowthIdx 50.70+.38+28.9 GrthIdAdm 50.69+.37+29.1 GrthIstId 50.69+.38+29.1 GrthIstSg 46.94+.35+29.1 HYCor 6.17...+11.2 HYCorAdml 6.17...+11.3 HltCrAdml 86.82+.53+39.3 HlthCare 205.78+1.25+39.2 ITBond 11.44+.01+5.6 ITBondAdm 11.44+.01+5.7 ITGradeAd 9.93+.01+7.0 ITIGrade 9.93+.01+6.9 ITrsyAdml 11.28+.01+2.5 InfPrtAdm 26.65...+5.7 InfPrtI 10.86...+5.8 InflaPro 13.58...+5.7 InstIdxI 179.55+.88+26.0 InstPlus 179.56+.88+26.0 InstTStId 44.81+.24+26.7 InstTStPl 44.81+.23+26.7 IntlExpIn 19.46...+30.1 IntlGr 23.80...+26.8 IntlGrAdm 75.72...+26.9 IntlStkIdxAdm 28.95-.01+24.3 IntlStkIdxI 115.79-.02+24.4 IntlStkIdxIPls 115.81-.02+24.4 IntlStkIdxISgn 34.73-.01+24.3 IntlVal 39.07...+27.3 ItBdIdxSl 11.44+.01+5.7 L/TBdIdxInstlPl 13.56+.02+12.5 LTBond 13.56+.02+12.3 LTGradeAd 10.44+.01+14.7 LTInvGr 10.44+.01+14.6 LTsryAdml 11.99+.03+7.6 LgBdIdxIs 13.56+.02+12.4 LgCpIdxAdm 45.41+.23+26.3 LifeCon 18.72+.04+13.0 LifeGro 28.91+.08+21.4 LifeInc 14.79+.02+8.9 LifeMod 24.09+.06+17.2 MdCpGrIdxAdm 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VimpelCm.45e8.51+.03 Vivus...5.12-.01 Vodafone1.82e32.36+.36 Volcano...18.19+.15 WarrenRs...u5.66+.49 WashFed.44f22.69+.33 Web.com...29.12+1.42 WebMD...49.64+1.03 Weibo n...20.34+.47 Wendys Co.208.59+.03 WestCorp.9026.94-.25 WDigital1.60f91.94+1.72 WstptInn g...17.25+.06 WetSeal....85+.03 WholeFood.4839.09+.14 Windstrm1.0010.07-.04 WisdomTr...11.76-.04 Wix.com n...20.06+.02 Wynn5.00203.60+1.96 XOMA...4.67-.01 XenoPort...4.80+.13 Xilinx1.16f46.92-.01 Xoom...25.87+.17 Xunlei n...u15.26+.36 YRC Wwde...26.50+.15 YY Inc...74.03+1.56 Yahoo...33.25-.23 Yandex...34.90+.29 Yongye...6.87-.09 ZebraT...79.36+.35 Zillow...140.36+8.06 ZionsBcp.1629.64+.03 Zogenix...1.94+.02 Zulily n...39.88+3.34 Zynga h...3.10+.04 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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Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDSTEVE SKAGGS . ....................................... PUBLISHERTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch.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 U ntil she went to college, Pat ti Miller had never so much as spoken to a black person. There were few opportunities in her hometown of Jefferson, Iowa. And when she might oc casionally see someone of Afri can ancestry in Des Moines, her mother would admonish her not to stare, telling her, Theyre no different than we are. Miller was born in 1943 to a high-school principal father and stay-at-home mother, and raised in what she calls an insular Ozzie and Harriet childhood. She revered Abraham Lincoln and assumed the problems of slave descendants ended with the Emancipation Proclamation. So Miller coasted happily on the image of smiling children holding hands around the globe. But history lessons delivered in the abstract can have crater-size gaps. Segregation and the racism, violence and economic conditions that enforced it were a far cry from the idyllic images she had harbored for 21 years. On a trip south in 1963 with fellow Drake University students, the music major found herself looking in on a lthy, crammed train station waiting room marked Colored, next to a pristine Whites Only one. Something just snapped in me, she said. A year later, she would join hundreds of other college students responding to an appeal from the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC) to spend the summer living with black host families in Mississippi and volunteering for desegregation. She worked with children in a community center in a black neighborhood in Meridian. That was the hometown of James Chaney, 21, one of three young Congress of Racial Equality (CORE) workers trying to register blacks in Mississippi to vote. Chaney was black and had been with white New Yorkers Andrew Goodman, 20, and Michael Schwerner, 24, when the three disappeared. That was the fateful Freedom Summer, chronicled in Stanley Nelsons documentary of the same name, airing on PBS stations this week in observance of the 50th anniversary. Patti Miller is in it. That summer was lled with violence, church burnings and home bombings. Cars of white people would drive through Millers black neighborhood yelling slurs. Then on Aug. 4, she was at a concert for civil rights workers by folk musician Pete Seeger, when news came that the bodies of Chaney, Goodman and Schwer ner were found. Theyd been mur dered by the Ku Klux Klan working in concert with the local sheriff. It fell to Seeger to tell the group. Miller leaeted inviting people to join a march to Chaneys funeral. It went through white neighborhoods, and she still remembers the white woman in curlers sitting on a porch yelling, White girl! and asking why she cared about a dead black man. You gonna marry one of them? she sneered. Miller also vividly remembers the powerful eulogy delivered by a CORE eld secretary, Dave Dennis. He said, If we dont solve this problem, then God damn our souls. When I came back, I was asked to speak at churches all around Iowa. I would end with that quote. Back at Drake, Miller helped change housing policies that al lowed off-campus landlords to discriminate against black stu dents. But her eagerness to share what she had witnessed, especial ly with her hometown Methodist minister and mentor, did not get the supportive response she had expected. He let me know that he didnt think what I was doing was right, Miller remembers. Women in her music sorority also disapproved of her civil rights activities, which came to occupy all the time she wasnt studying. After graduating, she moved to Chicago to join the staff of Mar tin Luther King Jr., who had relocated the Southern Christian Leadership Conference there. She helped organize college students while teaching music in an all-black high school. She was teaching the day in 1968 that King was killed in Memphis. Things never have been the same since, she says. Much has changed since that summer. The work of civil rights activists led to passage of the Voting Rights Act of 1965. But in many college dining halls, black and white students still sit sepa rately. Miller thinks the political conditions for African-Americans are not much better, because racism has been institutionalized. This country was built by slaves, Miller muses. And it has lasted so long that its in the DNA of the country, even though weve got a black president. Maybe thats why a white Roosevelt High School teacher in Des Moines feels comfortable telling a black student to address him as Master, Sir. Maybe its why African-Americans still live disproportionately in poverty and in prisons. But in the absence of mass violence and separate waiting rooms, students today dont seem to see the imperative or maybe the hope of renewing the campaign against racism. Many looking to make a differ ence are instead heading abroad. Thats why every American household should watch Freedom Summer not just to be reminded of how young peoples passion for justice changed the country, but of the work that is yet to be done.Rekha Basu is a columnist for the Des Moines Register. Readers may send her email at rbasu@dmreg.com.OTHERVOICES Rekha BasuMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Freedom Summer, a reminder of unfinished work Sometimes it can be hard to see the con nections between human rights viola tions in far-off places and how we live our daily lives. But if you go to your freezer and nd Charoen Pokphand (CP) Foods fro zen shrimp products bought at Costco, WalMart or other major retailers, chances are good youll see the end of a food supply chain that began with slave-staffed ships regis tered in Thailand. The Guardian newspaper recently uncovered a high-seas slavery system in which human trafckers lure workers from poor Southeast Asian countries with promises of jobs in Thailand. Instead, the smugglers sell the laborers to ship captains, who force them to harvest sh to be ground into meal and sold as feed to shrimp farms whose products ultimately end up in consumers kitchens. On Friday, the State Department took a step to combat this practice, as well as sex trafcking and other human rights abuses, by demoting Thailand to the lowest of four tiers in its Trafcking in Persons report, an annual update that assesses how well 188 nations adhere to the U.S. Victims of Trafcking and Violence Protection Act (there are 23 in the lowest tier in the current report). The demotion, after several years of warnings, opens Thailand to sanctions that could limit its access to some U.S. aid as well as nancial help from the International Monetary Fund and the World Bank. The problem is not new, nor Thailands alone; slavery on the high seas occurs around the globe. Solutions, though, are hard to nd. Pressure the corporations that prot? Ofcials for the sh-meal-buying CP Foods ar gue, with some merit, that there is little they can do because they dont know which of the ships arriving at the docks are manned by slaves. Government oversight and intervention could make a difference. But in Thailand, the government is part of the problem, with lax enforcement of labor laws and rampant bribery of port and border police, among other acts of collusion. The recent military coup adds a fresh complication, creating a labor shortage as rumors of a crackdown on undocumented migrants have sent tens of thousands back to their home countries. Human trafcking is a difcult issue to resolve, and Thailand is by no means the only nation with culpability. That any consumer can reach into the freezer and touch slavery makes others complicit in the process, even if unwittingly. Only sustained international action will curb trafcking; the State Department is right to call the Thai government to task, and it should continue to press the case.Distributed by MCT Information Services.AVOICETaking Thailand to task for highseas slavery Classic DOONESBURY 1975

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014www.dailycommercial.comMLB: Lincecum tosses no hitter at Padres / B4 ORLIN WAGNER / AP Kansas guard Andrew Wiggins dunks against Oklahoma State in the quarternals of the Big 12 tournament on March 13 in Kansas City, Mo. Wiggins could be selected by Cleveland with the top pick in todays NBA Draft in New York. MAKE-OR-BREAK MATCH THEMBA HADEBE / AP Team USA goalkeeper Tim Howard, center, reaches for a ball ahead of Portugals Bruno Alves, right, during Sundays Group G World Cup match between the USA and Portugal at the Arena da Amazonia in Manaus, Brazil. Howard and Team USA face Germany today in a critical match in group play. JANIE MCCAULEYAssociated PressRECIFE, Brazil Tim Howard rarely makes it through a game with out accepting multiple celebratory embraces from relieved American teammates. It happens almost ev ery time the U.S. goal keeper launches his sol id, 6-foot-3 frame to make spectacular saves diving, leaping and even punching the ball away for difcult stops. There were a number of such moments Sunday night in a 2-2 tie against Portugal, and the Americans are counting on more of the same when they face three-time champion Germany today with a berth in the World Cups knockout round at stake. The 35-year-old How ard will reach an im pressive milestone in the process: The Group G nale will be his 103rd international appearance, passing Kasey Keller for the most by an American goalkeeper. Not that its even on Howards mind with the U.S. trying to reach the knockout stage of consecutive World Cups for the rst time. The Americans were in posi tion to advance Sunday before they surrendered a goal in the fth min ute of stoppage time in buggy, muggy Manaus. When Varelas header sailed into the net off a beautiful cross from two-time world play er of the year Cristia no Ronaldo, Howard instantly put his hands on his head and sighed. If only the game had ended about 30 seconds earlier. Footballs cruel sometimes. It ebbs and ows, said Howard, who has seven saves through two games. We try and take every WORLD CUPUSA VS. GERMANY AT RECIFE, BRAZIL 11:30 A.M., TODAY ESPNUSA counting on Tim Howard in goal against Germany ALASTAIR GRANT / AP Venus Williams returns to Kurumi Nara during womens singles play on Wednesday at the All England Lawn Tennis Championships in Wimbledon, London. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comUmatilla High School has produced one of the states top athletic pro grams. The school was re cently honored by the Florida High School Athletic Association with the the Fred E. Ro zelle Sportsmanship Award for Class 5A for the 2013-14 school year. According to the FH SAA, the award is given to schools whose athletic teams demonstrat ed exemplary sports manship during the year and FHSAA State Series events. A total of 21 high schools in the states eight classications and three middle schools received the award. Umatilla was the Section Two winner in Class 5A, in addition to the classications over all winner. Overall winners in each classication received $2,500 and a plaque. Section winners earned $500 and a plaque. Demonstrating respect and appropriate sportsmanships has been a primary focus for Umatilla High School athletes this year, said Umatilla Principal Randy Campbell. We are very proud of how these students have represented the school and their community. They may not have won every game in each sport, but this award show they end the school year as winners! Umatilla is the only school from Lake and Sumter counties to be recognized by the FHSAA. Other schools in Class 5A to received recognition were: Jacksonville Bishop Kenny in Section One and Naples Golden Gate in Section Three. Every chance we get, we emphasize to our student-athletes that the heart and soul of high school athletics is sportsmanship, said FHSAA Executive Director Dr. Roger Dearing. Honoring these special schools with a Rozelle Award is our way of telling them, and their outstanding student-athletes, that they have done things the right way. The award has been presented annually since 1991. It is named in honor of FHSAA Commissioner Emeritus Fred E. Rozelle. The FHSAA said the award is presented to one school in each classication, whose total sports pro gram best exemplies the qualities of sports manship as demon strated by its coaches, players and spectators. BRIAN MAHONEYAssociated PressNEW YORK An drew Wiggins and Jabari Parker arent NBA play ers yet and they are already learning their rst lesson. This is LeBron James league and they will just be playing in it. A night before they could be the rst two selections in what ap pears to be a deep NBA draft, Wiggins, Parker and the rest of the class of 2014 were shar ing the spotlight with James, whose decision to opt out of his con tract and become a free agent Tuesday still had the league shaking a day later. Carmelo Anthony has the same plan as James, and right now they are a 1-2 that Wiggins and Parker cant match. Theyre going to dic tate how this draft goes, Parker said Wednesday. The Cleveland Cava liers have the No. 1 se lection for a second straight year, and either Wiggins or Parker would be an improvement over Anthony Bennett, who had a forgettable rookie season. Wiggins, like Bennett, is Canadi an, and would love to be called rst Thursday. Itd mean a lot to me. Itd mean a lot to my country, too, the fresh man from Kansas said. When his Jayhawks teammate, Joel Embiid, broke his foot, it strengthened the chances of Wiggins go ing rst. Or perhaps it could be Parker, the versatile freshman from Duke. Or, as Parker realizes, perhaps the Cavs will Cavs on clock with Class of 2014 NBA DRAFTBARCLAYS CENTER NEW YORK 7 P.M., TODAY ESPN HOWARD FENDRICHAssociated PressLONDON Let oth ers wonder when or whether Venus Williams might move on from tennis. Shes not ready to contemplate going anywhere just yet. Even as her early losses accumulated, even as Williams got older and was forced to deal with health issues, she never entertained the idea of quitting. Here she is, at age 34, once again a factor at Wimbledon, site of ve of her seven major titles. And theres a matchup against another former champion looming. Williams overcame a slow start Wednesday for a 7-6 (4), 6-1 victo ry over 41st-ranked Ku rumi Nara of Japan to reach the third round at a Grand Slam tourna ment for only the sec ond time in her past 10 appearances. I dont like watch ing it on TV. I want to be out there. Im not about the easy thing. Life is a challenge. For me, when I leave tennis, I want it to be on my own terms. I want to know that I rose to every chal lenge. I want to look back with no regrets, Williams said. Every one messes up. Every one chokes. Everyone gets tight. Everyone los es matches they should have won. But as long as you walked out there and you gave it your all, you can look back with no regrets. Williams, a former No. 1 who is seeded 30th, revealed three years ago she was diagnosed with an energy-sapping au toimmune disease. A year ago, she skipped Wimbledon because of a back injury. She hasnt been to the fourth round at a ma jor since 2011 at the All England Club. But the Venus Williams a factor at WimbledonUmatilla presented with FHSAA award for sportsmanship SEE TENNIS | B2SEE NBA | B2SEE CUP | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 SUNmon tu es we dthursfriSatLeesburgLightningJune22-28DelandHOME5pmSanfordHOME7pmSanfordAW AY7pmSanfordAW AY7pmWinterGardenAW AY7pmWinterGardenAW AY7pm BASEBALL College World Series At TD Ameritrade Park Omaha Omaha, Neb. Championship Series (Best-of-3) Monday, June 23: Vanderbilt 9, Virginia 8 Tuesday, June 24: Virginia 7, Vanderbilt 2, series tied 1-1 Wednesday, June 25: Virginia (53-15) vs. Vanderbilt (50-21), late BASKETBALL NBA Draft Order Today At Barclays Center, Brooklyn, N.Y. First Round 1. Cleveland 2. Milwaukee 3. Philadelphia 4. Orlando 5. Utah 6. Boston 7. L.A. Lakers 8. Sacramento 9. Charlotte (from Detroit) 10. Philadelphia (from New Orleans) 11. Denver 12. Orlando (from New York via Denver) 13. Minnesota 14. Phoenix 15. Atlanta 16. Chicago (from Charlotte) 17. Boston (from Brooklyn) 18. Phoenix (from Washington) 19. Chicago 20. Toronto 21. Oklahoma City (from Dallas via Houston and L.A. Lakers) 22. Memphis 23. Utah (from Golden State) 24. Charlotte (from Portland) 25. Houston 26. Miami 27. Phoenix (from Indiana) 28. L.A. Clippers 29. Oklahoma City 30. San Antonio Second Round 31. Milwaukee 32. Philadelphia 33. Cleveland (from Orlando) 34. Dallas (from Boston) 35. Utah 36. Milwaukee (from L.A. Lakers via Minnesota and Phoenix) 37. Toronto (from Sacramento) 38. Detroit 39. Philadelphia (from Cleveland) 40. Minnesota (from New Orleans) 41. Denver 42. Houston (from New York) 43. Atlanta 44. Minnesota 45. Charlotte 46. Washington 47. Philadelphia (from Brooklyn via Dallas and Boston) 48. Milwaukee (from Toronto via Phoenix) 49. Chicago 50. Phoenix 51. Dallas 52. Philadelphia (from Memphis via Cleveland) 53. Minnesota (from Golden State) 54. Philadelphia (from Houston via Milwaukee) 55. Miami 56. Denver (from Portland) 57. Indiana 58. San Antonio (from L.A. Clippers via New Orleans) 59. Toronto (from Oklahoma City via New York) 60. San Antonio SOCCER World Cup FIRST ROUND GROUP A W L T GF GA Pts x-Brazil 2 0 1 7 2 7 x-Mexico 2 0 1 4 1 7 Croatia 1 2 0 6 6 3 Cameroon 0 3 0 1 9 0 x-advanced to second round Thursday, June 12 At Sao Paulo Brazil 3, Croatia 1 Friday, June 13 At Natal, Brazil Mexico 1, Cameroon 0 Tuesday, June 17 At Fortaleza, Brazil Brazil 0, Mexico 0 Wednesday, June 18 At Manaus, Brazil Croatia 4, Cameroon 0 Monday, June 23 At Brasilia, Brazil Brazil 4, Cameroon 1 At Recife, Brazil Mexico 3, Croatia 1 GROUP B W L T GF GA Pts x-Netherlands 3 0 0 10 3 9 x-Chile 2 1 0 5 3 6 Spain 1 2 0 4 7 3 Australia 0 3 0 3 9 0 x-advanced to second round Friday, June 13 At Salvador, Brazil Netherlands 5, Spain 1 At Cuiaba, Brazil Chile 3, Australia 1 Wednesday, June 18 At Porto Alegre, Brazil Netherlands 3, Australia 2 At Rio de Janeiro Chile 2, Spain 0 Monday, June 23 At Curitiba, Brazil Spain 3, Australia 0 At Sao Paulo Netherlands 2, Chile 0 GROUP C W L T GF GA Pts x-Colombia 3 0 0 9 2 9 x-Greece 1 1 1 2 4 4 Ivory Coast 1 2 0 4 5 3 Japan 0 2 1 2 6 1 x-advanced to second round Saturday, June 14 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Colombia 3, Greece 0 At Recife, Brazil Ivory Coast 2, Japan 1 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 4, Japan 1 At Fortaleza, Brazil Greece 2, Ivory Coast 1 GROUP D W L T GF GA Pts x-Costa Rica 2 0 1 4 1 7 x-Uruguay 2 1 0 4 4 6 Italy 1 2 0 2 3 3 England 0 2 1 2 4 1 x-advanced to second round Saturday, June 14 At Fortaleza, Brazil Costa Rica 3, Uruguay 1 At Manaus, Brazil Italy 2, England 1 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 1, Italy 0 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Costa Rica 0, England 0 GROUP E W L T GF GA Pts x-France 2 0 1 8 2 7 x-Switzerland 2 1 0 7 6 6 Ecuador 1 1 1 3 3 4 Honduras 0 3 0 1 8 0 Sunday, June 15 At Brasilia, Brazil Switzerland 2, Ecuador 1 At Porto Alegre, Brazil France 3, Honduras 0 Friday, June 20 At Salvador, Brazil France 5, Switzerland 2 At Curitiba, Brazil Ecuador 2, Honduras 1 Wednesday, June 25 At Manaus, Brazil Switzerland 3, Honduras 0 At Rio de Janeiro Ecuador 0, France 0 GROUP F W L T GF GA Pts x-Argentina 3 0 0 6 3 9 x-Nigeria 1 1 1 3 3 4 Bosnia-Herzegovina 1 2 0 4 4 3 Iran 0 2 1 1 4 1 x-advanced to second round Sunday, June 15 At Rio de Janeiro Argentina 2, Bosnia-Herzegovina 1 Monday, June 16 At Curitiba, Brazil Iran 0, Nigeria 0 Saturday, June 21 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Argentina 1, Iran 0 At Cuiaba, Brazil Nigeria 1, Bosnia-Herzegovina 0 Wednesday, June 25 At Porto Alegre, Brazil Argentina 3, Nigeria 2 At Salvador, Brazil Bosnia-Herzegovina 3, Iran 1 GROUP G W L T GF GA Pts Germany 1 0 1 6 2 4 United States 1 0 1 4 3 4 Ghana 0 1 1 3 4 1 Portugal 0 1 1 2 6 1 Monday, June 16 At Salvador, Brazil Germany 4, Portugal 0 At Natal, Brazil United States 2, Ghana 1 Saturday, June 21 At Fortaleza, Brazil Germany 2, Ghana 2 Sunday, June 22 At Manaus, Brazil Portugal 2, United States 2 Thursday, June 26 At Recife, Brazil Germany vs. United States, Noon At Brasilia, Brazil Portugal vs. Ghana, Noon GROUP H W L T GF GA Pts x-Belgium 2 0 0 3 1 6 Algeria 1 1 0 5 4 3 Russia 0 1 1 1 2 1 South Korea 0 1 1 3 5 1 x-advanced to second round Tuesday, June 17 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Belgium 2, Algeria 1 At Cuiaba, Brazil Russia 1, South Korea 1 Sunday, June 22 At Rio de Janeiro Belgium 1, Russia 0 At Porto Alegre, Brazil Algeria 4, South Korea 2 Thursday, June 26 At Sao Paulo Belgium vs. South Korea, 4 p.m. At Curitiba, Brazil Algeria vs. Russia, 4 p.m. SECOND ROUND Saturday, June 28 Game 49 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Brazil vs. Chile, Noon Game 50 At Rio de Janeiro Colombia vs. Uruguay, 4 p.m. Sunday, June 29 Game 51 At Fortaleza, Brazil Netherlands vs. Mexico, Noon Game 52 At Recife, Brazil Costa Rica vs. Greece, 4 p.m. Monday, June 30 Game 53 At Brasilia, Brazil France vs. Nigeria, Noon Game 54 At Porto Alegre, Brazil Group G winner vs. Group H second place, 4 p.m. Tuesday, July 1 Game 55 At Sao Paulo Argentina vs. Switzerland, Noon Game 56 At Salvador, Brazil Group H winner vs. Group G second place, 4 p.m. TENNIS Wimbledon Wednesday At The All England Lawn Tennis & Croquet Club London Purse: $42.5 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Grass-Outdoor Singles Men Second Round Sergiy Stakhovsky, Ukraine, def. Ernests Gulbis (12), Latvia, 6-4, 6-3, 7-6 (5). Kevin Anderson (20), South Africa, def. Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France, 7-6 (0), 1-6, 6-3, 6-4. Andy Murray (3), Britain, def. Blaz Rola, Slovenia, 6-1, 6-1, 6-0. Grigor Dimitrov (11), Bulgaria, def. Luke Saville, Australia, 6-3, 6-2, 6-4. Alexandr Dolgopolov (21), Ukraine, def. Benjamin Becker, Germany, 6-7 (4), 7-6 (0), 6-3, 6-4. Jeremy Chardy, France, def. Marinko Matosevic, Australia, 6-7 (5), 7-6 (7), 7-6 (9), 4-6, 7-5. Fabio Fognini (16), Italy, def. Tim Puetz, Germany, 2-6, 6-4, 7-6 (6), 6-3. Leonardo Mayer, Argentina, def. Marcos Baghdatis, Cyprus, 7-6 (4), 4-6, 6-1, 6-4. Roberto Bautista Agut (27), Spain, def. Jan Hernych, Czech Republic, 7-5, 4-6, 6-2, 6-2. Andrey Kuznetsov, Russia, def. David Ferrer (7), Spain, 6-7 (5), 6-0, 3-6, 6-3, 6-2. Marin Cilic (26), Croatia, def. Andreas Haider-Maurer, Austria, 3-6, 6-1, 6-4, 6-4. Gilles Simon, France, def. Robin Haase, Netherlands, 7-6 (1), 6-4, 6-4. Tomas Berdych (6), Czech Republic, def. Bernard Tomic, Australia, 4-6, 7-6 (5), 7-6 (3), 6-1. Jimmy Wang, Taiwan, def. Mikhail Youzhny, Russia (17), 7-6 (1), 6-2, 6-7 (5), 6-3. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def. Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, 6-4, 6-3, 6-7 (5), 7-6 (5). Sam Querrey, United States, vs. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (14), France, 6-4, 6-7 (2), 7-6 (4), 3-6, 9-9, susp., darkness. Women First Round Zarina Diyas, Kazakhstan, def. Kristina Mladenovic, France, 7-6 (4), 6-4. Vera Zvonareva, Russia, def. Tara Moore, Britain, 6-4, 6-7 (3), 9-7. Second Round Li Na (2), China, def. Yvonne Meusburger, Austria, 6-2, 6-2. Venus Williams (30), United States, def. Kurumi Nara, Japan, 7-6 (4), 6-1. Barbora Zahlavova Strycova, Czech Republic, def. Elena Vesnina (32), Russia, 6-4, 6-2. Agnieszka Radwanska (4), Poland, def. Casey Dellacqua, Australia, 6-4, 6-0. Ekaterina Makarova (22), Russia, def. Misaki Doi, Japan, 7-5, 6-4. Petra Kvitova (6), Czech Republic, def. Mona Barthel, Germany, 6-2, 6-0. Caroline Garcia, France, def. Varvara Lepchenko, United States, 7-5, 6-3. Bojana Jovanovski, Serbia, def. Victoria Azarenka (8), Belarus, 6-3, 3-6, 7-5. Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic (23), def. Polona Her cog, Slovenia, 7-6 (7), 7-5. Ana Konjuh, Croatia, def. Yanina Wickmayer, Belgium, 3-6, 6-2, 6-2. Peng Shuai, China, def. Maria Kirilenko, Russia, 6-0, 6-3. Caroline Wozniacki (16), Denmark, def. Naomi Broady, Britain, 6-3, 6-2. Tereza Smitkova, Czech Republic, def. CoCo Vandeweghe, United States, 6-3, 7-6 (4). Lauren Davis, United States, def. Flavia Pennetta (12), Italy, 6-4, 7-6 (4). Dominika Cibulkova (10), Slovakia, def. Alison Van Uytvanck, Belgium, 3-6, 6-3, 8-6. Michelle Larcher de Brito, Portugal, def. Jarmila Gaj dosova, Australia, 6-3, 4-6, 6-3. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL COMMISSIONERS OFFICE Suspended Chicago White Sox OF Adam Heisler (Winston-SalemCaro lina) and Oakland 3B Tyler Ladendorf (Sacramento-PCL) 50 games for violations of the Minor League Drug Prevention and Treatment Program. American League BOSTON RED SOX Designated LHP Chris Capuano for assignment. Reinstated RHP Clay Buchholz from the 15-day DL. Sent OF Shane Victorino to Pawtucket (IL) for a rehab assignment. Agreed to terms with RHPs Jake Cosart and Kevin McAvoy, OFs Cole Sturgeon and Tyler Hill and 1B Josh Ockimey on minor league contracts. KANSAS CITY ROYALS Optioned LHP Tim Collins to Omaha (PCL). Designated LHP Donnie Joseph for assignment. Reinstated LHP Bruce Chen from the 60-day DL. MINNESOTA TWINS Optioned OF Aaron Hicks to New Britain (EL). TAMPA BAY RAYS Recalled INF Cole Figueroa from Durham (IL). TORONTO BLUE JAYS Optioned OF Kevin Pillar to Buffalo (IL). Designated INF Jonathan Diaz for assign ment. Selected the contract of OF Brad Glenn from Buffalo. Acquired OF Cory Aldridge from Sultanes de Monterrey (Mexican League). National League ATLANTA BRAVES Optioned LHP Ryan Buchter to Gwinnett (IL). Recalled LHP Alex Wood from Gwinnett. CHICAGO CUBS Agreed to terms with C Mark Za gunis on a minor league contract. COLORADO ROCKIES Placed RHP Christian Bergman on the 60-day DL. Selected the contract of LHP Yohan Flande from Colorado Springs (PCL). LOS ANGELES DODGERS Selected the contract of 1B Clint Robinson from Albuquerque (PCL). Desig nated INF Jamie Romak for assignment. MIAMI MARLINS Released RHP Kevin Slowey. Placed SS Adeiny Hechavarria on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Saturday. Recalled INF Donovan Solano from New Orleans (PCL). MILWAUKEE BREWERS Optioned RHP Mike Fiers to Nashville (PCL). Recalled RHP Alfredo Figaro from Nashville.TV2DAY AUTO RACING 4:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, pole qualifying for UNOH 225, at Sparta, Ky.6:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for John R. Elliott HERO Campaign 300, at Sparta, Ky.8 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, UNOH 225, at Sparta, Ky.GOLF 12:30 p.m.TGC Champions Tour, SENIOR PLAYERS Championship, rst round, at Pittsburgh3 p.m.TGC PGA Tour, Quicken Loans National, rst round, at Bethesda, Md.6:30 p.m.TGC Web.com Tour, United Leasing Championship, rst round, at Newburgh, Ind.MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2 p.m.MLB Atlanta at Houston7 p.m.FS-Florida Miami at Philadelphia10 p.m.MLB St. Louis at L.A. DodgersNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m.ESPN Draft, at Brooklyn, N.Y.SOCCER 11:30 a.m.ESPN FIFA, World Cup, Group G, United States vs. Germany, at Recife, Brazil ESPN2 FIFA, World Cup, Group G, Portugal vs. Ghana, at Brasilia, Brazil3:30 p.m.ESPN FIFA, World Cup, Group H, South Korea vs. Belgium, at Sao Paulo ESPN2 FIFA, World Cup, Group H, Algeria vs. Russia, at Curitiba, BrazilTENNIS 7 a.m.ESPN Wimbledon, second round, at London11 a.m.ESPNEWS Wimbledon, second round, at London2 p.m.ESPN2 Wimbledon, second round, at LondonSCOREBOARD FCSL STANDINGS W L .Pct GB Sanford 11 6 .647 Winter Garden 11 7 .611 .5 Winter Park 11 8 .579 1 Leesburg 6 7 .462 3 DeLand 6 11 .353 5 College Park 5 11 .313 5.5 WEDNESDAYS GAMESWinter Garden 6, DeLand 1, rst game Winter Park 7, College Park 6, rst game Winter Park at College Park, second game, late Leesburg at Sanford, lateTODAYS GAMESWInter Garden at DeLand, 7 p.m. Winter Park at College Park 7 p.m. Leesburg at Sanford, 7 p.m. American will return to that stage if she beats that years titlist, Petra Kvitova. Williams fell behind 3-0 against Nara, then started nding the mark. In the tie breaker, Williams again began poorly and trailed 4-1 before grabbing six points in a row for the set. Nara, 22, spoke about this being a very special occasion for her, because she watched Williams on televi sion when I was a child. The sixth-seeded Kvitova played with her right leg heavily taped because of a recent injury but had zero trouble in a 6-2, 6-0 victo ry over 59th-ranked Mona Barthel. The biggest names sent home were No. 8 Victoria Azarenka, the two-time Australian Open champion beaten by Bojana Jovanovski 6-3, 3-6, 7-5; and No. 7 David Ferrer, who lost 6-7 (5), 6-0, 3-6, 6-3, 6-2 against qualier Andrey Kuznetsov. A zarenka missed most of this season with an injured left foot and is still working her way back into top form. A telling stat: She convert ed only 3 of 16 break points, which she called just ridic ulous. Sam Querrey, an Amer ican ranked 67th, was at 9-all in the fth set against 2008 Australian Open nalist Jo-Wilfried Tsonga when play was halted because of fading light. Defending champion Andy Murray and last years runner-up, 2011 titlist Novak Djokovic, both won. Murrays 6-1, 6-1, 6-0 victory over Blaz Rola, who won the 2013 NCAA singles championship for Ohio State, was devoid of dra ma. That wasnt the case with Djokovics 6-4, 6-3, 6-7 (5), 7-6 (5) victory over 35-year-old Radek Stepanek, a serve-and-volley er who tumbled to the grass repeatedly. TENNIS FROM PAGE B1 decide a trade is the best option. A deal with Minnesota for Kevin Love would bring the Cavaliers an AllStar and might make a return to Cleveland more appealing for James. So Parker said he would un derstand if the Cavs dealt the pick. Perhaps some oth er team with aspirations of James or Anthony will shake up the draft by mak ing a move that gets them ready for July 1. You never know what they want to do, Parker said, whether organizations want to trade picks to create a little bit more money. So you never know in this business. Milwaukee picks second, followed by Philadelphia, Orlando, Utah and a couple teams not used to picking this high: Boston and the Los Angeles Lakers. NBA FROM PAGE B1 result as it comes. Our training sessions have been light and lively. Weve got a great chance in the Group of Death, they say, to go through and advance, so were excited. I think we had one foot in the door, so theres a small bit of disap pointment. One of the best goalkeepers in the world and a star with Everton in Englands Premier League, Howard had 15 shutouts one be hind co-leaders Petr Cech of Chelsea and Wojciech Szczesny of Arsenal in 37 league matches this season before joining the Americans last month for training camp in Northern Cal ifornia. A back four of defenders that was scrutinized ahead of this World Cup for its lack of experience is quick to hug the big man. Howards hollering is something each player considers one of the most important factors in keeping everybody orga nized. Portugal certainly pep pered him with shot after shot from every angle. Despite the near miss and late-game disappointment, coach Jurgen Klins mann has all the con dence the U.S. will be ready to go again Thursday against his home coun try. He helped West Germa ny win the 1990 World Cup and then coached Germany to an improbable semi nal run on home soil in 2006. There is some thought this could be Howards World Cup. He signed a two-year contract exten sion with Everton in April that takes him through 2018 and a likely nish to his ca reer with the club. Backup Brad Guzan is the U.S. No. 1 goalkeeper in waiting. Before Howard contemplates his future with the national team, he hopes to extend this run for as long as possible.ARGENTINA 3, NIGERIAPORTO ALEGRE, Brazil Argentina beat Nigeria in the last World Cup Group F match on Wednesday, with Lionel Messi and Ahmed Musa scoring two goals each before Marcos Rojo kneed in the winner. Argentina topped the group and Nigeria also ad vanced despite the loss, becoming the rst African team in the Round of 16 in Brazil. Messi had his best match of the World Cup so far, scoring twice in the rst half to boost his tournament to tal to four goals, and repeat edly cutting up Nigerias defense with dazzling runs and clever passes.SWITZERLAND 3, HONDURAS 0MANAUS, Brazil Xher dan Shaqiri scored all three goals Wednesday to put Switzerland into the second round of the World Cup with a lopsided victory over Honduras. The Swiss will next face Lionel Messi and Argentina on Tuesday in Sao Paulo.FRANCE 0, ECUADOR 0RIO DE JANEIRO France topped Group E despite being held to a scoreless draw by 10-man Ecuador. Ecuador was reduced to 10 men after Antonio Va lencia was shown a straight red card in the 50th minute for digging his studs into the leg of French defender Lucas Digne. But Ecuador may feel up set that France center half Mamadou Sakho was not shown a red card in the eighth minute when he ap peared to elbow Oswaldo Minda in the face during a France corner. Then, in a late incident off the ball, France forward Olivier Gir oud jabbed his elbow in to Gabriel Achilier, who was standing behind him.BOSNIA-HERZEGOVINA 3, IRAN 1SALVADOR, Brazil Bosnia-Herzegovina ended Irans hopes of advancing to the knockout stages from Group F, and registered its rst World Cup win in the process. The Bosnians, who were already out of contention, took a commanding 2-0 lead with goals from Edin Dzeko in the 23rd and Mi ralem Pjanic in the 53rd be fore Iran hit back in a desperate late bid to qualify for the second round. Reza Ghoochannejhad gave some hope to the Ira nians with a tap-in goal in the 81st, but Avdija Vrsaljevic replied immediately with his low shot from the edge of the area to restore the two-goal lead. CUP FROM PAGE B1

PAGE 15

Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 DOUG FERGUSONAssociated PressBETHESDA, Md. Nobody has elded more questions about Tiger Woods over his ca reer than Ernie Els, at times to the point that it exasperates him. Wednesday wasnt one of those days. Els hit his tee shot to start his pro-am round at the Quicken Loans National, and without prompting said, Its good to have him back, man. This from a guy who has nished runner-up to Woods more often than any other player, including three straight tournaments they played in 2000 by a combined 28 shots. Then again, the Big Easy has known Woods longer than any other player. They were together in the clubhouse at Royal Lytham & St. Annes in 1996 when Woods sought his advice on whether to turn pro. Els understands what he brings to the game. This will get interesting now, Els said before heading down the fair way. Hes got records hes chasing. I saw him from a distance and his swing looks good. I wish I were playing with him so I can see where he is. Thats a question that wont be answered un til today, when Woods returns after a threemonth hiatus from back pain and caused him to have surgery March 31. His opening round at Congressional will be his rst competition in 109 days, and Woods re ally hasnt been compet itive this year in the four tournaments he played. He started Wednesday with a pro-am round that was not inspiring except that he showed no indication of pain or any other physical setback. He started by hit ting a tee shot on the par-3 10th hole off the bank and into the wa ter. His drive off the 11th hole went right into the hazard. But it was just a pro-am round, which doesnt mean much. Woods once had beauti ful control of his golf ball during a practice round Wednesday at Winged Foot during the 2006 U.S. Open, and he went on to miss the cut for the rst time in a major. I hit some loose shots today, but I also hit some really good ones, Woods said. Back feels great, which is a really good sign. And he had plenty of occasions to gouge the ball out of rough that is thicker than usual for Congressional, including a 5-wood on the par4 17th that came out low and hot and ran up to the green, stopping 4 feet past the hole. Master Gunnery Sgt. Anthony Russell was chosen to be the mili tary caddie on that hole, and Woods asked him to knock in the birdie putt. It might have been easier except for one small problem. Im left-handed, said Russell, who retires after 28 years of active duty on Monday. He missed the putt. Beyond the shots, the return of Woods was noticeable by the energy at the tournament. Ticket sales more than doubled on Friday when Woods announced he was ready to return to competition, particular ly at a tournament that benets his foundation. StephenWresh GolfAcademypresents SUMMER TUNEUP & PLA Y SPECIALCall(352)267-4707toregisterLocatedatContinentalCountryClub, 15 minutesfromThe Vi llagesTa ughtbyPGAProfessionalStephen Wre sh(r eg $180)$15 0orSeriesof(4)40-Minute PrivateLessons (3)40-MinutePrivateLessonsPLUS (1)90-MinutePlayingLesson(r eg $250)$19 9 Pricesgoodthroug h June30,2014. NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE MICHAEL RUBINKAMAssociated PressThe NFL agreed Wednesday to remove a $675 million cap on damages from thousands of concussion-re lated claims after a fed eral judge questioned whether there would be enough money to cover as many as 20,000 re tired players. A revised settlement agreement led in federal court in Philadelphia also eliminates a provision that barred anyone who gets concussion damages from the NFL from suing the NCAA or other amateur football leagues. In January, U.S. District Judge Anita Brody had denied preliminary approval of the deal because she wor ried the money could run out sooner than expected. The settlement, negotiated over several months, is designed to last at least 65 years and cover retired players who develop Lou Geh rigs disease, dementia or other neurological problems believed to be caused by concussions suffered during their pro careers. I think there was per ception by players and the judge that need ed to be addressed, and that is that everyone will need to get paid. Now you have a guarantee, said plaintiffs law yers Christopher Seeger. It was a fantastic deal when we presented it, and its got to be consid ered new and improved now, he said. More than 4,500 for mer players have led suit, some accusing the league of fraud for its handling of con cussions. They include former Dallas Cow boys running back Tony Dorsett and Super Bowl-winning Chicago Bears quarterback Jim McMahon, who suffers from dementia. The original settlement included $675 million for compen satory claims for play ers with neurological symptoms, $75 million for baseline testing and $10 million for medical research and education. The NFL would also pay an additional $112 mil lion to the players lawyers, for a total payout of more than $870 mil lion. The revised settle ment eliminates the cap on overall dam age claims but retains a payout formula for in dividual retirees that considers their age and illness. A young retiree with amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, or Lou Gehrigs disease, would receive $5 million, a 50-year-old with Alz heimers disease would get $1.6 million, and an 80-year-old with ear ly dementia would get $25,000. Even with the cap re moved, both sides said they believe the NFL will spend no more than about $675 million on damage claims by ex-players. Brody will decide lat er whether to accept the new settlement terms. She still has to rule on a petition by a group of seven players who say the settlement pays them nothing for symptoms ranging from headaches to personal ity changes. Critics of the deal have also said the league, with annual rev enues approaching $10 billion, was getting off lightly. Lawyers for the plaintiffs said the settlement avoids the risk of a protracted legal battle. The proposal does not include an admis sion from the NFL that it hid information from players about head injuries. Todays agreement reafrms the NFLs commitment to provide help to those retired players and their families who are in need, and to do so without the de lay, expense and emotional cost associated with protracted litiga tion, NFL Senior Vice President Anastasia Danias said in a statement. The plaintiffs include Kevin Turner, who played for the Philadelphia Eagles and New England Patriots and is now battling ALS. The compensation provided in this settle ment will lift a heavy burden off of the men who are suffering, he said in a statement. I am also personal ly comforted by the knowledge that this settlement is guaranteed to be there for any re tired player who needs it. Its not clear when the judge might rule, but Seeger, the plaintiffs attorney, said he is hopeful that preliminary ap proval will come in the next few weeks.Cap removed on concussion-related claims MARTHA IRVINE / AP Hall of Fame player Tony Dorsett is interviewed in 2012 in his home in suburban Dallas. The NFL agreed on Wednesday to remove a $675 million cap on damages from thousands of concussion-related claims after a federal judge questioned whether there would be enough money to cover as many as 20,000 retired players. GOLF NICK WASS / AP Tiger Woods and his girlfriend Lindsey Vonn look on during Wednesdays opening ceremony at the Quicken Loans National in Bethesda, Md. PGA TOUR QUICKEN LOANS NATIONALSite: Bethesda, Maryland. Schedule: Today-Sunday. Course: Congressional Country Club, Blue Course (7,569 yards, par 71). Purse: $6.5 million. Winners share: $1.17 million. Television: Golf Channel (Today, 2:30-6 / p.m., 9 / p.m.-midnight; Friday, 2:30-6 / p.m., 10:30 / p.m.-1:30 / a.m.; Saturday, 1-2:30 / p.m., 9:30 / p.m.-2 / a.m.; Sunday, 1-2:30 / p.m., 9:30 / p.m.-2:30 / a.m.) and CBS (Saturday, 3-6 / p.m.; Sunday, 3-6:30 / p.m.). Last year: Bill Haas closed with a 5-under 66 for a three-stroke victory. Last week: Kevin Streelman won the Travelers Championship in Cromwell, Connecticut, birdieing the nal seven holes for a 6-under 64 and a one-stroke victory. Notes: Tournament host Tiger Woods, the 2009 and 2012 winner at Congressional, is returning to play. Woods last played on March 9 at Doral, where he competed with pain in his lower back and closed with a 78 to tie for 25th. He had back surgery March 31, causing him to miss the Masters for the rst time. He also missed the U.S. Open. ... The top four nishers not previously eligible for the British Open will earn spots, provided they are among the top 12 and ties. ... The Greenbrier Classic is next week in White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia, followed by the John Deere Classic in Silvis, Illinois, and the British Open.LPGA TOUR NW ARKANSAS CHAMPIONSHIPSite: Rogers, Arkansas. Schedule: Friday-Sunday. Course: Pinnacle Country Club (6,389 yards, par 71). Purse: $2 million. Winners share: $300,000. Television: Golf Channel (Friday, 9-11 / p.m.; Saturday-Sunday, 5-7 / p.m.). Last year: Inbee Park won the fth of her six 2013 LPGA Tour titles, beating fellow South Korean player So Yeon Ryu with a birdie on the rst hole of a playoff. Last week: Michelle Wie won the U.S. Womens Open at Pinehurst for her rst major title. She nished at 2 under for a two-stroke victory over top-ranked Stacy Lewis. Notes: Wie is in the eld. She also won her home event in Hawaii in April ... Lewis, a twotime winner this year, played at the University of Arkansas. She won the inaugural tournament in 2007, an unofcial victory after the event was cut to 18 holes because of rain. The then-college player shot a 65. ... Park won the Manulife Financial Classic on June 8 in Canada for her rst LPGA Tour victory of the year. ... The tour is off next week. Play will resume July 10-13 with the Womens British Open at Royal Birkdale.CHAMPIONS TOUR SENIOR PLAYERS CHAMPIONSHIPSite: Pittsburgh. Schedule: Today-Sunday. Course: Fox Chapel Golf Club (6,676 yards, par 71). Purse: $2.7 million. Winners share: $405,000. Television: Golf Channel (Today, 12:302:30 / p.m.; Friday, 12:30-2:30 / a.m., 12:302:30 / p.m.; Saturday, 2-4 / a.m., 3-5 / p.m.; Sunday, 2:30-4:30 / a.m., 3-5 / p.m.; Monday, 5-7 / a.m.). Last year: Kenny Perry shot 71-63-63-64 to beat Fred Couples and Duffy Waldorf by two strokes. Perry won the U.S. Senior Open in his next Champions Tour start. Last week: Tom Lehman won the Encompass Championship in Glenview, Illinois, making a 12-foot birdie putt on the nal hole for a onestroke victory. Notes: The tournament is the third of the tours ve major championships. Last month, Perry won the Tradition in Alabama, and Colin Montgomerie took the Senior PGA in Michigan. ... Joe Daley won in 2012 at Fox Chapel. ... The tour is off next week. Play will resume July 10-13 with the U.S. Senior Open at Oak Tree in Edmond, Oklahoma.EUROPEAN TOUR BMW INTERNATIONAL OPENSite: Pulheim, Germany. Schedule: Today-Sunday. Course: Gut Larchenhof Golf Club (7,228 yards, par 72). Purse: $2.72 million. Winners share: $453,125. Television: Golf Channel (Today-Friday, 4:306:30 / a.m., 8:30-11:30 / a.m.; Saturday, 7:3011:30 / a.m.; Sunday, 6:30-11 / a.m.). Last year: Ernie Els won at Munich Eichenried, beating Thomas Bjorn by a stroke. Last week: Finlands Mikko Ilonen won the Irish Open by a stroke, leading wire-to-wire. Notes: Martin Kaymer is coming off a victory two weeks ago in the U.S. Open at Pinehurst. Hes from Dusseldorf, about 20 miles from Jack Nicklaus-designed Gut Larchenhof. Kaymer is the lone German champion in tournament history, winning in 2008 at Munich Eichenried. ... Els is skipping his title defense to play in the PGA Tour event at Congressional. ... Englands Danny Willett won in 2012 at Gut Larchenhof, the site of the German Masters from 1998-2009. ... The French Open is next week, followed by the Scottish Open and the British Open.WEB.COM TOUR UNITED LEASING CHAMPIONSHIPSite: Newburgh, Indiana. Schedule: Today-Sunday. Course: Victoria National Golf Club (7,242 yards, par 72). Purse: $600,000. Winners share: $108,000. Television: Golf Channel (Today, 7-9:30 / p.m.; Friday, 7-9 / p.m.; Saturday-Sunday, 7-9 / p.m.; Monday, 3-5 / a.m.). Last year: Ben Martin won in a Monday nish, beating Joe Affrunti, Ashley Hall and Billy Hurley with a par on the rst hole of a playoff. Last week: Monday qualier Sebastian Cappelen won the Air Capital Classic in Wichita, Kansas, to become the rst Danish winner in Web.com Tour history. Notes: Carlos Ortiz is trying to earn an immediate promotion to the PGA Tour as a three-time winner this season. The 23-yearold Mexican player leads the money list with $365,469. He missed the cut in Wichita. ... Tom Fazio designed Victoria National. ... The inaugural Nova Scotia Open is next week, followed by the Utah Championship and the Boise Open.THIS WEEKS TOURNAMENT ACTION AUTO RACING DARLENE SUPERVILLEAssociated PressWASHINGTON President Barack Obama says NASCAR driver Jimmie Johnson deserves a permanent visitors pass to the White House since hes been there so many times. Obama recognized Johnson and Hendrick Motorsports team members on Wednesday for winning the 2013 NASCAR Sprint Cup Series. Its Johnsons sixth Sprint Cup title in eight years. And hes gunning for a seventh trophy this year. O bama says Johnson is like the Michael Jor dan of NASCAR. The retired NBA player led the Chicago Bulls to six championships in eight years. Johnsons appear ance continued a sports theme at the White House this week. Obama hosted a reception Tuesday for American and international professional golfers, including Tiger Woods, Phil Mickelson and Ernie Els, who competed for the 2013 Pres idents Cup. Woods clinched the victory for the U.S. team.Obama honors NASCARs Johnson for sixth Sprint Cup JOHNSON Woods raises energy level on PGA Tour

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 CHRIS OMEARA / APLightning forward Ryan Callahan warms up before a game against the Islanders in Tampa. Associated PressTAMPA The Tampa Bay Lightning have taken a top free agent off the market by signing for ward Ryan Callahan to a six-year contract. The team announced the deal on Wednesday. Tampa Bay acquired Callahan from the New York Rangers March 5 along with a pair of draft picks for Martin St. Louis, who helped his new team reach the Stanley Cup nals. The Lightning lost to Montreal in the opening round of the postseason. Lightning general manager Steve Yzerman says Callahan is a erce com petitor and outstanding leader who ts very well with our team. I am excited for this new chapter of my ca reer, Callahan said. Tampa Bay has been a great place to live and play from the day I got there. As soon as the sea son ended I knew it was a place I wanted to be. Callahan, who has played in 470 games with the Lightning and Rangers, has 138 goals and 127 assists. In 20 games with the Lightning last season, Callahan had six goals and 11 points. Also, the Lightning used their second and nal compliance buyout on forward Ryan Malone. Acquired from Pitts burgh in June 2008, Malone had 92 goals and 201 points in 342 games with the Lightning. Slowed by injuries, he had ve goals and 15 points in 57 games last season. Malone was charged with DUI and possession of cocaine two months ago after a trafc stop in Tampa.Lightning sign forward Callahan to 6-year deal WILL GRAVESAssociated PressPITTSBURGH The Pittsburgh Penguins have insisted during their extensive front ofce overhaul that the on-ice product doesnt need to change much for the franchise to return to the NHLs elite. Small tweaks, not big ones, are required. Mike Johnstons job is to gure out which ones to make and perhaps even more importantly how to make them work. The Penguins hired the well-traveled Johnston to replace Dan Byls ma on Wednesday, charging the hockey lifer with creating the right system for stars Sidney Crosby and Evgeni Malkin to thrive in both the regular season and beyond. Considering the talent at his dis posal, the 57-year-old Johnston likes his chances. After spending the last six years with the Portland Winterhawks of the Western Hock ey League preaching an uptem po attack, Johnston welcomes the opportunity to work with one of the most explosive offenses in the NHL. The core group is exactly where I want it, Johnston said. Good, because theyre not going anywhere. Instead, its everything around Malkin and Crosby who earned his second Hart Trophy as the NHLs Most Valuable Player on Tuesday that is changing. Johnstons hiring ends a tumul tuous six weeks in which the Pen guins were bounced from the East ern Conference seminals by the New York Rangers after blowing a 3-1 lead, red Bylsma and general manager Ray Shero, and brought in longtime Carolina Hurricanes executive Jim Rutherford to clean up the mess. Rutherford settled on Johnston after a lengthy interview process that included an ill-fated run at Willie Desjardins, who opted to take the vacant job in Vancouver. Regardless of the path taken, Rutherford is condent he ended up at the right destination. I feel very strongly that weve got the right coach, Rutherford said. One whose success will depend on his ability to take Pittsburgh on extended playoff runs. Bylsma won more games than any coach in club history but was red on June 6 after going just 4-5 in postseason series since leading the Penguins to the 2009 Stanley Cup title.Penguins hire Johnston as newest head coach KEITH SRAKOCIC / AP Mike Johnston answers questions at a press conference after the Penguins introduced him as the teams new coach on Wednesday in Pittsburgh. TOM WITHERSAssociated PressINDEPENDENCE, Ohio Like most kids growing up near Boston, David Blatt lived and breathed the Celt ics. They were his team, the only team. Pressing a transistor radio against his ear, Blatt listened as legendary announc er Johnny Most described how Bill Russell grabbed rebounds and when John Havlicek stole the ball! At an early age, he was hooked on hoops. I kind of had that NBA dream in my ear and in my heart, Blatt said. And now, its back in his life. Blatt was introduced Wednesday as the new coach of the Cavaliers, a team in transition as it prepares to select rst in the NBA draft and make a strong run at LeBron James, the soon-tobe free agent who has sev eral other teams making moves to try and get him. Blatt spent the past two decades in Israel, where he developed into a top inter national coach. Now, after winning numerous titles across Europe and guid ing Russia to a bronze med al in the 2012 London Olympics, Blatt is ready to take on the challenge of coach ing on pro basketballs big gest stage. It was time to make the jump, and the Cavs helped Blatts overseas leap. Absolutely its a chal lenge, Blatt said of his up coming transition. But Ive got to tell you, the game is not so different as people think it is. Its a little bit lon ger here. Perhaps the level of athleticism and speed all around the court is differ ent. But its not like playing baseball and soccer. Its still the same game. Blatt isnt hung up on la bels or perceptions. He doesnt consider himself an Israeli coach, European coach or any type for that matter. He doesnt favor offense over defense. Im a basketball coach, he said, someone who through teaching and working with people and getting the most out of my players and staff has always seen the success of the team as paramount. The Cavaliers spent near ly six weeks looking for their third coach in three years before hiring Blatt, who re cently resigned as coach of Maccabi Tel Aviv, a squad he led to this years Euroleague title. Cavs general manag er David Grifn said Blatt was one of ve or six can didates who had full-blown interviews and the club con tacted as many as 11 coach es. Hes truly the embodi ment of every characteristic we most sought in a coach, Grifn said. Hes a guy who has passion, creativity and intelligence. As a coach, hes able to adjust in ways that make him special because of those things. He lives those things as a man as well. Be cause of all that, the players all feel him in a very power ful way. David is an authen tic leader. The team hired nalist Ty ronn Lue as an associate head coach under Blatt. Blatt understands theres a responsibility that comes with being the rst at any thing. He believes other Euro pean coaches are as qual ified to coach in the NBA, but hes the one getting the chance. I know Im carrying the torch, and I hope like hell I dont drop it, he said. I dont plan to. It does mean a great deal. Blatt was charming, convincing and self-effacing during a 30-minute news conference at Cleveland Clinic Courts. Blatt said he had previous chances to come to the NBA, but the timing wasnt right. Somebody told me the reason I did it is because I missed Boston lobster and macaroni and cheese, he cracked. Theres something to that, honestly. Blatt is taking over a team that went 33-49 last season and underachieved for Mike Brown, who was red on May 12, ending his second stint in Cleveland. Blatt believes the Cavs have the pieces to be a con tender, and that its up to him to put them together.Blatt sure he can make successful jump to NBA with Cavaliers TONY DEJAK / AP Cavaliers new head coach David Blatt, left, answers questions during a press conference Wednesday in Independence, Ohio. Blatt spent the past two decades coaching in Israel, where he built a reputation as one of the international games top coaches. Cavs general GM David Grifn, right, listens. RICK EYMERAssociated PressSAN FRANCISCO Tim Lincecum pitched his second no-hitter against the San Diego Padres in less than a year, allowing only one runner Wednesday and leading the San Francisco Giants to a 4-0 win. Lincecum totally shut down the weakest-hit ting team in the majors, striking out six and walking one. I didnt feel like my stuff was great, he said. No matter, Lincecum retired the nal 23 bat ters after walking Chase Headley in the second inning. Though the Pa dres hit a few balls hard, San Francisco elders didnt need to make any exceptional plays to preserve Lincecums gem The 30-year-old Lincecum (6-5) threw 113 pitches for this win, using a big-breaking curve to set up his fast ball. Last July 13 at San Diego, he threw 148 pitches while holding the Padres hitless. It was not a stuff day. It was more of a loca tion day, he said. The right-hander with two NL Cy Young Awards became just the second pitcher in major league history to twice no-hit the same team. Hall of Famer Addie Joss did it for Cleveland against the Chicago White Sox with a per fect game in 1908 and a no-hitter in 1910. This was the third no-hitter in the majors this year. Clayton Kershaw did it exactly a week ago and his Los Angeles Dodgers team mate Josh Beckett did it earlier in the season. Headley walked with one out in the second after falling behind 1-2 in the count. The Padres began the day worst in the majors in batting average, runs and hits. The Padres, incidentally, are the only fran chise in the big leagues that has never pitched a no-hitter. Lincecum made quick work of the San Diego hitters in the late innings. He drew a standing ovation when he batted in the eighth, then got another ovation when he took the mound to begin the ninth.Lincecum pitches second no-hitter vs Padres Giants pitcher Tim Lincecum is embraced by catcher Hector Sanchez as third baseman Pablo Sandoval, left, joins them after Lincecum threw a nohitter against the Padres on Wednesday in San Francisco. Lincecum threw his second career no-hitter as San Francisco won 4-0.ERIC RISBERG / AP

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 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 44 35 .557 4-6 W-2 22-17 22-18 Baltimore 40 36 .526 2 1 6-4 L-1 17-18 23-18 New York 39 37 .513 3 2 4-6 L-4 17-18 22-19 Boston 35 43 .449 8 7 4-6 L-2 20-19 15-24 Tampa Bay 32 48 .400 12 11 5-5 W-1 19-25 13-23 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 41 32 .562 7-3 W-5 19-19 22-13 Kansas City 40 37 .519 3 1 5-5 L-1 19-20 21-17 Cleveland 37 40 .481 6 4 4-6 L-4 23-15 14-25 Minnesota 36 39 .480 6 4 4-6 L-1 19-17 17-22 Chicago 36 42 .462 7 6 3-7 W-1 21-18 15-24 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 47 30 .610 7-3 L-2 24-15 23-15 Los Angeles 42 33 .560 4 6-4 W-4 24-14 18-19 Seattle 42 36 .538 5 8-2 W-5 19-20 23-16 Texas 35 41 .461 11 6 3-7 L-6 16-20 19-21 Houston 33 45 .423 14 9 2-8 L-3 17-21 16-24 NATIONAL LEAGUEEAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Washington 41 36 .532 6-4 L-1 23-17 18-19 Atlanta 39 37 .513 1 2 4-6 W-1 20-18 19-19 Miami 38 39 .494 3 4 4-6 L-1 25-18 13-21 New York 36 41 .468 5 6 6-4 W-3 17-20 19-21 Philadelphia 35 41 .461 5 6 6-4 W-1 17-22 18-19 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 48 32 .600 7-3 W-1 21-17 27-15 St. Louis 43 36 .544 4 6-4 W-1 23-17 20-19 Pittsburgh 39 39 .500 8 3 5-5 L-1 21-18 18-21 Cincinnati 38 38 .500 8 3 6-4 L-1 19-18 19-20 Chicago 32 43 .427 13 9 5-5 W-1 17-17 15-26 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY San Francisco 46 32 .590 3-7 W-1 24-17 22-15 Los Angeles 43 36 .544 3 7-3 W-1 18-20 25-16 Colorado 35 43 .449 11 7 2-8 L-1 20-19 15-24 San Diego 34 45 .430 12 9 5-5 L-1 19-21 15-24 Arizona 33 47 .413 14 10 4-6 W-1 15-29 18-18 TUESDAYS GAMESChicago White Sox 4, Baltimore 2 Toronto 7, N.Y. Yankees 6 N.Y. Mets 10, Oakland 1 Pittsburgh 6, Tampa Bay 5 Detroit 8, Texas 2 Atlanta 3, Houston 2 L.A. Dodgers 2, Kansas City 0 Arizona 9, Cleveland 8, 14 innings L.A. Angels 8, Minnesota 6 Seattle 8, Boston 2TUESDAYS GAMESPhiladelphia 7, Miami 4 N.Y. Mets 10, Oakland 1 Pittsburgh 6, Tampa Bay 5 Chicago Cubs 7, Cincinnati 3 Atlanta 3, Houston 2 L.A. Dodgers 2, Kansas City 0 Washington 4, Milwaukee 2, 16 innings Colorado 10, St. Louis 5 Arizona 9, Cleveland 8, 14 innings San Diego 7, San Francisco 2WEDNESDAYS GAMESTampa Bay 5, Pittsburgh 1 Chicago White Sox at Baltimore, late N.Y. Yankees at Toronto, late Oakland at N.Y. Mets, late Detroit at Texas, late Atlanta at Houston, late L.A. Dodgers at Kansas City, late Cleveland at Arizona, late Minnesota at L.A. Angels, late Boston at Seattle, lateWEDNESDAYS GAMESTampa Bay 5, Pittsburgh 1 Milwaukee 9, Washington 2 St. Louis 9, Colorado 6 San Francisco 4, San Diego 0 Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, late Miami at Philadelphia, late Oakland at N.Y. Mets, late Atlanta at Houston, late L.A. Dodgers at Kansas City, late Cleveland at Arizona, late CHRIS OMEARA /AP In what might have been his nal appearance withTampa Bay, David Price delivers to Pittsburgh during the rst inning of Wednesdays game at Tropicana Field in St. Petersburg. Price is rumored to be on the trading block for the Rays. TODAYS GAMESAtlanta (Minor 2-4) at Houston (Cosart 7-5), 2:10 p.m. Minnesota (Nolasco 4-5) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 7-6), 3:35 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Carroll 2-3) at Toronto (Happ 6-4), 7:07 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 9-4) at Texas (N.Martinez 1-4), 8:05 p.m.TODAYS GAMESAtlanta (Minor 2-4) at Houston (Cosart 7-5), 2:10 p.m. Miami (Koehler 5-6) at Philadelphia (Hamels 2-4), 7:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 3-1) at Pittsburgh (Worley 1-0), 7:05 p.m. Washington (Fister 6-2) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 7-6), 8:05 p.m. Colorado (Friedrich 0-1) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 8-5), 8:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 10-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 5-4), 10:10 p.m. Cincinnati (Leake 5-6) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 5-3), 10:15 p.m.AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERSBATTING: Altuve, Houston, .337; Cano, Seattle, .329; VMartinez, Detroit, .329; Brantley, Cleveland, .323; Bel tre, Texas, .321; MiCabrera, Detroit, .318. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 59; Donaldson, Oakland, 55; Bautista, Toronto, 54; Encarnacion, Toronto, 54. RBI: Encarnacion, Toronto, 63; MiCabrera, Detroit, 61; JAbreu, Chicago, 60; NCruz, Baltimore, 60; Donaldson, Oakland, 56; Trout, Los Angeles, 56. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 105; MeCabrera, Toronto, 98; Cano, Seattle, 94; AJones, Baltimore, 94; Markakis, Baltimore, 92; Rios, Texas, 92; Brantley, Cleveland, 91; Kinsler, Detroit, 91; VMartinez, Detroit, 91; AlRamirez, Chicago, 91. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 26; Altuve, Houston, 23; Kinsler, Detroit, 23; Pedroia, Boston, 23; EEscobar, Min nesota, 22; Plouffe, Minnesota, 22; AGordon, Kansas City, 21; Hosmer, Kansas City, 21. HOME RUNS: Encarnacion, Toronto, 24; NCruz, Baltimore, 23; JAbreu, Chicago, 22; VMartinez, Detroit, 19; Donaldson, Oakland, 18; Moss, Oakland, 17; Ortiz, Bos ton, 17; Trout, Los Angeles, 17. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 27; RDavis, Detroit, 21; Ellsbury, New York, 21; Andrus, Texas, 18; AEscobar, Kansas City, 18; LMartin, Texas, 17; Dozier, Minnesota, 15; Gardner, New York, 15; Gentry, Oakland, 15; Reyes, Toronto, 15. PITCHING: Tanaka, New York, 11-2; Buehrle, Toronto, 10-4; FHernandez, Seattle, 9-2; Kazmir, Oakland, 9-3; Scherzer, Detroit, 9-3; Porcello, Detroit, 9-4; 6 tied at 8. ERA: Tanaka, New York, 2.11; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.24; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.52; Darvish, Texas, 2.62; Ka zmir, Oakland, 2.66; JChavez, Oakland, 2.71; Keuchel, Houston, 2.78. STRIKEOUTS: Price, Tampa Bay, 144; FHernandez, Seattle, 128; Tanaka, New York, 119; Scherzer, Detroit, 119; Darvish, Texas, 118; Kluber, Cleveland, 114; Lester, Boston, 109. SAVES: Holland, Kansas City, 22; Rodney, Seattle, 21; Perkins, Minnesota, 19; DavRobertson, New York, 17; Nathan, Detroit, 15; Soria, Texas, 15; Uehara, Boston, 15.NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERSBATTING: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .354; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .330; MaAdams, St. Louis, .326; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .315; CGomez, Milwaukee, .312. RUNS: Tulowitzki, Colorado, 60; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 57; Pence, San Francisco, 56; Stanton, Miami, 53; Rizzo, Chicago, 52; CGomez, Milwaukee, 51. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 58; Morneau, Colorado, 57; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 53; Howard, Philadelphia, 50; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 48; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 47; McGehee, Miami, 47. HITS: DanMurphy, New York, 94; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 93; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 93; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 92; CGomez, Milwaukee, 91; Pence, San Francisco, 91; McGehee, Miami, 90; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 90. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 28; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 26; Utley, Philadelphia, 24; SCastro, Chicago, 23; Span, Washington, 23; FFreeman, Atlanta, 22; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 22. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 20; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 18; Frazier, Cincinnati, 17; Rizzo, Chicago, 17; Gattis, At lanta, 16; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 15; JUpton, Atlanta, 15. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 39; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 31; Revere, Philadelphia, 20; SMarte, Pitts burgh, 18; EYoung, New York, 18; Blackmon, Colorado, 15; Segura, Milwaukee, 14. PITCHING: Simon, Cincinnati, 10-3; Wainwright, St. Louis, 10-3; Lohse, Milwaukee, 9-2; Ryu, Los Angeles, 9-3; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 9-4; Greinke, Los Ange les, 9-4; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 8-2. ERA: Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.86; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.08; Beckett, Los Angeles, 2.28; HAlvarez, Miami, 2.39; Teheran, Atlanta, 2.41; Samardzija, Chicago, 2.53; Hudson, San Francisco, 2.62. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 123; Cueto, Cincinnati, 119; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 111; Kennedy, San Diego, 103; Greinke, Los Angeles, 101; Wainwright, St. Louis, 98; Samardzija, Chicago, 97. SAVES: FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 25; Jansen, Los Angeles, 23; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 22; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 22; Romo, San Francisco, 22; Street, San Diego, 20; Papel bon, Philadelphia, 18; RSoriano, Washington, 18. Rays 5, Pirates 1 Pittsburgh T ampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Polanc rf 4 0 0 0 DJnngs cf 4 1 1 0 JHrrsn lf 4 0 1 0 Zobrist ss 3 2 2 1 AMcCt cf 4 1 1 1 Jo yce dh 4 0 0 0 GSnchz 1b 4 0 1 0 Longori 3b 4 2 1 1 RMartn dh 3 0 0 0 Lone y 1b 4 0 2 1 Mercer ss 3 0 1 0 Guyer lf 3 0 0 0 NWalkr 2b 3 0 1 0 Kier mr rf 3 0 1 2 Barmes 3b 3 0 0 0 F orsyth 2b 4 0 0 0 CStwrt c 3 0 0 0 JMolin c 3 0 1 0 Totals 31 1 5 1 T otals 32 5 8 5 Pittsburgh 000 000 001 1 Tampa Bay 300 000 02x 5 EG.Sanchez (3), Mercer (6). DPTampa Bay 1. LOB Pittsburgh 4, Tampa Bay 6. 3BZobrist (2). HRA.Mc Cutchen (12). SBJ.Harrison (6). SFKiermaier. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Morton L,4-9 7 4 3 2 1 11 Grilli 2/3 4 2 2 0 2 Ju.Wilson 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 Tampa Bay Price W,6-7 8 1/3 5 1 1 1 11 McGee 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 HBPby Morton (Guyer). UmpiresHome, Lance Barksdale; First, Kerwin Danley; Second, Gary Cederstrom; Third, Mark Ripperger. T:51. A,761 (31,042).Brewers 9, Nationals 2 Washington Milw aukee ab r h bi ab r h bi Span cf 4 0 0 0 Gennett 2b 5 2 2 5 Frndsn 2b 4 0 0 0 Segura ss 5 0 2 0 Zmrmn lf 3 1 0 0 CGomz cf 4 1 3 1 LaRoch 1b 3 1 0 0 Overa y 1b 4 1 1 0 Rendon 3b 3 0 0 0 MrRynl 3b 2 1 1 0 Dsmnd ss 4 0 2 1 KDa vis lf 4 1 2 3 McLoth rf 2 0 0 1 EHer rr rf 4 1 1 0 S.Leon c 3 0 0 0 Maldnd c 3 2 1 0 Strasrg p 2 0 0 0 Estrad p 2 0 0 0 T.Hill p 1 0 0 0 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 R Weks ph 1 0 0 0 F igaro p 0 0 0 0 Totals 29 2 2 2 T otals 34 9 13 9 Washington 010 100 000 2 Milwaukee 040 122 00x 9 DPWashington 1. LOBWashington 4, Milwaukee 7. 2BDesmond (10), E.Herrera (4). 3BC.Gomez (3). HRGennett (5), K.Davis (14). SBDesmond (8), C.Gomez (12). CSMcLouth (1), Segura (8). SEstrada. IP H R ER BB SO Washington Strasburg L,6-6 4 2/3 8 7 7 3 2 T.Hill 3 1/3 5 2 2 1 1 Milwaukee Estrada W,7-4 6 1/3 2 2 2 4 4 Kintzler 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 Figaro 2 0 0 0 0 0 HBPby T.Hill (C.Gomez). WPEstrada. UmpiresHome, Chris Segal; First, Mike Winters; Second, Mark Wegner; Third, Andy Fletcher. T:01. A,049 (41,900).Giants 4, Padres 0 San Diego San F rancisco ab r h bi ab r h bi Venale cf 4 0 0 0 Blanco cf 5 0 0 0 ECarer ss 3 0 0 0 P ence rf 5 1 1 0 S.Smith rf 3 0 0 0 P osey 1b 4 0 4 2 Quentin lf 3 0 0 0 Sando vl 3b 4 0 2 1 Headly 3b 2 0 0 0 Mor se lf 3 0 1 0 Medica 1b 3 0 0 0 J.Perez pr-lf 0 0 0 0 Amarst 2b 3 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 3 1 1 0 Rivera c 2 0 0 0 HSnchz c 3 0 0 1 Denor ph 1 0 0 0 P anik 2b 4 0 0 0 Kenndy p 2 0 0 0 Linccm p 3 2 2 0 Stauffr p 0 0 0 0 ATorrs p 0 0 0 0 Thayer p 0 0 0 0 Grandl ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 27 0 0 0 T otals 34 4 11 4 San Diego 000 000 000 0 San Francisco 011 000 20x 4 LOBSan Diego 1, San Francisco 10. 2BPosey (10), Sandoval (14), Morse (19). 3BB.Crawford (8). SB Blanco (8). SFH.Sanchez. IP H R ER BB SO San Diego Kennedy L,5-9 6 1/3 9 4 4 1 8 Stauffer 0 2 0 0 1 0 A.Torres 1 1/3 0 0 0 1 2 Thayer 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 San Francisco Lincecum W,6-5 9 0 0 0 1 6 Stauffer pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. UmpiresHome, Adam Hamari; First, Doug Eddings; Second, Marvin Hudson; Third, Brian ONora. T:37. A,500 (41,915).Cardinals 9, Rockies 6 St. Louis Colorado ab r h bi ab r h bi MCrpnt 3b 3 1 1 2 Blckmn rf 5 0 1 1 Hollidy lf 4 1 3 1 Stubbs cf 4 1 1 1 MAdms 1b 5 2 2 2 Tlwtzk ss 5 0 1 0 JhPerlt ss 3 1 1 1 Mor nea 1b 5 1 2 0 YMolin c 4 0 0 1 Rosario c 4 1 1 0 Craig rf 4 0 1 1 Dickr sn lf 4 1 1 2 Bourjos cf 5 0 1 0 Rutledg 3b 2 2 1 0 M.Ellis 2b 3 2 1 0 Culer sn 3b 1 0 0 0 Gonzals p 1 1 1 0 LeMahi 2b 2 0 1 1 Jay ph 1 0 0 0 Flande p 2 0 0 1 Maness p 0 0 0 0 Kahnle p 0 0 0 0 Neshek p 0 0 0 0 R Whelr ph 1 0 0 0 Descals ph 1 1 1 1 Brothr s p 0 0 0 0 SFrmn p 0 0 0 0 Otta vin p 0 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 Masset p 0 0 0 0 Bar nes ph 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 9 12 9 T otals 35 6 9 6 St. Louis 001 030 122 9 Colorado 000 501 000 6 EMasset (1), Rosario (4). LOBSt. Louis 7, Colorado 7. 2BM.Carpenter (18), Holliday (21), Jh.Peralta (21), M.Ellis (4), Gonzales (1), Descalso (4), Black mon (15), Rosario (14), Dickerson (12). HRMa.Ad ams (9), Stubbs (6). SBMa.Adams (2), Bourjos (5). SGonzales, LeMahieu. SFM.Carpenter, Jh.Peralta, Y.Molina, Craig. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Gonzales 5 7 5 5 2 3 Maness 1 2 1 1 0 1 Neshek W,2-0 1 0 0 0 0 1 S.Freeman H,5 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 Rosenthal S,23-26 1 1/3 0 0 0 2 2 Colorado Flande 5 6 4 4 1 4 Kahnle H,4 1 1 0 0 1 0 Brothers H,11 1 1 1 1 1 0 Ottavino L,0-3 BS,2-2 1 3 2 2 0 0 Masset 1 1 2 0 1 0 UmpiresHome, Ted Barrett; First, Jim Reynolds; Second, Will Little; Third, Paul Schrieber. T:38. A,635 (50,480).Late Tuesday Pirates 6, Rays 5 Pittsburgh T ampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Polanc rf 2 1 1 0 DJnngs cf 4 1 2 0 SMarte lf 3 1 1 1 Zobrist rf-ss 5 0 0 0 Snider lf 1 0 0 0 Guyer lf 5 1 2 2 AMcCt cf 4 0 1 2 Longori 3b 4 1 1 2 NWalkr 2b 3 0 0 1 Lone y 1b 4 0 2 0 RMartn c 4 1 2 1 YEscor ss 3 0 0 0 I.Davis 1b 4 1 1 0 Kier mr ph-rf 1 0 0 0 JHrrsn 3b 4 0 1 1 SRdrgz 2b 3 0 0 0 PAlvrz dh 3 1 0 0 F orsyth dh 4 2 3 0 Mercer ss 4 1 1 0 JMolin c 3 0 2 1 Jo yce ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 32 6 8 6 T otals 37 5 12 5 Pittsburgh 103 001 010 6 Tampa Bay 000 010 022 5 EJ.Molina (2). DPPittsburgh 2. LOBPittsburgh 3, Tampa Bay 8. 2BI.Davis (10), Guyer (4), J.Molina (1). 3BForsythe (1). HRR.Martin (4), Longoria (10). SBPolanco (3). CSS.Marte (6). SPolanco. SFN.Walker. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Locke W,1-1 7 1/3 8 3 3 2 4 J.Hughes 0 1 0 0 0 0 Watson H,20 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 Melancon S,13-16 1 3 2 2 0 0 Tampa Bay Archer L,4-5 7 7 5 4 2 7 Boxberger 1 1 1 1 0 2 Oviedo 1 0 0 0 0 1 J.Hughes pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. HBPby Locke (S.Rodriguez). WPMelancon, Archer. UmpiresHome, Mark Ripperger; First, Lance Barks dale; Second, Kerwin Danley; Third, Gary Ceder strom. T:03. A,684 (31,042).Blue Jays 7, Yankees 6 New York T oronto ab r h bi ab r h bi Gardnr lf 5 1 2 0 Re yes ss 5 2 2 0 Jeter ss 4 2 1 1 MeCar r lf 4 0 0 0 Ellsury cf 5 1 2 1 Lind dh 3 1 1 0 Teixeir 1b 5 0 0 0 Encr nc 1b 3 2 2 0 ASorin rf 4 0 1 0 ClRsms cf 4 0 1 2 Beltran dh 4 0 0 0 DNa vrr c 4 1 3 3 McCnn c 4 1 2 0 JF rncs 3b 2 0 0 0 BRorts 2b 4 1 2 2 StTllsn ph-3b 1 0 0 0 Solarte 3b 4 0 1 0 Pillar rf 3 0 0 0 Gose ph-rf 1 0 0 0 Ka wsk 2b 3 1 1 0 Totals 39 6 11 4 T otals 33 7 10 5 New York 000 001 500 6 Toronto 000 330 001 7 No outs when winning run scored. ESolarte (7), Reyes 2 (9), Me.Cabrera (1). DP New York 1, Toronto 1. LOBNew York 7, Toronto 7. 2BGardner (9), McCann (8), B.Roberts (10), Reyes (15). HRJeter (2), B.Roberts (3), D.Navarro (4). S Me.Cabrera. IP H R ER BB SO New York Phelps 5 8 6 6 1 7 Thornton 1 0 0 0 0 1 Betances 2 1 0 0 2 2 Warren L,1-4 0 1 1 0 0 0 Toronto Buehrle 6 2/3 8 4 4 0 3 McGowan BS,1-2 0 2 2 0 1 0 Loup 1 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Janssen W,2-0 1 1 0 0 0 1 McGowan pitched to 4 batters in the 7th. Warren pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. HBPby Phelps (Kawasaki). UmpiresHome, Toby Basner; First, Scott Barry; Sec ond, Jeff Nelson; Third, Laz Diaz. T:05. A,206 (49,282).White Sox 4, Orioles 2 Chicago Baltimore ab r h bi ab r h bi Eaton cf 3 0 1 0 Mar kks rf 4 0 0 0 GBckh 2b 5 1 1 1 P earce lf 3 1 2 1 Gillaspi 3b 5 0 2 0 A.Jones cf 4 0 2 0 JAreu 1b 4 0 1 0 N.Cr uz dh 4 0 1 0 A.Dunn dh 3 0 0 0 C.Davis 1b 3 0 1 0 AlRmrz ss 4 2 2 0 JHardy ss 4 1 0 0 Viciedo rf 4 1 1 0 Machd 3b 3 0 2 0 Sierra rf 0 0 0 0 Schoop 2b 3 0 0 0 De Aza lf 3 0 2 2 D Yong ph 1 0 1 1 Flowrs c 4 0 1 1 Lough pr 0 0 0 0 CJosph c 2 0 0 0 Flahr ty ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 35 4 11 4 T otals 32 2 9 2 Chicago 110 100 010 4 Baltimore 000 001 001 2 EC.Joseph (1). DPChicago 4, Baltimore 3. LOB Chicago 8, Baltimore 7. 2BGillaspie (19), Al.Ramirez (12), A.Jones (15). HRG.Beckham (7), Pearce (7). SBAl.Ramirez (13), De Aza (11). CSDe Aza (5). IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Quintana W,4-7 7 6 1 1 3 8 Petricka H,7 1 0 0 0 1 0 S.Downs 0 1 1 1 0 0 Belisario S,8-12 1 2 0 0 0 0 Baltimore M.Gonzalez L,4-5 5 9 3 3 3 1 McFarland 2 1 0 0 0 1 Tom.Hunter 1 1 1 0 0 0 Z.Britton 1 0 0 0 0 1 S.Downs pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. HBPby McFarland (De Aza). WPQuintana. PBC. Joseph. UmpiresHome, Alan Porter; First, Paul Emmel; Second, Marty Foster; Third, Rob Drake. T:09. A,596 (45,971).Braves 3, Astros 2 Atlanta Houston ab r h bi ab r h bi BUpton cf 4 1 1 1 F owler cf 4 0 0 0 LaStell 2b 4 0 0 0 Altuve 2b 5 0 2 0 R.Pena 2b 0 0 0 0 Springr rf 5 1 1 1 FFrmn 1b 3 0 0 0 Singltn 1b 4 0 0 0 Gattis dh 4 0 0 0 MDmn 3b 3 0 0 0 Heywrd rf 4 1 1 0 MGnzlz pr-3b 0 0 0 0 J.Upton lf 4 1 1 1 JCastro c 4 1 2 0 CJhnsn 3b 4 0 2 1 Car ter dh 3 0 2 0 ASmns ss 3 0 1 0 Presle y pr-dh 0 0 0 0 Laird c 3 0 0 0 Gr ssmn lf 4 0 0 0 V illar ss 3 0 1 1 Totals 33 3 6 3 T otals 35 2 8 2 Atlanta 011 100 000 3 Houston 100 100 000 2 ER.Pena (4). DPAtlanta 1. LOBAtlanta 4, Hous ton 10. 2BC.Johnson (15). 3BHeyward (2). HRB. Upton (7), J.Upton (15), Springer (14). SBAltuve (27), Presley (3). IP H R ER BB SO Atlanta Harang W,6-6 6 6 2 2 2 5 Varvaro H,7 1 1 0 0 1 2 J.Wald en H,6 1 1 0 0 1 2 Kimbrel S,22-26 1 0 0 0 0 1 Houston Feldman L,3-5 6 4 3 3 1 5 Zeid 1 2 0 0 0 0 Sipp 1 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 Qualls 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Bill Welke; First, Bob Davidson; Sec ond, John Tumpane; Third, James Hoye. T:06. A,912 (42,060). This Date In Baseball June 26 1916 In a game against the Chicago White Sox, the Cleveland Indians appeared on the eld with numbers on their sleeves. It marked the rst time players were identied by numbers corresponding to the scorecard. 1938 Lonny Frey of the Cincinnati Reds had eight hits in a doubleheader split with the Philadelphia Phillies. Frey had three hits in a 10-3 opening-game loss and collected ve in the nightcap, which the Reds won 8-5. 1944 In an effort to raise funds for war bonds, the New York Giants, Brooklyn Dodgers and New York Yankees played against each other in a six-inning contest at the Polo Grounds. More than 50,000 fans turned out. Each team played successive innings against the other two teams then would sit out an inning. The nal score was Dodgers 5, Yankees 1, Giants 0. 1962 Earl Wilson of the Boston Red Sox pitched a 2-0 no-hitter against the Los Angeles Angels at Fenway Park. Wilson also homered in the game. 1970 Frank Robinson hit two grand slams for the Orioles as Baltimore defeated the Washington Senators 12-2. 1976 Shortstop Toby Harrah played an entire doubleheader for the Texas Rangers without handling a batted ball from the Chicago White Sox. 2000 Minor league sensation Alex Cabrera hit a two-run homer in his rst major league at-bat for Arizona as the Diamondbacks beat the Houston Astros 6-1. 2006 Oregon State beats North Carolina 3-2 for its rst College World Series title. 2008 Matt Garza struck out 10 in a one-hitter, leading Tampa Bay to a 6-1 victory over the Flor ida Marlins. 2009 Andre Ethier had his rst three-homer game and drove in a career-high six runs to lead the Los Angeles Dodgers to an 8-2 victory over the Seattle Mariners.

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.co mEastMainStreetPineStreetEastDixie Av enueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesb urgRegional MedicalCenter S.LakeStreetJohnnyGurgen,DO FA OCDBoar d CertifiedDermatologist & MohsSurgeonAw ard Wi nningAuthor & Lecturerofmultiple Wo rldRenownedDermatologicPublications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfn tbn nf nn n NOWACCEPTING NEW PA TIENTSMostInsurancePlansAccepted MedicareAccepted nnbnf fnb fnbn fnbfnn fnnbfnn fnnn n ffnnn C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014EnjoyLife352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com LEMA: Art classes to be offered for children in July / C3 www.dailycommercial.com KIN CHEUNG / AP From left, American actor Mark Wahlberg, director Michael Bay, actress Nicola Peltz, producer Lorenzo di Bonaventura and actor Jack Reynor pose for photographers before their news conference for their movie Transformers 4: Age of Extinction in Hong Kong on Friday. ANGELA CHENAssociated PressHONG KONG The robots arent the only part of the lat est Transformers lm that changed. Led by star Mark Wahlberg, a whole new cast was brought in to give a fresh start to the blockbuster franchise. Transformers: Age of Extinc tion stars Wahlberg as a me chanic who strikes up a friend ship with good-guy robot Optimus Prime. Wahlberg said the idea of join ing the franchise came while he and Bay were working on last years lm, Pain and Gain. Ive never done a sequel to any of the movies that Ive done and this is my rst installment in the series. So, still not really a se quel for me. Just thought it was fun to do something different and I really wanted to work with Michael. The rst three lms were an chored by Shia LaBeouf, and Wahlberg has previously said he felt pressure about stepping into the shoes of other actors. Still he jumped at the opportunity, and while hes signed to do future in stallments, Im not doing it if Michael doesnt do it. So well see what happens. At the lms worldwide pre miere in Hong Kong on Thurs day, Bay praised the 43-year-old Wahlberg as a leading man with maturity and gravitas. As a father of four, Wahlberg saw his scenes with on-screen daughter Nicola Peltz as a sign of things to come and says hes ercely protective of his own two daughters. Im not excited about that part of it, he admitted of Cast change gives fresh start to Transformers franchiseIve never done a sequel to any of the movies that Ive done and this is my first installment in the series. So, still not really a sequel for me. Just thought it was fun to do something different and I really wanted to work with Michael.Mark WahlbergSEE TRANSFORMERS | C2 JAKE COYLEAP Film WriterNEW YORK The Las Vegas ensemble comedy Think Like a Man Too topped a slow weekend at the summer box of fice with $30 million, besting blockbust er holdovers from last week and Clint Eastwoods new Four Seasons musical Jersey Boys. The Kevin Hart sequel Think Like a Man Too narrowly edged out Jump Street, which earned $29 million in its sec ond week of release, according to studio estimates Sunday. The DreamWorks animated film How to Train Your Dragon 2 slid to third with $25.3 million. The top three films are all sequels that moved into the big box-office summer season follow ing surprise hit originals released in the springtime. Moving into sum mers bigger com petition actually diminished Sony Screen Gems Think Think Like a Man tops Jersey Boys with $30 million TOP 5 MOVIESEstimated ticket sales for Friday through Sunday at U.S. and Canadian theaters, according to Rentrak. 1. Think Like a Man Too, $30 million 2. Jump Street, $29 million 3. How To Train Your Dragon 2, $25.3 million 4. Jersey Boys, $13.5 million 5. Malecent, $13 millionSEE MOVIES | C2 JOHN RAOUX / AP Fans cheer after the United States scored a goal against Portugal on Sunday as they watch the World Cup soccer match on a big screen television in Orlando. The match was almost certainly the most-watched soccer game ever in the U.S., according to the Nielsen company. MATT KENNEDY / AP Kevin Hart is shown in a scene from Screen Gems Think Like A Man Too. DAVID BAUDERAP Television WriterNEW YORK The United States 2-2 World Cup draw with Portugal is almost certainly the most-watched soccer game ever in the U.S., an emphatic conrma tion of the sports rising popularity in a country slower to embrace it than the rest of the world. The Nielsen company said that Sundays gripping game was seen by an average of 24.7 million viewers on ESPN and Univi sion. That matches it with the 24.7 million U.S. viewers who watched the 2010 World Cup nal between Spain and the Nether lands. ESPN said an additional 490,000 people streamed coverage of the game on their mobile devices through the companys app. Streaming numbers for 2010 werent immediately available, but its very un likely they were that high because stream ing apps were not as sophisticated then. Many factors were in place to make it so popular: It was an exciting game, inter est in the U.S. team was high because of the rst-game victory against Ghana and World Cup viewing in general has been high. The Sunday evening time slot also meant many Americans were available to watch. It indicates that a large group in our audience is really following the story of the World Cup, which is really terric, said Scott Guglielmino, ESPN senior vice president of programming. Guglielmino said hes always amused to be asked when soccer will arrive as an attraction in the United States. Hes not like ly to be asked much anymore.With 24.7 million viewers, US-Portugal game scores big viewership goalSEE VIEWERS | C2

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DORASunris e Dent al Tr i-D ental r ffnt bb fConsultation and Second Op inion No Ch arge!n t t NEW PA TIENTSPECIAL COMPLETESETOFX-RAYS(D0210) CLEANINGBYHYGIENIST(D110) EX AMINATIONBY DO CTOR(D0150) SECONDOPINION$49Reg.$155(INABSENCEOFGUMDISEASE ) D002409 Aching Fe et?Steprightintoourof fi ce.We specializeinquality medicalcareforall typesoffootproblems.Wa lk-Ins We lcome.Callnowtoschedule yourappointment. 923 We stDixie Av enueSuite B|Leesburg,FL34748352-435-7849|Nextto Dr Ta troDr Erik Zimmer mannPo dia tristYo urfeetareingoodhandswithus! rf Mos tM aj or Insurances Ac cep te d their becoming teenagers. The 19-year-old Peltz said she took Wahlbergs advice to come to the lm set extra prepared. He told me, Before you go to set, know your script, know your lines, know everything about the script. Because youll go to set, sometimes Michael will pick a scene not supposed to be lmed in a month. Hell be like, Lets just shoot it today So its really good to be extra prepared on a Michael Bay lm. Another new addition, Kelsey Grammer, said he didnt mind playing a villain since he got the chance to work with Bay. Its like throwing a lot of things up in the air at one time, and somehow he pulls them back down, and sticks them in his movie. Hes got so many ideas all the time. His mind is so quick and rich, and creative. Its kind of like a wild ride just to work with him. Hong Kong and China plays an important backdrop in the latest installment, another indication of Chinas growing importance to Hollywood. The franchises third lm, Transformers: Dark of the Moon, earned $1.1 billion at the global box ofce, with $165 mil lion from China, its second big gest market after North America. But it hasnt been smooth. A Beijing property developer wants the lm to be edited and for Chinese screenings to be suspended because it says the lms production partners failed to fulll sponsorship obligations. The Beijing Pangu Invest ment Co. Ltd. owns the drag on-shaped Pangu Plaza featured in the lm. Production in Hong Kong also was briey disturbed by two extortion attempts on the set last year. In one case, a man report edly tried to throw an air condi tioning over Bays head. One as sailant was later sentenced to 30 months in prison. At a news conference Friday, Bay said he thought the sen tence was harsh. I personally wouldnt want them to be pun ished. He was on drugs and he probably didnt know what he was doing. He also said that after the in cident, people came up to him and apologized to him on behalf of Hong Kong. Supporting actor Jack Reynor said despite the incident, the cast and crew had a great time on set. Our experiences of Hong Kong were all very positive ones. TRANSFORMERS FROM PAGE C1 ANDY WONG / AP A child stands on a barricade fence looking at a replica model of Transformers character Bumblebee on display in front of Qianmen Gate, as part of a promotion of the movie Transformers: Age of Extinction in Beijing, China on Saturday. Like a Man Too. The rst lm, also directed by Tim Story and starring mostly the same ensemble led by Hart, opened with $33.6 million in April 2012. Warner Bros. Jer sey Boys, Eastwoods adaptation of the To ny-winning Broadway musical about Frankie Vallis group, opened in fourth with $13.5 mil lion. The lm drew an overwhelmingly older audience, with 71 per cent of its moviegoers over the age of 50. Overall business at the multiplexes was down considerably. Think Like a Man Too and Jersey Boys pale in comparison to the openings on the same frame last year, when Monsters University and World War Z led a weekend gross 38 per cent higher. The box ofce will get a boost next week end when Paramounts Transformers: Age of Extinction opens. The lm, the fourth in the franchise and featur ing a revamped cast led by Mark Wahlberg, is expected to be one of the summers biggest grossers. But this weekend belonged to Sony, which occupied the top two spots. Last summer was rockier for the studio, with disappointments like After Earth and White House Down. Rory Bruer, head of distribution for Sony, called the chart-top ping weekend a call for celebration. Bruer said Jump Street, which has made $38.2 million over seas (a large amount for a comedy), will be come one of the biggest R-rated comedies ever worldwide. Paul Dergarabedian, senior analyst for box-ofce tracker Rent rak, attributed the suc cess of Think Like a Man Too to the draw of Hart, even in an ensemble. Following Ride Along and About Last Night, the movie marks the comedians third lm to open with $25 million or more this year. Hes a bona de movie star, Dergar abedian said. Hes ver satile, hes so well liked and hes super funny. Talking about what actors are bankable and consistent, hes right there in that group. Jersey Boys, while made for a relatively little $40 million, per formed weakly despite the broad popularity of the musical, which toured. While Eastwoods prestige attract ed many moviegoers, the R-rated lm didnt feature stars aside from Christopher Walken and drew mixed reviews. It performed similar ly to jukebox musical Rock of Ages, which opened with $14.4 mil lion in summer 2012. Dan Fellman, head of distribution for War ner Bros. still called it a really good result that will provide count er-programming for older moviegoers amid the summer blockbusters. MOVIES FROM PAGE C1 KEITH BERNSTEIN / AP Erich Bergen as Bob Gaudio, Vincent Piazza as Tommy DeVito, John Lloyd Young as Frankie Valli and Michael Lomenda as Nick Massi in Warner Bros. Pictures musical Jersey Boys. Associated PressLOS ANGELES Fox says its bringing back the same trio of American Idol judges for the show's 14th season. The network announced Monday that Jennifer Lopez, Keith Urban and Harry Connick Jr. will be judging singers again in 2015, and Ryan Seacrest will remain the host. This year's American Idol in cluded the show's lowest-rated nale ever, part of a continuing ratings slide for the once-dom inant TV series. Fox has shak en up the judges panel in past years to try to boost viewership but is deciding to stay the course this time. The network is taking the shows downfall into account in scheduling, saying it will air fewer hours next season, and in many weeks there will be just one episode instead of two. American Idol auditions are coming up in Uniondale, New York; Nashville, Tennessee; New Orleans; and San Francisco.Idol bringing back same judges RICHARD SHOTWELL / AP Keith Urban, Jennifer Lopez and Harry Connick Jr. will return as judges with Ryan Seacrest hosting for the 14th season of Foxs American Idol. American players sense the support back home, as well as in sta diums in Brazil, and appreciate it. Viewing parties have pulled thousands of people into bars, public parks, movie theaters and oth er locations since the tournament began. When we get back to the hotel and we hear about Grant Park in Chi cago having 10,000 fans out to watch the game and friends and family are sending pictures and videos of whats going on, it cant help but push you on because we want to make every person watching back home proud of us and proud to watch our team, said midelder Michael Bradley. The game has con tinued to grow steadi ly ever since the U.S. hosted the World Cup in 1994. People know our players, people know whats going on, people get excited to watch the games and to support their team, their coun try, Bradley said. I think as players we cant ask for anything more. Alejandro Bedoya said he checks social media to see the attention the team is getting. Its awesome to see this and we are part of this movement I guess that is growing soccer in the States, said Bedoya, a midelder. Its really cool and Im sure every body feeds off this ener gy and its really nice to see. Through 32 matches, World Cup games aver aged 4.3 million viewers on ESPN. Thats up 50 percent from the nearly 2.9 million for matches in the 2010 World Cup. Sundays match was the most-watch event ever on ESPN that did not involve American football. Interest is also grow ing fast on the Span ish-language Univision, where soccer has long been the top sport. VIEWERS FROM PAGE C1

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comFollowing the July 4th hol iday celebration in Ferran Park, the Lake Eustis Muse um of Art will begin a new series of art classes for children to enjoy in July. Childrens classes at LEMA is a newly restarted program, said Richard Colvin, museum director. LEMA is lucky to have three topnotch instructors for our childrens classes this summer. Judith Langgood is a highly experienced art teach er at Christian Home and Bible School in Mount Dora, Janice Roane is a profession al artist and unusually gifted teacher and Jennifer Harper is a great printmaker and has taught both here in our area and abroad. The childrens art classes are geared for 10 to 13 year olds, and there is a cap of 10 students in each class. After the classes, LEMA will display the students art creations in the museums student gallery. Classes are as follows: %  en Langgood will lead Creative Art Projects on Tues days and Thursdays from 10 to 11:30 / a.m. on July 8, 10, 15 and 17. %  en Roane will lead the Wa tercolor Explosion class from 8:30 to 10 / a.m. on Wednes days and Fridays, July 9, 11, 16 and 18. %  en Harper will lead the Making Prints class from 12:30 to 2 / p .m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays, July 8, 10, 15 and 17. The cost for each class is $75, or $65 for LEMA members, and includes materials. LEMA has a rich history of childrens workshops and classes when it was in the old building up on West Orange, Colvin said, adding the mu seum will continue to provide art classes for adults as well throughout July, includ ing: %  en Creates and Critique on Wednesdays from 10 / a.m. to noon. No instruction is giv en, yet all water media is wel come. This ongoing program is $5, or $3 for LEMA members. %  en Colored Pencil, with Lew Clayton, from noon to 2 / p.m. July 9 to Aug. 13. The cost is $120, or $100 for LEMA members. %  en Watercolor Free and Easy, with Roane, 11 / a.m. to 1 / p.m. July 11 to Aug. 15. The cost is $120, or $100 for members. %  en Painting for Everybody, with Colvin, will be offered from 11 / a.m. to 1 / p .m. on Sat urdays, July 12 through Aug. 16. The cost is $120, or $100 for members. LEMA is located at the base of Orange Avenue in Fer ran Park in downtown Eus tis, right on Lake Eustis. The museum is open 10 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. Tuesday through Fri day, noon to 4 / p .m. Saturday and on Sundays by appoint ment. For information on class materials, call LEMA at 352483-2900, visit DK Art Sup ply, 352-326-9555 or go to lakeeustisartmuseum.org/ edu.htm.EUSTISLEMA to offer art classes for children in JulyPHOTO COURTESY OF LAKE EUSTIS MUSEUM OF ARTA watercolor by professional artist Janice Roan is shown. Roan will lead the Watercolor Explosion class for children at Lake Eustis Museum of Art in July. CHRIS PIZZELLO / AP In this Jan. 12, 2012 le photo, Bob Dylan performs in Los Angeles. One of the most popular songs of all time, Dylans Like a Rolling Stone, could bring between $1 million and $2 million at auction. Associated PressNEW YORK One of the most popular songs of all time, Bob Dylans Like a Rolling Stone, could bring $1 million to $2 million at auction. A working draft of the nished song in Dylans own hand is being of fered by Sothebys on Tuesday. The draft is written in pencil on four sheets of hotel letterhead statio nery with revisions, additions, notes and doodles: a hat, a bird, an animal with antlers. The stationery comes from the Roger Smith Hotel in Washington, D.C. Dylan was 24 when he recorded the song in 1965 about a debutante who becomes a loner when shes cast from upper-class social cir cles. How does it feel To be on your own it says in his handwriting. No direction home Like a complete unknown Like a rolling stone. Scrawls seem to reect the artists experimentation with rhymes. The name Al Capone is scrawled in the margin, with a line lead ing to the lyrics Like a complete unknown. Another note says: ... dry vermouth, youll tell the truth... Sothebys described the seller as a longtime fan from Califor nia who met his hero in a non-rock context and bought direct ly from Dylan. He was not identied. The auction house says it is the only known surviving draft of the nal lyrics for this transformative rock an them. The manuscript is being offered as part of Sothebys rock and pop music sale. In 2010, John Lennons handwritten lyr ics for A Day in the Life, the nal track on the Beatles classic 1967 album Sgt. Peppers Lonely Hearts Club Band, sold for $1.2 mil lion, the record for such a sale.Like a Rolling Stone draft could sell for $2 million Associated PressNEW ORLEANS Foo Fighters, Outkast, Skrillex and Arctic Mon keys are slated to headline the 2014 Voodoo Fest in New Orleans City Park this Halloween weekend. Organizers say those acts will join Zedd, Pretty Lights, Thirty Sec onds To Mars, Slayer, Awolnation, Rise Against, Flux Pavilion, Fedde Le Grand, Gogol Bordello, Death From Above 1979, City And Colour and dozens more from Oct. 31 to Nov. 2. Nola.com/The Times-Picayune reports Louisiana artists headed to the festivals stages include Trom bone Shorty & Orleans Avenue, Big Freedia, Givers, the Rebirth Brass Band, Royal Teeth, Bonerama, Soul Rebels, the Honey Island Swamp Band, Quinton and Miss Pussycat, Naughty Professor and St. Cecilias Asylum Chorus. The 2014 Voodoo Fest will be the rst to be fully planned, booked and staged by Live Nation Entertain ment. Last year, Voodoo founder/producer Stephen Rehage sold a ma jority stake in the festival to Live Na tion, the worlds largest producer of live entertainment; the company includes both Ticketmaster and the House of Blues chain. Rehage also became the president of Live Na tions North American festivals division. Thus, he still oversees Voodoo, along with members of his team from Rehage Entertainment. The 2014 Voodoo show is something of a makeup date for Foo Fighters: The band was booked for the 2005 festival, but withdrew after Hurricane Katrina forced orga nizers to stage a small, free version of the festival alongside the Mississippi River. The band also spent a week in New Orleans in May as part of its Sonic Highways recording and lm project. The Foo Fighters trav eled to eight different cities, writing and recording a song in each while interacting with local musicians. Foo frontman Dave Grohl is directing an HBO series about the project. In New Orleans, he and his band rented out Preservation Hall for a week. The band threw open the ven ues front doors and played a sur prise 90-minute show to a crowd that shut down St. Peter Street. A Foo Fighters tour was inevitable. OutKast, the Atlanta hip-hop duo which reunited last year, and the New Orleans stop is part of their ongoing festival tour. Skrillex, one of electronic dance musics stars, per formed at the 2012 Voodoo Fest. Three-day general admission passes, available starting Friday, June 27 at www.worshipthemusic. com, are $150 plus service charges. Single-day tickets are currently not available. Three-day Loa VIP passes are $350; a Loa pass with parking is $400. The Rites of Passage Super VIP pass for two people, which includes access to some backstage areas and other amenities, is $2,000 before June 27, or $2,500 starting June 27 Last year, Voodoo offered a vari ety of on-site camping options. This year, only a luxury camping op tion is available. The Camp Voodoo package for two is $3,000 before June 27, or $3,500 starting on June 27. It in cludes artist credentials to access some backstage areas, as well as a pre-built safari tent with beds, linens, furniture, carpet, electricity, reserved parking, showers, bath rooms, 24-hour security, breakfast and late-night snacks.Foo Fighters, Outkast to headline 14 Voodoo Fest MARK KENNEDYAP Drama WriterNEW YORK Broadway has had a punk jukebox musical with Green Day songs and one featuring harmonies by Frankie Valli and the Four Seasons. Theres a jukebox show with Abba songs and a new Carole King one. Now its time for rap. Holler If Ya Hear Me is the intriguing musi cal inspired by songs by Tupac Shakur, one of hip-hops greatest art ists who wrote about the ugly life in the drug-fu eled mean streets before dying of gunshot wounds in 1996. The high-energy, deeply felt but ultimately overwrought production opened Thursday in a blaze of N-words at the Palace Theatre, proving both that rap deserves its moment to shine on a Broadway stage and that some 20 Shakur songs can somehow survive the transformation barely. Writer Todd Kreidler and director Kenny Leon wisely avoided writing a Shakur biography and instead have fashioned a ctional story in a tra ditional two-act format, compete with reprises. Its a tragedy, with more than a whiff of Shakespearian doom and bluster. But the creators appar ently havent trusted it to appear in a traditional Broadway theater. Stadium-style seating built in the Palaces orches tra section has displaced 600 seats and created in timacy, but one wonders why one of Broad ways biggest theaters was even picked in the rst place. It stars slam poet and singer Saul Williams as John, a recently sprung inmate hoping to stay out of trouble, and Christopher Jackson as his buddy Vertus, whose need for familial revenge threatens more violence in their unnamed Midwestern city. Its set in the present and the story makes references to iP ods and Sudoku, though the lyrics slightly altered to allow for gender differences remain rmly in the mid-1990s. Unlike other jukebox musicals, the songs in Holler If Ya Hear Me are rarely ever delivered in the style of the original artist. Instead, the shows creators test their elasticity by turning them into duets or group songs and one even gets a folky acous tic guitar treatment. The danger is that the urgent, free verse style of Shak urs very personal songs gets diffused, lightened and attened.Review: Tupac musical tests limits of rap AP PHOTO Saul Williams, left, John Dyllon Burnside and Joshua Boone are shown during a performance of Holler If Ya Hear Me, at the Palace Theatre in New York.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 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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Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 CA NA DIAN MEDSSa ve up to 80%on Yo urMedsPrices COUPON R X744 S. USHwy 441, La dyLake(NearOakwoodGrillRestaurant)CA LLFOR A FREEQUOTEWe ship anywher e inthe US ALocally ow ned & operatedInitialPur ch aseof$100.00orMor e$10 .0 0 OFFAdvair Benicar C elebre x Cial is Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipito r Nexi um Spiriva Vi agra ZetiaORDERBYPHONENostorevisitrequired ABINGDONAUCTIONSLLC(AB-2985)rf(NexttoPatsPawn&Gun)(GPSADDRESS2301EASTMAINST.)352-508-5522 INLEESBURG1/2miWESToftheAIRPORTON441Info&Pictures@www.auctionmyestate.com FURNITURE+MORESUNDAY,JUNE29th@1PMDiningRoom,Kitchen,Sofas,Chairs,Rockers, Recliners,Chests,Dressers,Chairs,Dressers, Curios,Lamps,Rugs,Dcor&More!D003178 www.dailycommercial.comDiversions352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper.YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Thursday, June 26, the 177th day of 2014. There are 188 days left in the year. On this date: In 1483, Richard III began his reign as King of England (he was crowned the following month at Westminster Abbey). HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, June 26, 2014: This year you need to pull back and listen to yourself more often. You are full of questions, nearly like a child seeking answers. To others, your questioning could be worrisome or exhausting. Try to center yourself, and you might get a better reception. If you are single, you could meet someone of interest after July. Let a new relationship ow naturally. If you are attached, the two of you start acting like two peas in a pod. You will enjoy each others company more than you have in a long while. PISCES is a good listener. ARIES (March 21-April 19)Others could nd you to be unusually inquisitive, as you seek out many answers. You might get a lot more information than you originally had anticipated. Some of what is shared could be signicant at a later point. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might be trying to solidify a money matter. You could feel out of sorts when dealing with someone who does not understand the liabilities of a situation, but who considers himor herself an expert. Move on, and you will be happier. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Find out what is happening with someone who might be intentionally avoiding you. Consider an opportunity elsewhere. Let go of the present problem, and make it a non-issue. You will be valued more if you leave this situation behind. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might feel overwhelmed by a situation. Recognize that you have been overthinking it. Listen to news with a more open mind, as you will need to gain a different perspective. Talk to others, and curb a need to always be right. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Someone will be very inquisitive, and he or she could evoke your suspicions. This person doesnt have a deep motive, but is simply curious. You might not be aware of the impression you make on others. You are far more intriguing than you realize. s. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You will want to rethink a decision with an eye on expenses. You have the capacity to want to spend, but you also are able say no. A parent might share his or her opinions and put you in a difcult situation. Make plans later in the day. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You could be overwhelmed by an option that you had not even considered. Reach out for more information, and touch base with someone at a distance. This person has a lot of questions for you that you will need to answer. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might be confused by what someone is saying. Understand that this person has difculty relating to others. Try to help him or her focus on the main issues. You also could decide not to deal with this situation right now. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might want to allow someone who feels as if he or she has the most understanding to come up with an idea. Listen to news with an open mind. Others keep seeking you out; let them take the lead. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Pace yourself, and complete as much as you can. A brainstorming session could throw you off schedule, but it will be worth it. What emerges as a result of this conversation could lead to a great idea. You will want to mull this conversation over several times. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Allow your ingenuity to come out. Listen to news, even if you do not think you will like what you hear. Do not forget about a loved one your calls mean a lot to this person. Your advice is likely to help him or her get past a hassle. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Stay more centered with a family member. A real estate matter might come to the forefront. You could hear a lot of good news when you decide to open up a conversation. Your authenticity marks your interpersonal interactions. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORYDEAR ABBY: When I read the letter from Undeserving Title of Mommy (March 4), the pregnant woman who was saddened by the fact that shes expecting a baby boy instead of the girl she had hoped for, my heart went out to her. I was reminded of something I had read about, a condition called gender depression or gender disappointment. In the cursory search I did, it was almost always described as what this mother seems to be feeling disappointment, sadness, guilt, etc. Unfortunately, this condition isnt widely discussed, in much the same way that postpartum depression isnt talked about. However, from what Ive discovered, the writer is far from the only woman to experience this. Many women describe their feelings about gender disappointment on parenting websites. This may be a good start, opening a discussion for this woman on what she is feeling. She should also consider talking to her doctor to nd out what resources may be available to her as she works through this. I hope she nds the help she needs. I wish her well. CONCERNED IN NEW MEXICO DEAR CONCERNED: Thank you for the suggestion. Many women sympathized with Undeserving. Read on for more responses: DEAR ABBY: I have a son, and when I was carrying him, I felt the same way. I didnt think I could love him like I could love a daughter. I didnt tell anyone about my feelings and I, too, felt like a monster. But this all changed once I held my son for the rst time. I cant imagine now living without my little guy, and I wouldnt change him for the world. Undeserving is not alone. Many women feel this way about having a son. Like Abby said, dont rush into signing any papers, because you may nd that when you hold him for the rst time, you will fall in love and you would deeply regret having done so. UNDERSTANDING MOM DEAR ABBY: Undeserving Mommy, you are so lucky to be the mother of a prince. Every princess dreams of marrying a prince. You need to reread the fairy tales and get some counseling. GRANDMOTHER OF PRINCESSES AND PRINCE CHARMING DEAR ABBY: You should have also advised that woman that before she has four children princes or princesses she should get an education, a job and a husband so society wont have to support her little kingdom. Too many children have no father gure to help raise them. I spent my working life striving to educate my children, and achieving that goal is much more difcult when there arent two loving parents to share the job. FRED IN THE MIDWEST DEAR ABBY: Even if that child was another girl, there is no guarantee that she would be a girly-girl; she could easily be a tomboy, gay or prefer sports to tea parties. There is also no guarantee that the little girl Undeserving already has will be a girly-girl. Abby, you were right to advise counseling. This unwed mother shows disturbing signs of living in a fantasy world. And it may well be that the precious baby boy she is expecting would be better off being raised by the father and his family. JANE IN ST. JOHNS, MICH.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.Expectant moms disappointment more common than she thinks JEANNE PHILLIPSDEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGARBIGARS STARS

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 Yo ureInvitedThursdayJune26 9am-4pmTr eat Yo urself&BringaFriendtoJoinUs foraDayofLookingGood&FeelingGreat rffntn bfnn nnrf BuyOneGetOneSpecials n BuyOneGetOne1/2Off fn1-855-274-8707tbnnbbfff *whilesupplieslast,selectproductsonly LakeRidge Vi llageIndependen t Reti re mentLiving r352-589-2353|lakeridgevillage@holidaytouch.comfntnbntbn Yo ucansaveupto$3,000withanall-inclusivemonthly re ntthat inclu desrfnnn t bn nbn b r n nrrnnn AP PHOTO This image released by Starz shows Sam Heughan, center left, and Caitriona Balfe in a scene from Outlander, premiering Aug. 9 on Starz. FRAZIER MOOREAP Television WriterNEW YORK Doc tors warn against get ting too much sun. For tunately, theres lots of cool TV ahead to keep us out of harms way. Here are a dozen scripted series that will keep us safe inside this sum mer, basking in the glow of our favorite screen. %  en Tyrant (June 24, FX): The youngest son of a Middle Eastern nations dictator returns from America after 20 years for his nephews wedding, only to be thrown back into the turbulent familial and national politics of his youth. Adam Rayner stars as Bassam Bar ry Al-Fayeed, a Califor nia pediatrician swept up in a distant world he thought hed escaped. %  en Reckless (June 29, CBS): Soap is suds ing in the courtroom, with a sexy female lit igator from Chica go (Anna Wood) and a good ol boy attorney (Cam Gigandet) butting heads and locking lips as a police scandal un folds in steamy Charleston, South Carolina. %  en Leftovers (June 29, HBO): Its three years after the instant, bewil dering disappearance of 2 percent of the worlds population. In one par ticular Northeast town, the remaining residents try to nd rhyme or reason to the tragedy while they struggle with their grief and rage. The lat est project of Lost au teur Damon Lindelof, this stark drama is sure to spark questions, ar guments and a following. %  en Under the Dome (June 30, CBS): Last summer this goofy thriller proved viewers would ock to a broadcast-network drama in the summer. Now lifeunder-glass resumes for a second season in Chesters Mill, Maine, where theres no place like dome. %  en Extant (July 9, CBS): This much-awaited miniseries stars Hal le Berry as an astronaut returning from a year long solo space mis sion who discovers that, while in outer space, she was somehow impregnated. How to explain it especially to her husband waiting patiently back home? %  en Welcome to Sweden (July 10, NBC): Amy Poehlers brother stars in this sweet com edy about a New York money manager who agrees to give up his career and move with his lady love to her Swedish homeland and start a new life. Needless to say, culture clash es and quirky characters abound. Josephine Bornebusch co-stars as his Swedish squeeze. Its based on the real life of Greg Poehler, who also serves as executive pro ducer with his sis. %  en The Strain (July 13, FX): Filmmaker-author Guiller mo del Toro and Carl ton Cuse (Lost) have teamed up for this vam pire thriller that begins when a mysterious vi ral outbreak spreads to New York. Corey Stoll (House of Cards) stars as the head of a Centers for Disease Control task force battling this global threat. %  en Matador (July 15, El Rey): Robert Rodriguezs new network launches this drama about a popular soccer star who, unbeknownst to the world, is also a spy performing missions for a branch of the CIA. %  en The Divide (July 16, WE tv): The networks rst scripted series, its an impressive start. Marin Ireland plays a caseworker with the Innocent Initiative who reopens the case of a death-row inmate she believes was wrongly convicted a decade be fore. The premise may sound predictable, but it wastes no time taking unexpected twists. Theres a terric cast and fun fact one of the producers is Scan dal star Tony Goldwyn. %  en The Honorable Woman (July 31, Sundance TV): Nothing short of a masterpiece, this is a brooding thrill er set against global politics and business. Written and directed by Hugo Blick (The Shadow Line), it stars Mag gie Gyllenhaal as an Israeli businesswoman locked in a mission to promote reconciliation between Israelis and Palestinians, which places both her compa ny and her life at risk. %  en Please Like Me (Aug. 8, Pivot): Mel bourne-based standup Josh Thomas wrote and stars in this come dy-drama about a twen ty-something Aussie who discovers hes gay and copes with romance, oddball friends and relatives, and has a penchant for awkward ness in everything he does. In its second season, its tightly script ed episodes unfold with infectious, bittersweet authenticity. %  en Outlander (Aug. 9, Starz): Shes torn be tween two lovers in two different eras. Claire Randall is a married combat nurse in 1945 who is swept back to 18th-century Scotland, where she meets with adventure, danger and a dashing warrior she is compelled to wed. Its inspired by the vastly popular historical romance by Diana Gabaldon, and adapted by Ronald D. Moore (Battlestar Galactica).12 scripted TV shows for cool summer viewing BRETT ZONGERAssociated PressWASHINGTON Newly retired from The Tonight Show, Jay Leno is now being awarded the nations top hu mor prize for following in the tradition of satire and social commentary of Mark Twain, the Ken nedy Center for the Per forming Arts announced June 18. Leno will be honored with the Mark Twain Prize for American Humor in a performance by his fellow comedians Oct. 19 in Washington. The show will be broadcast nationally Nov. 23 on PBS stations. The award recognizes people who have had an impact on American so ciety through their humor and social commentary. Like Mark Twain, Jay Leno has offered us a lifetimes worth of humorous commentary on American daily life, said Kennedy Center Chair man David Ruben stein in announcing the award. For both men, no one was too high or too low to escape their wit, and we are all the better for it. After learning about the prize, Leno said in a statement that hes honored and is a big fan of Twains. He joked that A Tale of Two Cities is one of his favorite books. (But that novel was written by Charles Dickens.) Leno inherited the Tonight Show seat from the legendary Johnny Carson in 1992, beating out David Letterman, and was the top-rated late-night host for years. Leno to receive nations top humor prize in Washington

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Neighbors A publication of the Daily CommercialJUNE 26, 2014 DAVID en WILLIS Mount Doras American Idol contestant plans new record, see page 8

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THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comKelley Bowlen and Kat Hall were smothered with doggy kisses as they played games and dot ed on their four-legged guests recently at Pet Lodge and Spa in Leesburg, a unique pet boarding facility that provides a staff 24 hours a day, seven days a week, and every holiday so owners be loved pets are never left alone. Located next to Home Depot, Pet Lodge and Spa opened more than two years ago and already has hosted 3,500 pets at the facility. Some are regulars who receive care at the lodge during the day while their owners are working. We hear over and over again that their dogs love coming here, said Sandy Metcalf, who joined her husband, Bill, in opening the facility. They say the minute that they pull into our parking lot, the dogs get excited and they pull their owners in the door. I call them my granddogs. The spa offers a schedule of group play ac tivities, food service tailored to each pets needs, clean water bowls three times a day, a minimum of ve potty breaks, mu sic geared for pets and spacious lodges, cabins and dens to sleep. Sandy said many customers report that they dogs go home happy and sleep peacefully. One of the popular amenities of the lodge is the 24-hour pet cameras set up in the play areas, so owners can watch their pets on the Internet. Our customers can look in on most of their dogs when ever they are in play and can see that they are OK and that they are happy, she said. People love watching their dogs. When youre with your dogs all the time, you dont get a chance to see your dog in different situations. Picnic tables and chairs are in the small-dog play areas, which Sandy has found are a big hit with many of the dogs. There seems to be like king of the mountain being played, and a lot people get a kick out of see ing that, she said. Sometimes the dogs lie around and watch the activity of the other ones. It is gratifying to watch your dogs and know that they are OK. The Metcalfs started the business because they felt there was a need for boarding care for their own two rambunctious Labrador retrievers. Large dogs staying at the facil ity have their own play area, just like the smaller dogs, and even cats have their own special den. We get to know their person alities, said Sandy, noting the staff knows each guest by his or her name and needs. We know who likes to play with balls and who doesnt, who gets along with who. It is just like running a school and making sure all of the relationships are proper, she said. During a recent holiday weekend, the lodge provided care to 100 dogs. They expect to be busy over the summer when pet own ers go on vacation. We could probably be like some other places and squeeze in extra crates, but we dont do that. We are not about prot; we are about taking proper care, and we feel that we have met a need in Leesburg. People respond quite positively to our 24-hour care and the fact that the pets that are very near and dear to their owners are never left alone, she said. Sandy admits it is costly to pay one third more payroll for wee hours of pet care and to provide a staff of seasoned animal lovers who are available to answer the phone 24 hours a day if an owner wants to talk about his or her pet. It is well worth it, Sandy said. I can go home and sleep at night knowing that everything is OK. Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 3 Neighbors LEESBURG Kat Hall, right, enjoys play time with some of the small dogs at Pet Lodge and Spa in Leesburg, while Kelley Bowlen, left, gives her attention to another dog.THERESA CAMPBELLen DAILY COMMERCIALPet Lodge dotes on 4-legged guests with 24/7 care

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4 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, June 26, 2014 RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialSpeedway Park on Micro Racetrack Road in Fruitland Park is Floridas oldest go-kart track. According to the website, it is Americas oldest dirt kart track still operating today. Originally opened in 1958, the track has a new owner and oper ator, Robert Hoppy Hoskinson, who rst raced there years ago. My rst go-kart race was at that track in 1985, he said. I was really into racing motocross at the time but ended up really enjoying it. I never got it out of my blood. Ofcially, its called Original Speedway Park. But nobody calls it Speedway Park, said Hoskinson, 53. We call it Fruitland Park. How did Hoskinson come by his nickname Hoppy? Nobody could pronounce my last name as kid, he said. So it was shortened. One guy called me Hop and the next guy called me Hoppy. Its been that for maybe 35 years. Hoskinson got the track in January and signed a long term lease with the OSP board, which owns it, with an option to renew. He has big plans for the property. Because its the oldest track, it has a lot of history, he said. Im hoping to put a museum out there for go-karting, some thing if youre a karter thats a must see. Im working on a plan for that next couple of years with other things I want to do to im prove the racetrack and improve the experience. The track is at 35400 Micro Racetrack Road in Fruit land Park, just off County Road 466A. Anybody who ever raced gokarts at a high level has raced Fruitland Park, said Hoskinson. Weve got four generation of racers out there. Noted stock-car racer Blaze Martin used to run on the Fruitland Park track, he added. After many years of racing motorcycles and playing ten nis tournaments Hoskinson re turned to racing karts at Fruit land Park again in 2010. I love kart racing and was rac ing out there every weekend, said Hoskinson. The track was in the middle of a management issue, with nobody to really run the track. I felt it was an underutilized asset and secret ly always wanted to own a racetrack. They pre sented it to me and we worked a deal out. Hoskinson has lived in Tampa most of his life but the family moved around a lot. I was a tennis player with a state ranking and one time a national ranking, he said. I still play and did teach tennis ve or six years before my con struction career. He is a state cer tied general con tractor whose company restores Florida homes, kitchen and bathroom remodeling primarily. Hes also licensed in Texas and New Jersey and has done a lot of work after hurri canes hit the areas. But now I stay local, he added. He got into construction after receiving an injury racing motocross. He realized he needed another career because he couldnt teach tennis if he was hurt. So he began buying houses, xing them up and selling them. He gave up motocross after his son was born and then spent a lot of time traveling when his son played travel team baseball. He graduated and I had to nd something for me to do because I was bored, Hoskin son said. And thats when he went back to go-karting, secretly buying a couple of karts. Oddly enough, now I dont get to race as much as I used to, he said. Im really more con cerned about getting good qual ity events here. If I want to race I can go to other tracks. I was a racer rst, but now Im a track promoter. If youre going to do, something do it well. Hoskinson spends weekends in an RV on the property and looks forward to building something permanent in the area. Its a really good family sport, he said. Everybody helps on the team in one way or another. But dont get me wrong, its a very competitive sport too. And its something everybody can do. The youngest racers are 5 and the oldest at the track re cently was 84. I leave with smile on my face and return with a smile on my face, Hoskinson said. I have something do weekend and it gives me something to look for ward to. I hope to do it till they spread my ashes out there maybe.Robert Hoppy Hoskinson has go-kart racing in his blood IF YOU GOADMISSION: $3 to attend the races and $25 to enter a race if youre a member. Pit admission is $7 for members and $10 for non-members. SCHEDULE: Racing is the rst and third Saturday of each month. Gates open at noon, with practice at 2 / p.m. Races begin at 4 / p.m. Neighbors FRUITLAND PARK Robert Hoppy Hoskinson, owner of Speedway Park, poses for a photo with his kart in Fruitland Park.BRETT LE BLANC / DAILYen COMMERCIAL

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LINDA CHARLTONSpecial to the Daily CommercialFor the casual motorist, the public face of Stuckey comes down to one person, peanut man Hayzell Brown. Stuckey is just a bit west of Mascotte. The oldest part of the historically African-Ameri can community is on the south side of State Road 50, on Stuckey Loop, and its on the east end of the Loop where Brown plies his wares. Theres a boiled peanuts sign by the highway, another sign for hot pepper sauce, two over stuffed chairs and an old telephone wire spool-turned table. The little table is for the fresh vegetables and hot pepper sauce that Brown sometimes sells. The peanuts are in a big cooler in the back of his pickup truck. The extra chair is there for visitors, whether theyre paying customers or just members of the community stopping by for a visit, watching the trafc go by, or maybe watching one of the areas bald eagles y about. Linda Southall grew up in Stuckey and has known Brown all her life. Hes a caring person, she says, one thats always willing to help anyone that he can. Hes just well known by everybody in the community. He loves to play with children. He adopts them. Many of the kids in the commu nity, he calls his own. Hes a farm er. You can come home and nd some vegetables on your porch that he has left there without charge. People like to come by and just talk to him, hes so up lifting. Thats why we call him Papa Hanks. Hayzell Papa Hanks Brown has been selling boiled green peanuts since 1980. I got too old to work, Brown says, too old and too disabled. So he turned to peanuts, buy ing them green in bulk and boil ing them himself. At rst Brown only sold during the peanut har vest season (approximately April to December). He started selling them year round about 10 years ago, stockpiling the raw peanuts in his freezer. I make a couple of dollars, he says. I make an honest dollar. I meet a lot of dif ferent people, people from the North and from the South. In the winter time, I meet a lot of people from the North, places where they dont even have green peanuts. I meet peo ple from the South who moved away and come down and get bags of green peanuts like the way they were raised. Brown rst sorts his peanuts, discarding any bad ones. Then he boils them. I use about a teacup of salt for every six quarts of peanuts, he says. I boil them an hour and a half to two hours. If theyre picked younger they boil quicker. The dried peanuts you get in a store, you got to soak them in water before you can boil them, They taste different. The freshness is not there. Brown turns 80 in a few days. Hes been working since age 16, when he quit school. Public ed ucation was segregated then, and it was a two-hour bus ride to get to the nearest high school he could legally attend. I just got tired, he says. 6 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, June 26, 2014 Neighbors STUCKEYHayzell Brown making a living with boiled peanuts PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Hayzell Brown, right, says the dried peanuts that come from stores have to be soaked in water before you can boil them. They taste different, he says. The freshness is not there.

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 7

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AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writeraustin.fuller@dailycommercial.comDavid Willis, who was in Amer ican Idols top 40 this season and last, says his songs are stories. Its sharing stories, its shar ing love, its sharing light through music, and thats the ultimate goal, Willis said. Willis, who also owns Mount Dora Coffeehouse & Bistro with his wife Olivia, tentatively plans to travel to Los Angeles to record his rst full length album in late June and in July with hopes that it will be released sometime this fall. He said the album came about through exposure from his time on Idol. Olivia will also sing with David on certain tracks and plans on recording her own album next, the couple said. After that, David said they are planning on doing a duet album. David said they have always sung together, but in the past he would write a song with her parts or she would write a song with his parts. Now they have started to write songs together. David believes there is nothing more universal than love and nothing more universal than expressing a feeling in mu sic, and it is special that they can share both those things incorporated in their relationship with the community. Olivia said that their relation ship has been built on music, and there is an intimate connec tion you get from singing or writ ing with someone. The couple was recently plan ning on moving to Los Ange les and had picked out an apart ment, David said, but when he came back to Mount Dora he got sick with TMJ, a swol len larynx, and laryn gitis and was not able to sing for almost two months. During this time he said he prayed a lot about his next step before deciding to stay. He said he sees their coffee shop the same way he sees their music, as a service, and they are able to touch many people daily. More than giving them a product, its about, like our mu sic, sharing love, sharing light through this place, David said. We like people leaving here feel ing like they just left home and theyre coming back home. Olivia added that it is the best job to have if you are a people person. The couple said they are hoping to move the coffee shop to a larg er location in downtown Mount Dora because they offer night ly entertainment and need more room for that. They have launched a kickstarter campaign to help raise funds for a new space. The couple graduated from Mount Dora High School, Olivia in 2010 and David in 2009. They started dating in November 2008 and married in October 2011. David sees Mount Dora as a very artsy community. We share that kind of passion with Mount Dora, he said. David said he was inspired by music through church as a child, and after his father died his freshman year of high school his biggest emotional outlet was singing in four different choirs. Its been instilled in me from a little child, but different cours es in life kind of molded what it is today, David said. He said his time on American Idol taught him to stay true to who you are. He said the best shows for him are the ones he does Friday nights in front of his coffee shop and that he prefers performing live over recording. In a live performance its an immediate engagement with the audience, David said. He said you cannot go back and x a live performance. Theres such a vulnerability in performing live, he said. 8 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, June 26, 2014 Neighbors MOUNT DORAMount Doras American Idol contestant plans new record David Willis plays a cover of Johnny Cashs Folsom Prison Blues at his business, the Mount Dora Coffee House and Bistro, in downtown Mount Dora.BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 9 JENKINSHYUNDAI JENKINSHYUNDAIofLEESBUR G r r fntb rf n t b bbbb n t b rbrrrb t

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10 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, June 26, 2014 Neighbors WEIRSDALE RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialIt wasnt the most natural of career segues when Roger Bey ers, the third-generation owner of Beyers Funeral Home & Cre matory, bought the Orange Blos som Opry. Prior to purchasing the Weirs dale music hall, his last acquisi tion was the addition of Purcell Funeral Home to the Beyers Fu neral Home family in 2007. The announcement of his ownership was also a bit unusual. It was made during the celebration of life concert at the opry for former owner Estelle Wages Benson in late January. Beyers was presiding over the event when husband Earl and Estelles eldest son Harold Wages revealed Beyers was the new pro prietor of the opry. I was wearing my funeral di rectors hat, then I had to put on my opry owners hat. It was sur real, Beyers said. It was a bit tersweet thing for me. It was not how I wanted the announcement made. But there were a lot of un knowns to a lot of people so I un derstood why they did it. Beyers gured many people would question his sanity. He sent a proclamation to family and friends. I am the new owner of the Orange Blos som Opry, read the announcement. So to my sister, family, my racquetball guys, my lunch group, my Geor gia Hunt group, my South Da kota Hunt Group, Beyers Funer al Home Employees and friends ... No I have not lost my marbles but I have found a new place to enjoy and smile and have a venue for live music and en tertainment. I hope each and every one of you have a chance to share this experience with me. Beyers Funeral Home & Crematory was started by Ivan Beyers, Sr., Roger Beyers grandfather, in a Uma tilla hardware store in 1920. Ivan moved to Leesburg in 1930 and the funeral home has been there ever since. But locations have also been opened in Lady Lake, Astor, Umatilla and Bushnell. Its now a fourth generation family business as his two sons, Roger Jr. and Will both work in the Leesburg location. Beyers didnt buy the opry be cause he had spare time to ll. He has been active in the com munity serving in the Leesburg Kiwanis Club, a former board member of Cornerstone Hospice, on the hospital tax district Funeral director Beyers nds new life in Weirsdale landmark Roger Beyers took over the Orange Blossom Opry after former owner Estelle Wages Benson passed away this year.CINDY DIAN / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIALSEE BEYERS | 12

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board in Lake County, and the board of directors for the Leesburg Chamber of Commerce. He was also a founding member and past presi dent of The Independent Funeral Directors of Flori da and currently serves as a director on the board of the International Order of the Golden Rule, a select group of funeral homes through out the world. A Leesburg native, Bey ers was born in the building across the street from the Leesburg funeral home. That building had been a medical clinic before Leesburg Regional Medical Center was built. He was raised in the apartment above the funeral home and graduated from Leesburg High School. He was introduced to the Orange Blossom Opry several years ago by Estelle Benson. I got invited to see what opry is all about, I dont re member exactly when, two or three years ago, said Beyers. I got a chance to witness something Id nev er seen before. And I left there kind of happy, with a smile on my face. I felt up beat about our country and I felt upbeat about myself. Bottom line, I was in trigued by what I saw, es pecially the hearts of sing ers. That rst night was a jam session when the perform ers were singing just for the fun and love of it. He told Benson he would be back and became a regular. Beyers isnt a musician. I do not perform, he said. My music background is limited to being in the high school band. But Ive always been a lover of music and watch ing an artist perform. Im a sucker for good live music. Benson was 73 when she took over the Orange Blos som Opry about a dozen years ago. She approached Beyers about buying the opry in March 2013. From that point on we continued to dialogue, Beyers said. She told me she was going to sell it eventually and planted a seed. By mid to late sum mer the talks started taking direction. Things were delayed when Benson fell and broke a hip and arm Thanksgiving Day but were well enough along to continue and nalize. Beyers isnt involved in the day-to-day operations, although he expects to make improvements. As we continue to go forward I want to honor Estelles legacy, he said. I want to build on what shes done. Beyers said his wife Mar tha has been very supportive of his venture but that his dad questioned why he did it. He was concerned as I knew he would be, said Beyers. I look at it as an alternative to day-to-day stress. It serves as fun for me, and hopefully for people. Thats part of the magic. Its a place to get batteries recharged. Its unlike anything we have in central Florida. I think it has an opportunity to continue to b e a great place. I hope it con tinues put a smile on peoples faces and put a smile on mine. 12 NEIGHBORS Thursday, June 26, 2014 D002366 D001127 BEYERSFROM PAGE 10As we continue to go forward I want to honor Estelles legacy. I want to build on what shes done.Roger Beyers

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RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialDr. Tim Pruett knew at very young age what his vocation would be. I always wanted to be a den tist, said Pruett, whose ofce is Lakeview Comprehensive Dentistry in Tavares. I always intended to move back and work with E. Ray. E. Ray is Dr. E. Ray Smith, Pru etts family dentist and later his mentor and, even later, his partner. I worked with him a year, then bought the practice, Pruett said. He worked with me two years af ter that then ofcially retired. Smith was a fam ily friend as well, and Pruett rst saw him as a 2-year-old. Oddly, he al ways enjoyed visiting the dentist and soon realized thats what he wanted to become. During his sophomore year at Mount Dora High School, Pru ett began job-shadowing Smith, something Pruett is willing to do with young hopefuls interested in dentistry. But Pruett was more than some dental geek in high school. He was a three-year starter at quarterback for Hurricanes and was good enough to land a scholarship at Marshall University, a school that has produced sever al pro QBs. When he graduated high school in 1995 and began col lege, future New York Jet quarter back Chad Pennington was in his sophomore year at Marshall. By ron Leftwich, another pro quar terback, entered the school in 1998. Pruett played against Pennington in the Thundering Herds spring game. He had one side and I had the other, said Pruett. I had Randy Moss on my side. That was pretty cool. But I landed on my shoul der and dislocated it. I never could throw the reps in practice after that. Though the injury hampered his throwing career, he saw play ing time as a slot receiver and on special teams for a very good Marshall team that won three conference titles and claimed its rst bowl win. He earned a bachelor of sci ence degree in chemistry, and went on to complete his doc torate in dental medicine at the University of Florida College of Dentistry. Pruett still loves football and believes his training helped during Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 13 Neighbors TAVARESDentist hopes to build smiles with flossing invention Six or seven out of 10 dont oss on a regular basis, Dr. Tim Pruett said. Most problems start with decay in between teeth, or gum disease comes from it. One of the simplest ways to avoid it is to oss.BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIALSEE FLOSS | 14

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14 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, June 26, 2014 D001125 Classic Tents & Events, LLC(352) 357-7920www.classictentsevents.comTents, Chairs, Tables, Linens, China, Flatware & Glassware, Dance Floors, Wedding Supplies, Wedding & Table Decor & So Much More!!! CasualAffordable MenuMakeItOliviasDo wntownEustis 108N.BaySt. BaySt.&Magnolia Av e.CateringAvailable!VotedBest Coffeein LakeCounty!RelaxedAtmosphere Come In & Cool Offwith an IcedLatte! Sunday Breakfast ALLDAY! JoinusforJUL Y 4THCELEBRAT IONinFerran Park his grueling college days. I think its greatest sport out there, he said. It really was im portant, the discipline. When things got tough and really pushed me to the limit in dental school I was able to buckle down and study. Discipline helps push you through. He graduated in 2004 and came back to Lake County to work for Smith. I love Lake County and nev er thought about living any place else, Pruett said. And I love be ing a dentist. It was that love which moved him to invent Flossolution, an easier way for patients to oss. We preach an ounce preven tion is worth a pound of cure, he said. You can prevent most den tal issues with good home dental hygiene. And that includes ossing, something most patients dont do regularly. Six or seven out of 10 dont oss on a regular basis, he said. Most problems start with decay in between teeth, or gum disease comes from it. One of the sim plest ways to avoid it is to oss. Pruett has done all he knew to get patients to oss, includ ing showing before and after pic tures, videos and how ossing would have prevented myriad problems. Hes heard the excuses: It hurts. My gums bleed. It takes too long. The oss breaks. I dont like to put ngers in my mouth. And dont try to tell him you are ossing if youre not. A dentist can tell when a per son is ossing regularly or not, he said. About three years ago, Pruett decided to do something about it. During a vacation between Christmas and New York he spent a lot of time in his lab, determined to nd a way to make ossing easier. He tried a lot of different things. It was a really cool moment when the primary concepts for what is now the Flossolution 500 Series, hit me like a ton of bricks, according to Pruett on his website. I remember the excitement of us ing a really rough version of the rst prototype and immediately realizing that it had the potential to be a legitimate solution! He developed a prototype and continued improving it. One model is available for $19.95, while his sonic-powered mod el goes for $119.95. Originally, it was only available in his ofce but sales have expanded to Costco.com, and hes been working with the Home Shopping Net work to market his invention. While his product should help reduce necessary dental work, Pruett isnt worried about losing patients only helping them. No, there is so much work done in dentistry besides lling cavities, he said. I hope this product does make a difference. FLOSSFROM PAGE 13 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL I love Lake County and never thought about living any place else, Dr. Tim Pruett said. And I love being a dentist.

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D003159 From left: Kneeworks staff Dr. Joe Bandur (top left), Receptionist Allyson Bonville, Business Associate Kenneth Huffstutler, promoter and Professional football player with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers Jeff Demps (front center), Director of Business Development Steve Pisarkiewicz and Dr. Mike Ray (far right). Dr. Ray now teaming up with Dr. Bandur and Business Consultant Jeff Demps in a new venture KNEEWORKS! Dr. Ray now teaming up with Dr. Bandur and Business Consultant Jeff Demps in a new venture KNEEWORKS! Call 1-844KNEEWORKS (1-844-563-3967) www.KNEEWORKS.com KNEEWORKS KNEEWORKS offers: An alternative treatment for arthritic knee pain that may delay surgery. Visco-supplementation is an established injectable treatment protocol for knee arthritis. Our experienced medical staff uses uoroscopy for accuracy in delevering the lubricating uid into the knee joint. Other additive and treatment modalities include knee bracing, physical therapy, chiropractic care, oral natural supplements and topical compounded ointments. Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 15Neighbors publishes the last Wednesday of every month in the South Lake Press and the last Thursday of the month in the Daily Commercial. Neighbors is dedicated to exploring the extraordinary interests of everyday people in the communities of Lake County. If you have a neighbor who might be an interesting subject for a story, call Executive Editor Tom McNiff at 352-365-8250 or email tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com. To advertise, call Advertising Director Mary Manning-Jacobs at 352-365-8287. To submit an item for the Neighbors calendar, send an email to Pam Fennimore at pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com.NEIGHBORS STAFF: Steve Skaggs . ................................................................. Publisher Mar y Manning-Jacobs . ....................................... Advertising Director Tom McNiff . .......................................................................... Editor Whitne y Willard . ................................ Copy Desk Chief, layout, design Brett LeBlanc . ................................................... Staff Photographer Linda Char lton . .............................. Contributing Photographer/Writer Cindy Dian . .............................................. Contributing Photographer Rick Reed . ......................................................... Contributing Writer Theresa Campbell . ........................................................ Staff Writer Austin Fuller . ................................................................ Staff Writer Livi Stanford . ................................................................ Staff Writer Pam Fennimore . ...................................................... Calendar Editor Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial

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RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialIf a picture is worth a thousand words then David Porter is worth millions. He has taken, developed, printed and restored thousands of photographs during his years at Porters Card and Camera Shop, which opened in 1909 in downtown Eustis. Porter, 72, began working at the family business when he was 5 or 6. The rst thing I remember doing, we had a little Hall mark Card shop, he said. Back in the day they didnt put prices on cards. I had little paper clips and put the price and envelope on the cards. Soon he graduated to other jobs. It wasnt long before put I was putting photographs on the dryers, he said. That was before child la bor laws. There was always something that could be done. Porter was born in 1941, three days before Pearl Harbor was at tacked. He graduated from Eus tis High School in 1959 and became a xture at the shop for decades. I started working right after high school, Porter said. I needed full-time em ployment. But rst, he and his brother took the trip west that his father had promised for years. A few years later, his father and moth er made the same trip. That started him in the travel mode, said Porter. After that they spent three or four months every year traveling. I was 19 years old and running a busi ness three or four months out of the year with employees. We got along ne. Porters grandfather, B.G. Por ter, opened the shop in 1909. Originally they also sold musical instruments and other items. Porters favorite photographs are old family portraits. Both his grandfather and father were photographers, chronicling Eus tis early history. They did it the old fashioned way, Porter said. Dad probably never used a roll of lm until he retired. They used brown graphics, lm holders and ash bulbs. He carried a lm holder around that took as many as two pic tures. As soon as I started taking 16 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, June 26, 2014 Neighbors EUSTISDavid Porter is the picture of success in Eustis BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL From left, David Porter, Syl Porter and David Porter, holding Scooter, pose for a photo at their 105-year-old camera store in Eustis.SEE PORTER | 17

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pictures I found roll lm and electronic ash did a pretty good job. I gave up on the ashbulbs and sheet lm. His son, David Porter Sr., took over in the ear ly 2000s. So now four gen erations have left their im print on the business. That confuses a lot of people, said the older David Porter of his son being senior. He has a son with the same middle name. My son has a different mid dle name than me. Mine is William, after an uncle. My son is Timothy. The elder Porter said he must have liked working at Porters. I stayed there a long time 44 years, I must have, he surmised. His grandfather moved north late in the late 30s and his father took over, probably in 1938. His grandfather passed away in the early 1940s and his dad went north to help with the grandparents dairy farm near Cleveland. Then he worked in bomber plants building B29s. It wasnt all Rosie Rivet ers, Porter said. The Porters have seen a lot of changes in photography Lots and lots of chang es, he said. Porters printed and n ished black and white pictures since 1909, with only one or two others doing so in the county up until the until the 50s or 60s. Then when color came in, and probably in 1985 we put in our rst onehour color lab, probably just one of three one-hour color labs in the county. Now theres one on every corner of every inter section and world gone digital so theres one in every household. How did they survive? Tenacity, said David Porter, Sr. That and they adapted. We do a lot of photo restoration, custom framing, and we shoot photographs as well, he added. The restoration work is his favorite labor of love. Its exciting taking old pictures, worn out, torn, dated and bringing them back to life. It takes time. Changes in downtown Eustis, especially when Waterman Hospital moved to Tavares, have meant challenges to stay in business. We downsized consid erably after the turn of cen tury, said the elder Porter. It takes less people to run the operation. They also got rid of the card shop. Do things people need but is not mass marketed, he added. And we try to do it better. When you get them restored theyre beautiful. It takes time, but its one of the main ways we are able to stay in business. Were happy we got to the fourth generation. But I dont know if a fth genera tion will take it on. LAMINATEStarting @ $0.79 s/f Tel: (352) 432-3976HOURS: Mon-Sat 10am-5pm*Sundays and Evenings by AppointmentRigoTileHomeDecor@Gmail.com307 North Hwy 27 Suite D Minneola FL 34715 FREEEstimates! Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 17 PORTER FROM PAGE 16

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18 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, June 26, 2014 (352) 460-4806201 W. Main StreetIn Historic Downtown LeesburgOpen Monday-Saturday, 10am to 5pm facebook.com/mainstreetantiquesleesburgWorking gallery of local artistsWONDERFUL COLLECTION OF:Collectibles, Gifts, Fine Art, Records, China, Furniture, Books and Much More! D002013 www.Floridafoot.com Call Today for an appointment! Sales Repair RestorationSpecializing in Antique ClocksFine Watch Repairrfntfb b fnbn Owner/Clockmaker Clockmaker Clockmaker SUMMER SALE30% Off Clocks in Stock MOUNT DORA ONGOINGDecipher by Kim Watters. Decipher is the third in a series of exhibits featur ing emerging artists at the Mount Dora Center for the Arts Gallery. Watters has just completed her graduate de gree in glass at Alfred University School of Art and design. Exhibit reception is at 6 / p.m. on Fri., July 11. The exhib it itself runs from 10 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. weekdays through the end of July. For information, call 352-383-0880.JULY 3Karen Climers Crazy Bal loon Show, 2-3 / p.m. at the Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N. Baker St. Features storytelling, magic, comedy and amazing bal loon sculptures. Admission is free. Call 352-735-7180 for information.JULY 3Mount Dora Freedom on the Waterfront Independence Day Celebration. En joy live music, kids activ ities, and reworks with special effects on Lake Dora at dusk, all at Elizabeth Ev ans Park, 100 N. Donnel ly St., Mount Dora. Events begin at 5 / p.m. For infor mation, go to www.mount dorareworks.com.JULY 4Independence Day Parade, 10-11 / a.m. kicking-off on Donnelly Street, at 7th Avenue. Due to construc tion on Donnelly Street, just south of 5th Avenue, the pa rade will take an alternate route to Alexander Street and then follow 4th Avenue east to Tremain Street. For information, call the Rotary Club of Lake County Golden Triangle at 352-267-2879. No pets are allowed at any special event.JULY 10Talako Indian Dancers, 2-3 / p.m. at Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N. Baker St. Admission is free to see this non-prot youth group. Call 352-735-7180.JULY 11Mount Dora Art Stroll, 6-8 / p.m. in downtown Mount Dora. Admission is free. Every second Friday of the month, guests can stroll downtown and enjoy the art at the many area galleries and studios. Independent artists are also displaying and selling work in special locations. Call 352-3830880.JULY 12Rick Derringer-Rock n Roll Hoochie Coo!, 7-9 / p.m. at the Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N Baker St.. Cost is $25. Experience an intimate evening with Rick Derringer, the rock idol who brought us Rock and Roll Hoochie Coo back in the s. Go to www.mountdorae vents.com for information.JULY 13Guitars & Cars Swap Meets, 8 / a.m. to 3 / p.m. at Renningers Antique Center, 20651 U.S. 441. Ad mission is $2. Includes the Neighbors Community CalendarSEE EVENTS | 20 HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO Karen Climers Crazy Balloon Show will be from 2 to 3 p.m. on July 3 at the Mount Dora Community Building.

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 19 Call 1-888-847-8876For a Seminar near YouD003542 The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for treatment. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hr Dr. Vaziri & StaffShoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLicense# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFinancing Available FREE EXAMNEW PATIENTSD003520and X-rays $170value

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20 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, June 26, 2014 Cobbs Triangle Tractor 1255 E. CR 44 Eustis, FL 32736 352-357-7950 www.Cobbstractor.comHOMEOWNER SPECIAL! Available: Pick Up & Delivery In Store Warranty & Repair All Done on Site/ All makes and models Model #YTA19K42 Model #122C Model #125BBUNDLE PRICE $1824.99(plus sales tax)0% FOR 48 MONTHS(WAC) LEG AC YBOUTIQUE411EastNorthBlvd Leesbur g, FL,34788352-314-2312 Come It Rea F in rfMon-Sat10AM-8PM (352) 728-4242(352) 307-4200www.mid-floridaprimarycare.com *Accepting New Patients at Both Locations*MONDAY FRIDAY 8am 5pmQuality Care INSURANCES ACCEPTED:Preferred Care Freedom Health Care Plus Humana Gold Plus and many more rffntftbftf Lake County Musicians Swap Meet and Lake Coun ty Classic Car and Cycle Swap Meet. Call Renningers at 352-383-8393.JULY 17 Jiggleman, 2-3 / p.m. at the Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N. Baker St.. Cost is free. Jiggleman will amaze with his wacky ac robatics and stunts with gi ant bouncing balls and zany comedy. Call Lynn Gonzales at 352-735-7180 or email gonzalesl@cityofmountdora. com, or go to www.mylakelibrary.org for details.JULY 17Mount Dora Food Trucks, 5-8 / p.m., Thurs., July 17. Enjoy a family friendly atmo sphere, a variety of gourmet food including ethnic cui sine, barbecue and dessert items, at Alexander Street in downtown Mount Dora.JULY 19Olde Glory Antiques and Quilt Show, 9 / a.m. to 5 / p.m., Sat., July 19 and Sun., July 20 at Renningers Antique Center, 20651 U.S. Highway 441.JULY 19Remembering Red Skelton, 7-9 / p.m. at the Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N Baker St.. Admis sion is $20 for this tribute to Red Skelton on the anni versary of his birthday. Bri an Hoffman brings to life all of Reds characters from the Golden Age of television.JULY 26Stepping Out for Ed ucation, 6 / p.m. at Lake EVENTSFROM PAGE 18SEE EVENTS | 21 HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO Food trucks will be in Mount Dora from 5 to 8 p.m. on July 17.

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Receptions, 4425 State Road 19A. Cost is $125. The local version of Dancing with the Stars will feature Heath Nailos, Sheri Olson, Sandi Moore, Dr. Melissa DeJar lais, Bobby Rhodes, Fred dy Williams and their pro fessional partners. See who can walk away with the mir ror ball trophy. Call Carman Cullen at 352-326-1265 or email cullen-battc@lake. k12..us, or go to www.edfoundationlake.com.JULY 29Water Day with the Mount Dora Fire Depart ment, 10:30-11:30 / a.m. at the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St.. Admission is free. Children in grades K-5 are in vited to join us on the front lawn of the library to meet the Mount Dora Fire Department participating in a su per-wet, fun time.TAVARESJULY 4Independence Day Cel ebration, 5-9:30 / p.m. at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St., in Tavares. The parade starts at Main and Ruby Streets at 5 / p.m., with ac tivities at Wooton Park until 9:30 / p.m. Enjoy entertain ment, food vendors, kids activities, and reworks. Call 352-742-6319, email dblais@tavares.org or go to www.tavares.org for information.ONGOINGYouve Got Talent, Lets Have Fun, 2 / p.m. Wed., July 2, 9, 16 at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St. Admission is free. Kids and teens age 11-18 are invit ed to sing, dance, and play instruments to their favorite karaoke numbers and can also take part in tabletop trivia competitions as part of the Summer Reading Pro gram. Call the Tavares Public Library at 352-742-6204 for information.JULY 7 Reactory Factory, 2 / p.m. at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline. Free. This secret lab science show is a fun, hands-on introduc tion to the study of science, technology, engineering, art, and mathematics. Part of the Tavares Library Summer Reading Program. All ages welcome.JULY 14Jacki Manna Magic, 2 / p.m. at the Tavares Civ ic Center, 100 E. Caroline. Admission is free. Features a ventriloquist, face painter, magician, puppeteer, bal loon twister, and storyteller. Open to all ages.JULY 22Roots and Branches Ge nealogy Group, 2-5 / p.m. at Tavares Public Library, 314 N. New Hampshire Ave. Free. Monthly discussions feature various history-related topics including family heir looms, how to determine historical periods in undated photographs, old family recipes, and how to begin researching your family tree. Go to www.mylakelibrary.org for information.ASTATULAONGOINGAstatula Community Mar ket Country Faire, 8 / a.m. to 5 / p.m., every Saturday, at 25029 County Road 561, next to the Community Building. Cost is $10 for a tailgate space. For infor mation, call 352-742-1100 or email, kcooper@astatula. org.UMATILLAJULY 12Evening on the Avenue, 5-8 / p.m., in downtown Umatilla. An event to help raise funds for community youth with a car cruise-in, 50/50 rafes, DJ or live mu sic and craft vendors. Retail stores donate 10 percent of their proceeds. Call Matt Phillips at 800-303-9390 or email matt@artonglass designs.com.CLERMONTJULY 1Pokemon Gym. 12:304:30 / p.m. at Cooper Me morial Library, 2525 Oake ly Seaver Dr. Cost is free. At this ofcial Pokemon League, rst-timers are welcome and should bring a parent or legal guardian and an email account address and password to register for the free stuff from Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 21 352-589-2535 Home Style Cooking Since 1979MON.Meatloaf $7.99 TUES.Beef Tips & Noodles $8.49 WED.Liver & Onions $7.99 THUR.Fried Chicken $7.99 FRI. All You Can Eat Fish Fry $9.99 SAT.Fried Chicken Liver $7.99 SUN.All You Can Eat Fried Chicken $9.99Weekly Eat Like No One Is Watching Specials Voted Best Breakfast in Central Florida 21 Wafford St. Umatilla, FLCorner of HWY 19 & Wafford St.Vape-inn352.455.4388 Juice Bar Social SpacesWiFi Satellite TV Great Starter Program $35Ego 650 MAH Battery & Charger Quality Atomiser Come in for a Free Cup of Coffee NEED ANSWERS?The Bible is ALIVE, today! Find answers at the Christian Science Reading Room 108 E. Magnolia Ave., Eustis Tue. Thur. Fri. 10-2, Wed. 1:30-4:00 352-357-3899www.christianscienceeustisfl.com EVERY SUNDAY9 AM TO 2 PMTemporary Location in Simpsons CoveNATURAL ORGANIC SUSTAINABLE Support Local Farmers and ArtisansFORMOREINFORMATIONCONTACTDONSTUART(352) 406-6455www.MountDoraMarket.comD003656 EVENTSFROM PAGE 20SEE EVENTS | 22 Neighbors Community Calendar

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22 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, June 26, 2014 rob@blakeleyinsurance.net(352) 314-3700 (352) 383-4800LEESBURG OFFICE MOUNT DORA OFFICE D003535 36 N Eustis St. Eustis, Fl 32726 Contact us at (352) 483-1975 www.fantasyworldtravel.net Book a Caribbean, Bermuda or Bahamas cruise that sails between August 1-31,2014.Buy One Cruise Get 50% Off Second Guest. Book from 6/9-6/30/14 Royal Caribbean Last Minute Summer Vacations 5 Nt. from Tampa to Grand Cayman & Cozumel from $499 4 Nt. from Ft. Lauderdale to Cozumel from $349 3 Nt. from Miami to CocoCay & Nassau starting from $259 Best Deals 3 5 2 3 2 6 8 0 9 0 Uptown Boutique, Downtown LeesburgBoutique & Monogram Shop www.doggibags.com601 West Main St., Leesburg FL 34748 Brighton and Featuring Unique Designs by D003455FROSTEDFamilyNightTu esday,July22nd 5:30-7:30 BuyanylargeGrilledMealGetaFREE8ct.GrilledNuggetentrewiththisad.Va lidonlyatthislocation.Exp.7/30/14. Oneperpersonpervisit.JoinPrincessAnna andQueenElsafora FrostedFamilyNight! Kidscanenjoycrafts &musicanddance withElsatoher favoritetunes.352-430-0223 rfnntbbnrf Characters broughtto you by : MissLeesburg Scholorship Prog ra m EVENTSFROM PAGE 21the Pokemon organization. The event will play both DS and cards. Call Aaron Tay lor at 352-536-2275, email ataylor@lakeline.lib..us or go to www.mylakelibrary.org for information.ONGOINGStory Time in the Story Laboratory, 11 / a.m. Tues days, July 1, 8, 15, 22, at Cagan Crossings Community Library, 16729 Cagan Oaks. Free. Features fun stories, songs and rhymes. Themes are: June 17, Rain; June 24, Snakes; July 1, the Human Body; July 8, Water; July 15, Germs and July 22, it all about Bugs.ONGOINGCagan Crossings Chess Club, 5-7 / p.m. Mondays, July 7, 14, 21, 28 at Cagan Crossings Community Library, 16729 Cagan Oaks. Admission is free. Players of all skill levels and all ages are wel come to attend for compet itive play on a weekly basis. Registration is required. Call Herb Pilgrim at 352-2431840 or email hpilgrim@lake line.lib..us for details.ONGOINGMovies at the Library, 2 / p.m., Mondays, July 7, 14, 21, at Cooper Memorial Library, 2525 Oakley Seav er Dr. Free. Everyone is in vited to enjoy an afternoon of free blockbuster movie to be shown in room 108 B. All movies are rated PG-13.JULY 9Lake Environmental Services presents Macroinvertebrates from 2 to 3 / p.m. at Cagan Crossings Community Library, 16729 Cagan Oaks. Cost is free. Explore the shorelines of Lake Coun tys lakes at this hands-on lakeshore critter encounter. Call Josie Rodriguez at 352243-1840 or email jrodriguez@lakeline.lib..us for in formation.ONGOING Read to Sydney, 1-2 / p.m., Thurs., July 10, 24, at Coo per Memorial Library, Kids Corner, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr. Cost is free. Children are invited to read to a therapy dog. As many as ve children may read to the dog at one time. Call Amy Stultz at 352-536-2275 or email as tultz@lakeline.lib..us, or go to www.mylakelibrary.org.JULY 12ROA Fun/Obstacle/Mud/ Training Day, 9 / a.m. to 3 / p.m. at Rock-On Adven tures Ranch, 17701 Old YMCA Road. Cost is $25 if you register online or $35 SEE EVENTS | 23 Neighbors Community Calendar HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO The NTC 1 Mile and 5k Ultimate Series will be on July 15 in Clermont.

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the day of event. Features several obstacle courses on 100 acres of fun, with over 50 huge obstacles to train and play on. Separate Doo dle Dash course for kids and Battle Dash and Highlander Course for adults. Mu sic, food vendors and more. Call Jonny Simpkins at 407467-4397 or email Jonny@ RockOnAdventures.com.JULY 14Bucky & Gigi Show, -1111:30 / a.m. at Cooper Me morial Library Room 108, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr. Free. From the backyard to the ballroom center court to the center ring, these two former Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Cir cus Clowns will amaze and amuse, dazzle and delight. Call Amy Stultz at 352-5362275 or email astultz@lakeline.lib..us.JULY 15NTC 1 Mile and 5K Ultimate Series, 6:32 / p.m., at the Na tional Training Center on the LiveWell Campus, 1935 Don Wickham Dr. Cost is $5, or $20 for the 1-mile series; $15 or $60 for all six races. Call Jami Bishop at 352-2417144 or email jami.bishop@ orlandohealth.com.LEESBURGJULY 4Freedom Run 5k, 8-10 / a.m. at Lake Sum ter State College, 9501 U.S. Highway 441, Leesburg. Cost is $25. The 1st Freedom Run 5k will bring together friends, families, local businesses and supporters to raise money in support of veterans. Funds benet the Wounded Warrior Project and VORRH. Go to www.freedomrun5k.com.JULY 4Leesburgs 4th of July Celebration, 6-10 / p.m. at Ve netian Gardens, 109 E. Di xie Ave. Free. Features an evening of live entertainment, traditional American food, kids rides, games, free baseball and a na le of Lake Countys most spectacular choreographed reworks display along the shores of Venetian Cove. Go to www.leesburgpartner ship.com .ONGOINGSaturday Morning Mar ket, 8 / a.m. to 1 / p.m. July 5, 12, 19 and 26 in down town Leesburg, 510 Main Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 23 ANTIQUESand Farmers Market D004435THEAUSSIESOAKABLE GOLFHATCOOLMESH,CRUSHABLE,SOAKABLE SUEDEFEEL,ADJUSTABLEINNERBANDSOAKIT. SHAKEIT. WEARIT.KEEPSYOUCOOL!$25 rrfrrntbHatmanHATSHOPNOWOPENInTheShoppesonMain nrrntb352-406-9059 352.530.2256803 E. Dixie Avenue Leesburg, FL 34748Call today to schedule your appointmentThe Villages: Leesburg:1149 Main Street The Villages, FL 32159 Sanjeev Bhatta M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology Peripheral InterventionRonnie Sabbah, M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology EVENTSFROM PAGE 22SEE EVENTS | 24 Neighbors Community Calendar

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St. Free. Local farmers, shermen, craftsmen, artists and more line the streets of downtown Leesburg by Towne Square in this weekly celebration.JULY 11Trash to Treasure Yard Sale, 8 / a.m. to 1 / p.m., Fri., July 11 and Sat., July 12 at the Leesburg Community Building, 109 E Dixie Ave. The cost is $10. Hosted by the City of Leesburg Recreation and Parks Depart ment. To be a vendor, regis ter with the Recreation and Parks Department at 1851 Grifn Road. Tables and chairs may be rented for $10 per table. The Commu nity Building is located on the corner of Dixie Avenue and Dozier Circle.JULY 12Bird & Buttery Survey, 7:30-11 / a.m. at PEAR Park, 4800 University Ave. Cost is free. Experienced birdwatching volunteers are invit ed to help conduct bird sur veys at restoration habitats in various county parks. Birders must be able to identify most common birds by sight or sound and have their own binoculars and eld guides. Call Lake County Parks & Trails Division at 352253-4950 or email parksandtrails@lakecounty.gov.JULY 12Food Truck N Flick Night, 5:30 / p.m. at the Towne Square in downtown Lees burg, 510 Main St. Free. Gourmet food trucks serve up a delectable variety of cuisine. Event also features live entertainment, beer and bar stations and the mov ie Elf shown on the 24foot outdoor screen. Guests should bring lawn chairs or blankets. 24 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, June 26, 2014 Hours Tuesday-Friday 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Closed Sunday & Monday Open late for special eventswww.onedaneplace.com 1daneplace@gmail.com 132 E. Magnolia Ave. Eustis, FL 32726352-589-0906 Unique Gift Ideas For EveryoneHandmade Arts & Crafts by 73 American ArtistsClasses Available for 3D Art, Pastel, Charcoal, Portrait Drawing & Card Making. Classes starting at $25 Have Your Pets Photographed Here Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.com Celebrating 60 Years In BusinessVISIT OUR SHOWROOM JUST 10 MILES SOUTH OF THE VILLAGES Your LED Headquarters!$34.95each We honor all competitors sale ads for same brand items! 711 South 14th Street (Hwy 27) Leesburg, FLMon. Fri. 7:30 5:00 After Hours By Appointment D002283 Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted D003541 EVENTSFROM PAGE 23SEE EVENTS | 25 Neighbors Community Calendar

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EUSTISONGOINGRic Mac & The Wind Jam mers Band, 7:30-9:30 / p.m., Thurs., July 3, 10, 17, 24, 31 at the WindHorse Theater, 351 Plaza Dr. Cost is $10. For information, call Steve Hutsenpiller or Lois Clahane at 352-308-8346 email sdhutsenpiller@comcast.net or go to www.windhorsethe ater.com.JULY 3Lake County Farmers & Flea Market, 8:15 / a.m. to 1:30 / p.m., on Thursdays. This is a weekly Farmers & Flea Market at the Lake County Expo Center and Fairgrounds, 2101 County Road 452, in Eustis. Call Jane Allen at 352-3579692 or email jallen@lake county.gov for information.JULY 4First Friday Street Par ty, 6-10 / p.m., in downtown Eustis. For information, call 352-483-5430.FRUITLAND PARKJULY 9Lets Go to the Beach, 10:30-11:30 / a.m. at Fruit land Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. The Summer Reading Program continues as children learn about the ocean. Call Jo-Ann Glendin ning at 352-360-6561 for information.ONGOING Senior Social. 11:30 / a.m. to 1:30 / p.m., Wed., July 9, 23 at the Casino Commu nity Building, 604 W. Berck man St. Free. This is an in vitation for senior adults to come and enjoy good food and fellowship. The city of Fruitland Park provides the main meat portion of the meal, and guests should bring a side dish or dessert to share. Socials are held the second and fourth Wednesday of each month. For in formation, call Michelle Yo der at the City of Fruitland Park at 352-516-5169, ext. 147 or email fprecreation@ aol.com for details.JULY 10PAWS Therapy Dogs Story Time and Craft. 10:3011:30 / a.m. at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. Free. Spend some quality time with the PAWS Therapy Dogs. Families are welcome. Call Jo-Ann Glendinning at 352-360-6561 for information.GROVELANDJULY 4South Lake Fourth of July Festival, 9 / a.m. to 10 / p.m. at Lake David. Fourth of July festivities features Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 25 Sporting Goods, Hunting Gear, Outdoor, etc...ITEMS WE ARE LOOKING FOR: Like us on Facebook HorseNRiderConsignmentAndMoreWe are an English & Western Consignment Store carrying saddles, tack and many other items. Boat Access from Lake Eustis402 N. Bay Street Eustis 352-589-5885 Friday Fish Fry$8.99Saturday Night By Water or by Road Happy Hour Mon-Fri 3-7pm Banquet Room AvailableTuesday 50 WingsLobster Tail$14.99 On the Withlacoochee RiverSightseeing Birdwatching Sunset Toursrfntbfnt OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK ALL YEARCallCapt. Mike Tracy352-637-2726 Gift Certificates AvailableD002084Cruise the scenic Withlacoochee River on a boat tour with Capt. Mike... Enjoy dining with a Southern touch at Stumpknockers Restaurant on the river. EVENTSFROM PAGE 24SEE EVENTS | 27 Neighbors Community Calendar HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO Several cities will host celebrations in honor of Independence Day.

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To msjobistogetyouthenewsthatsimportanttoyou,inprintand online.AndwhatbetterplacetodothatthanLakeCounty?Withits terriclocationandwidearrayofthingstodo,itsaspecialplacethat seemspoisedforgreatthings. We deliverthenewsandmoretoLakeandSumtercounties.The DailyCommercialandSouthLakePress.No bodydelivers like wedo To mMcNiff: ExecutiveEditor. RecentadditiontoLakeCounty. AHalifaxMediaGroupCompany 26 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, June 26, 2014

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classic cars, food vendors, activities, live music and reworks. Call 352-429-2141 or go to www.groveland-.gov.ONGOINGScience Experiments & Microscopic Creatures in Water, 2 / p.m. Mondays, July 7, 14, 21 at Marion Baysinger Memorial Library, 756 W. Broad Street. Free. Come to the library and do fascinat ing hands-on experiments. There is a different exper iment each Monday. See what kinds of miscoscopic creatures you can nd in different types of water. Grades K-5 only. Call Maria Ramirez at 352-429-5840 or email mramirez@lakeline.lib..us.ONGOINGScience Apps on iPads for Kids, 11 / a.m., Tuesdays, July 8, 15, 22 at Marion Baysing er Memorial Library, 756 W. Broad St. Cost is free. Be in troduced to science apps and learn how to use them, plus learn how to use an iPad. Six iPads will be available. Grades K-5 only. Call Maria Ramirez at 352-429-5840 or email mramirez@lakeline.lib..us.JULY 17Just the BasicsPlease: Photography Workshop with Carol, 10 / a.m. at the Marion Baysinger Memorial County Library, 756 W. Broad St. Free. This is an entertaining and educational hands-on photography workshop spe cically designed for novice photographers. Workshop is limited to 10 participants. Must be registered to attend and is open to ages 16 and older. Call Jennifer Moton at 352-429-5840 for registration and information. Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 27 Instead of flowers, send a loving memorial to honor your loved one with a gift of support hospice care.888-728-6234Cornerstonehospice.orgD0036265019096 2NDTIMEAROUNDWe have a large selection of furniture. We also have over 150 appliances on the showroom floor!50% OFFAll Clothes, All Accessories, All Shoes & Childrens Dept.352.483.2424 32726Hours: Mon-Sat 9:30am to 6pmDonations AcceptedLayaway & Delivery Available A Eustis Tradition Since 1948Appointments Recommended Walk Ins Always Welcome Hours: Tuesday-Friday 9am 5pm, Saturday 9am 2pm 352-483-1165Open 7 Days A Week 9am 7pmWe accept Credit Cards & EBTRoast Beef$6.99 lb. Troyer Hand-Rolled Amish Butter50 OFFFRESHESTTheplace in town Coupon Required EVENTSFROM PAGE 25 Neighbors Community Calendar HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO PAWS Therapy Dogs Story Time and Crafts will be from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. at the Fruitland Park Library.

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28 NEIGHBORS Thur sday, June 26, 2014 ANDPREMIER URGENT CAREURGENTCAREOPEN365 DAYS!rfr fnntrbrf nf1580 Santa Barbara Blvd., The Villages 1004 N. 14th St., Leesburg (Next to Wolfys & McDonalds) 411 N. West Street, BushnellURGENT CARE7 Days a Week | 9am to 9pm | No Appointment Necessary www.pma-physicians.com www.pmaflorida.com



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AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com D avi d Oliver W illis and his wife Olivia, who own the Mount Dora Coffeehouse & Bistro, have been thinking of different ideas for the house on the corner of Third Avenue and Baker Street for ve years. They now hope to open a new place called Third & Baker in the two-story building this August, said David, a former American Idol contestant. The overall vision, in short, is to have a community where the arts are alive, where mu sic is from the heart, and where people feel like they are home, he said. David hopes to execute that vision by having rooms on the second oor rotate between displays by local artists, as well as having resident musicians playing on certain nights and bringing in guest artists. Most of the music will take place out side, but he wants to do acous tic indie showcases inside as well. At his current shop, Savi on Wright, who competed on American Idol with David this past season, performed last Sat urday and will be performing with David this Friday night. David also plans on having a friend do urban gardening out side the house. The location will also have a gift shop that will sell items like local honey and coffee. D003128 VENUS WILLIAMS MOVES ON AT WIMBLEDON, SPORTS B1 CONSTRUCTION: Fruitland Park road project near completion A3 COURT: Justices rule cellphone searches require warrant A5 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Thursday, June 26, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 177 3 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B7 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS B10 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS B7 BUSINESS A8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 95 / 73 A couple of heavy t-storms 50 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Lake County School Board members, in a 3-2 vote, de cided this week against fund ing a class size and FTE com pliance ofcer position at approximately $109,015 a year, including benets. District ofcials asked the board Monday for approval of the job description as the result of a recommendation from Carr, Riggs & Ingram LLC, the rm that conducted the review of class-size com pliance. Board members Kyleen Fischer, Tod Howard and Bill Mathias voted against Su perintendent Susan Moxleys recommendation to fund the position. Sara Applewhite, CPA with Carr, Riggs & Ingram LLC, previously recommend ed the district create an ad ministrative position that is assigned responsibility for class-size requirements com pliance or to assist schools in meeting the requirements. The review of all schools in the Lake County School Dis trict, which analyzed classsize compliance and wheth er violations were knowingly made, found 136 anony mously surveyed teachers who said a supervisor asked them to sign a report relat ed to class-size requirements that they knew to be inaccu rate or noncompliant. Of the 136 teachers rough ly 10 percent of those who re turned surveys 60 percent were from elementary schools, 14 percent from middle schools and 24 percent from high schools, the report found. Surveys were sent to teach ers, administrators and data processing staff, the review stated. Out of 2,818 surveys, 1,518 were returned. General statements from the district ofce such as we will make class size and be creative and make it work may have put perceived pres sure on staff to meet classsize requirements, the re view stated. Lake County Superintendent Susan Moxley previously said no one in her ofce knowingly coerced school principals to lie about their class sizes to INSIDE TODAY NEIGHBORS: David Oliver Willis, Mount Doras American Idol, plans new album. Former American Idol star looks to branch out in Mount Dora PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL David Oliver Willis and his wife Olivia will be opening a new business called Third & Baker at this house in Mount Dora. Willis tours what will be the location of his new business. Change of venue THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Brianna Ryan has in spired her friends and even President Obama with her strength and ability to excel at her studies and pursue her dreams despite battling cerebral palsy. The 2014 Mount Dora Bible graduate was stunned when she was recently presented the Presidents Award for Educational Achieve ment, signed by Obama, which recognizes stu dents nationally who show outstanding ed ucational growth, im provement, commit ment or intellectual development in their ac ademic subjects in the face of obstacles. It was a complete surprise to me, and I was so shocked and in tears, Ryan said. ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Despite a recommen dation for approval by city staff, Clermont council members unan imously rejected a per mit for an underground gun range off U.S. High way 27 north of DeSoto Street, the same project they had originally ap proved in October 2010. The approval in 2010 came after more than a year of working with then-owner David Heck to satisfy the concerns of citizens about the ranges proximity to a neigh borhood, park, school and ice cream stand. The underground range would have also includ ed an above-ground gun shop that did not require a conditional use per mit and a 10-foot retain ing wall that would stand at least six-feet above ground surrounding the 7,000-square-foot facility. In Jan 2012, Heck, still not having started on EUSTIS President honors teen with cerebral palsy BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Brianna Ryan poses for a photo at her home in Eustis on Wednesday. School Board votes against funding officer position SEE POSITION | A2 SEE BRIANNA | A2 SEE WILLIS | A2 CLERMONT Council throws out gun range proposal, 5-0 SEE RANGE | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 Another unforgettable moment for the graduate was achieving her dream of walking across the stage to receive her high school diploma and shake hands with Dr. James Moore. Ryan received a standing ovation from her peers. To walk across the stage was the best feeling I have ever had in my en tire life, said Ryan. I was so proud and so excited. I am so proud of myself for accomplishing everything that I did. I knew when I walked across the stage that I had always tried my best, and it paid off. As a 2-year-old, she was diagnosed with mild cerebral palsy that caused her leg muscles to tighten and atrophy. Ryan had her rst orthopedic surgery at age 15 at Arnold Palmer Hospital for Children in Orlando. The surgical team broke and rotated both femurs, transferred muscles in her legs and placed plates and pins in them. After the surgery, she had to wear leg immobi lizers and boots 24 hours a day for six weeks to keep her legs straight. From 2011 until January 2013, the teen used a walker or scooter until she had a second extensive sur gery that required several months of recovery. Brianna has never al lowed her circumstanc es to limit her and she has an inner strength that is inspiring, Mount Dora Bible Student Life Di rector Mike Hill said in a press release. Ryan credits Mount Dora Bible for enriching her life during the ve years she attended. It was the most amazing environment that I have ever seen in a school, she said. Everyone there all of the staff, students and faculty would go out of their way to do everything that they could to make you feel comfortable to be there. She said her faith helped her cope and gave her the determination to succeed. I have such strong faith in God. I really do. And a lot of it just comes from the people that surround me my friends, my family and everyone that I am close to, she said. It makes me feel that I am on Earth for a purpose. It makes me feel that I have fullled part of what I am here for. Ryan wants to become a physical therapist, since she has had a personal connection with the eld throughout her life. Her last physical therapy ses sion was last summer, fol lowing her second major surgery in January 2013. Ryan plans to attend Lake-Sumter State Col lege for two years and then transfer to a state university to major in physical therapy and mi nor in business. Ten years from now I can probably see myself married with maybe one or two kids. Hopefully, I will be starting my own business with physical therapy or getting ahead in that career, she said. Her goal is to inspire others. No matter how hard things get for them, dont give up, Ryan said of her advice to others struggling with obstacles. Always think ahead to the future and make it what you have always wanted it to be. the construction of the range, came before the council again. His conditional use permit was amended with a few changes, including the types of weap ons that could be used, and was approved for the second time. Heck was then given two years to start construction but before he could do so, he died. Before council this time were John Hill, the owner of Black Label Shooting Sports, who worked alongside Heck getting the project approved the rst and second time, and his part ner, Aaron Collins. They asked for the conditional use per mit to be approved once more. They would have already start ed on the construction, but because the propertys sale to them was delayed and in pro bate since Hecks death, the two-year time frame to start the build-out expired. This time around, staff rec ommended its approval, but council members denied it. We were very disappoint ed, well actually complete ly shocked, that this wasnt voted in again. Weve put in a lot of time, money, effort and emotion into making sure weve done everything weve been asked to do in the right and most efcient way possi ble for the last nine months and for it to be denied Im just clueless, said Hill. At the meeting Tuesday night, a handful of residents of a neighborhood located be hind the commercial property and others in the community opposed the project because of fear that the gun range and shop would not only be noisy but would endanger anyone who lives near it. The same protests were heard by council when Heck was seeking their blessing before. Jim Purvis, a local Cl ermont resident who does not live near the gun range, pleaded with council mem bers to reject it. Im in total support of the gun range. Its a good busi ness, its something thats needed in the community and it would be well utilized. I also think its the most stupid location for this, Purvis said. Unfortunately, David Heck died, but mercifully, that gave us another bite at the apple, and hopefully, this time youll bite it the right way. Tim Murry, a lifelong res ident of Clermont who said he lives about 1,200 feet from the location of the proposed range also plead with coun cil to vote against the project. Theres a playground less than 50 feet from the loca tion. There are two churches, theres Clermont Elementary School and Clermont Head Start about 300-500 feet from the facility. There are homes and residents that have been there for years. We are here discussing this for the third time but we really dont need to be here again, Murry said. David Gustason, a cus tomer of Hills who was at the meeting Tuesday, said he has visited dozens of ranges throughout the nation and never heard of any freak ac cidents or noise, even when standing in the parking lots. Ive never heard of any thing like that. I challenge you to nd one, Gustason said, responding to fears that bullets would y out of the building. Please know about it. Research the real facts about the noise, the ventila tion, everything. Still, when the time came for a vote, the council voted 5-0 against the project. Many neighbors were against this facilitys applica tion being approved. There are children, schools and churches close by and none of the residents supported the gun range. There were cit izens in support of the range, but they did not live in this area, Councilman Ray Good game said in an email to con stituents after the meeting. skirt state rules. Moxley called for the re view after nding that six principals broke the law by inaccurately reporting their class sizes to the state. Howard said he put lit tle faith in the audit. It was not as indepen dent as it was supposed to be, he said. We have prin cipals that are supposed to be able to meet class size. We were told they were not being trained properly. With proper training, they should be able to do it. I dont believe we need an other layer of district ad ministration to be able to do it. Mathias voiced similar sentiments. We cant continue to hire at the administrative level on the backs of cuts to our teachers and lowest-paid employees, he said. Ofcials expect 74 positions to be lost this fall because of the school districts decision to change its academic schedule from a block of four 90-minute classes every day to seven classes, each running 52 minutes. District ofcials said the majority of those posi tions will be lost through attrition. Chris Patton, spokesman for the district, said classsize compliance issues are handled by multiple de partments, including nance, human resources, academic services and IT. It is more than just student data and counting students, he said. What is important is scheduling is done as efciently as possible. Board member Rosanne Brandeburg agreed, vot ing for the position. She cited the auditors recommendation as one reason for her support for the position. It is critical that we have an accurate head count for the reporting periods that go to the state, she said. That is directly tied to the funding we receive. He listed a number of renova tions that will be done to the prop erty, including building a small stage outside, getting the outdoor pond working again, building a bar on the porch, and making the location handicap-accessible. There will also be courtyard seating. David said Third & Baker will have a different menu than the cof fee shop and will be more like a gas tropub and upscale soul food place. He said he also hopes to have an ofce space and employee break room, which he does not have at his current location, on the second oor. He was also excited about the view for customers from the sec ond oor because of the streetscape work taking place on Third Avenue. Hopefully it will look pretty cool at night, David said. In addition to needing more space for frequent entertainment, he said they cannot keep their cur rent location stocked because of its small size. The current coffee shop will be closed. David said they will have to add more employees for the new space. Rob English, the president of the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce, said David has been very successful since he opened at his current location and he does not have the room for the large numbers of people he draws for the entertainment there. So, by moving to that location he will be able to satisfy the space needs for people to come and hear the music in the evening, English said. With his mix of items that he plans to offer at his store, I think hell be very successful playing into the arts and the eclectic nature of Mount Dora. He said the new location will drive more people to that part of downtown and will t well with the nearby Norms Palette Wine, Beer, and Tapas Bar. Kelda Senior, public commu nications ofcer for the city of Mount Dora, said the vision of the new location ties in perfectly with what the character of downtown Mount Dora already is. Its about art and culture and an eclectic atmosphere and music and vitality, Senior said. POSITION FROM PAGE A1 HOW TO REACH US JUNE 25 CASH 3 ............................................... 9-7-9 Afternoon .......................................... 3-5-4 PLAY 4 ............................................. 9-0-5-9 Afternoon ....................................... 6-5-1-8 FLORIDA LOTTERY JUNE 24 FANTASY 5 ........................... 1-12-20-27-33 MEGA MONEY .................... 10-16-25-3919 MEGA MILLIONS ............ 13-17-24-47-6510 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. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL The overall vision, in short, is to have a community where the arts are alive, where music is from the heart, and where people feel like they are home, David Oliver Willis said. WILLIS FROM PAGE A1 RANGE FROM PAGE A1 BRIANNA FROM PAGE A1

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com CLERMONT Driver charged with DUI blames seasoned chicken A Clermont motorist who allegedly had alcohol coming from his breath during a vehicle crash investigation blamed it on chicken he had eaten that was seasoned with beer. Taito Sanchez, 32, was arrested Tuesday on charges of DUI and DUI with property damage. Sanchez was also charged with ve counts of child neglect after Florida Highway Patrol ofcials said most of the children in the backseat of the suspects blue Dodge Neon were injured and not re strained during the crash. He was released from the Lake County Jail after posting a $6,500 bail. The crash occurred Friday on County Road 565A near Max Hooks Road as Sanchez was allegedly leav ing a barbecue. According to an ar rest afdavit, Sanchez told troopers he was pulling out of the driveway and was unable to avoid a collision. The responding trooper said he could smell alcohol on Sanchezs breath. Sanchez was adamant that it came from barbecue chicken, which was cooked in beer, and he refused to let ofcials draw blood for a DUI test. BUSHNELL Bank customer jailed after disturbance A Sumter County bank was tempo rarily shut down Tuesday because of a customers alleged disturbances. According to the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, Butch Donald Bailey was in the Regions Bank on North Main Street about 4 p.m. Tuesday when he allegedly began screaming obscenities in the lobby. Bailey, 31, is also accused of hitting the lobby doors and slamming his hands on the managers desk. After Bailey allegedly refused re quests to leave, the bank was locked to prevent him from interacting with more customers and law enforce ment was summoned. Bailey, of Bushnell, was charged with disturbing the peace and re leased from the Sumter County Jail after posting a $1,000 bond. Ofcials reached at the sheriffs ofce Wednesday said they didnt know what led to Baileys actions on Tuesday. BUSHNELL Officials identify motorcycle crash victim A 71-year-old motorcyclist who was sent to the hospital with criti cal injuries Tuesday after crashing into the back of another vehicle in Sumter County has been identied. The condition of Arnold George Thomas, of Williston, was unavail able Wednesday morning. The crash occurred about 6:20 p.m. at the intersection of County Road 48 and Lincoln Street. Florida Highway Patrol Sgt. Steve Gaskins said Thomas was riding a 1995 Harley-Davidson east on CR 48, when he failed to see a 1999 Nissan Altima slowing down in front of him for a trafc crash. Thomas, who was not wearing a helmet, then collided with the back of the Altima. No injuries were reported for the 21-year-old driver of the Altima, Evette Vera of Webster. The investigation is ongoing. BUSHNELL Forest Service offers Certified Pile Burners class The Florida Forest Service and UF-IFAS Extension in Sumter County will host a Certied Pile Burners course from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., on July 2 at the West Central Florida Agriculture Center. On completion of the course, a landowner will be allowed to legal ly burn piles in a safe and efcient way. Cost for the class is $50 and in cludes lunch, material and exam. Class size is limited. To register, call 352-793-2728, ext. 227 or go to www.certiedpileburn erjuly2.eventbrite.com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 STEVE FUSSELL Special to the Daily Commercial The three-year project to widen U.S. Highway 441-27 through Fruitland Park is just weeks from completion and most business owners along the 3.5-mile stretch from Mar tin Luther King Boulevard to Lake Ella Road couldnt be happier. Jessica Keane, public information officer for the Florida Department of Transportation, said the last major work on the estimated $17 million project should end by July 15. There will be a few mi nor punch-list items, but all lanes will be open in both directions and all but a few remaining bar riers will be removed by mid-July, Keane said. Launched in September 2011, the project was plagued with delays, including design aws that added almost seven months to the schedule. Most retailers, restau rants and service busi nesses along the stretch complain that business has slowed since work be gan. Some business own ers complain that new concrete medians will make it more difcult for customers to reach their doors safely and conve niently. But most are optimis tic that business will pick up once the project is completed, and the win ter season when an es timated 40,000 residents return from their north ern homes should help them recover. Meredith Dawson, who FRUITLAND PARK Road project near completion after 3 years SEE ROAD | A4 BRENDAN FARRINGTON AP Political Writer TALLAHASSEE Re publican Gov. Rick Scotts campaign suggests in a new ad that former Gov. Charlie Crist has some thing to hide by not releas ing his wifes tax returns, while Crist said Wednes day that Scott is hitting below the belt by drag ging his wife Carole into a negative campaign ad. Scott last week released the joint tax return he led with his wife Ann and called on Crist to do the same. The same day that Crist released tax returns for the three years since he left the governors ofce, the political com mittee working to re-elect Scott released a statewide ad criticizing Crist for not releasing his wifes. Its outrageous. It is hitting below the belt, Crist said in a phone interview. He has no honor, no decency. To drag my wife into a political ad is beyond the pale. Unlike the Scotts, the Crists le separate tax re turns. Crists Democratic primary rival, former Senate Democratic Leader Nan Rich, took his side on the issue. She said she isnt releasing her tax return, which she led jointly with her husband. I really dont see why my husband, as a private citizen, should put his per sonal nances out there, Rich said. I feel the same way about Carole Crist as my husband theyre pri vate citizens. Theres no indication shes done any thing improper. But she said it is appro priate for Scott to release his wifes nances because there are questions about whether he uses her trust MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Lake County Sheriffs of cials said Wednesday they would review a nuisance alligator training program that left a cadet bitten. Wildlife ofcials were forced to shoot the alligator when it continued to clamp down on the hand of the law enforcement cadet during a routine training exercise Tuesday, said Lt. John Her rell, sheriffs spokesman. The incident happened at Lake Techs Institute of Public Safety in Tavares, where the sheriffs ofce runs the basic law enforcement program and the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission had brought TAVARES Gator shot to death during police training SEE GATOR | A4 JENNIFER KAY and WILFREDO LEE Associated Press AQUARIUS REEF BASE Fabien Cousteau has a week left in his 31-day underwater living experi ment in the Florida Keys, and hes not exactly eager to return to the surface. If anything, Im panick ing about the lack of time we have left, he said. Im feeling really comfortable and happy down here. In an interview Tues day with The Associat ed Press inside Aquarius Reef Base, 63 feet below the surface of the waters off Key Largo, Cousteau said the scientists from Florida International University and North eastern University who joined his Mission 31 have had unprecedent ed access to a coral reef. The FIU research ers have accomplished more than six months worth of data gather ing in just two weeks be cause they were here, living under the sea in this undersea habitat, he said. This highlights how important a habitat is for scientic research as well as outreach. A team of lmmak ers and researchers dove with Cousteau on June 1 to Aquarius. At the mis sions mid-point, the FIU researchers traded plac es with researchers from Northeastern, who will return to land July 2 with Cousteau. Theyve been studying the effects of climate change and pol lutants such as fertilizers on the reef. Aquarius, federally owned and operated by FIU, allows researchers to dive for hours with out needing to return to a boat or go through de compression. The lab about the size of a school bus and encrusted with coral includes living quarters for six people. Cousteau conceived of Mission 31 as an homage to the Conshelf underwater living experiments orchestrated in the 1960s by his grandfather, ocean exploration pioneer Under the sea PHOTOS BY WILFREDO LEE / AP Fabien Cousteau waves from inside Aquarius Reef Base, a laboratory 63 feet below the surface in the waters off Key Largo, in the Florida Keys National Marine Sanctuary on Tuesday. Mission scientist Grace Young, left, an MIT graduate in Mechanical & Ocean Engineering, Ryan Stancil, center, Mission doctor, and Fabien Cousteau chat inside Aquarius Reef Base. Cousteau nears end of 31-day living experiment SEE SEA | A4 Tax returns an issue in governors race SCOTT CRIST SEE CAMPAIGN | A4 KELLI KENNEDY Associated Press FORT LAUDERDALE A grand jury report slammed the Department of Chil dren and Families for mak ing misleading changes in the way the agency catego rized child abuse deaths to make the count seem low er, but also noted the agen cy has made great strides since the abuse death of a 10-year-old Miami girl. In the 30-page report is sued Tuesday, grand ju rors noted that child deaths and abuse cases have con tinued since the gruesome 2011 death of Nubia Bara hona who was repeated ly abused and ultimately killed. Her adoptive par ents have pleaded not guilty to rst degree murder in the case. The initial report on Grand jury rips DCF for undercounting child deaths SEE DCF| A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 fund or assets to hide his own income. When theres suspicions, to make sure that the voters get the full information, theres a reason to release that information, Rich said in a phone interview. There is a linkage here with Rick Scott and his wife because of how they handle their nances. The Scott ad also negative ly refers to Crist as a million aire, a status he only recently and barely achieved. Crist has a net worth of $1.2 million, less than the value of Scotts $1.5 million vacation home, accord ing to nancial documents list ing income and assets that both candidates are required to le. Crist, now a Democrat, was never worth more than $1 mil lion while serving as a Republi can governor from 2007 to 2011. Scott has a net worth of $133 million. His wifes net worth has not been made public, but its clearly a lot. Her trust fund do nated $12.8 million to Scotts 2010 campaign. While Carole Crist is also a millionaire, she made her for tune before meeting Crist and Crist said he isnt involved in her business dealings. Crists tax returns showed his adjusted gross income in the three years since leaving of ce ranged from $541,369 to $704,881. Neither candidate is required to release his federal income tax returns, but Florida guber natorial candidates have tra ditionally released theirs and their spouses returns. Wheth er governors and their chal lengers release tax returns var ies from state to state, but the practice is voluntary. For exam ple, Texas Gov. Rick Perry releas es his, while California Gov. Jer ry Brown doesnt. Scott said in a written state ment released by his campaign that Carole Crists tax returns should also be released. Ann and I released both of our tax returns and we asked him and his wife to follow our lead. He is refusing. Alex Sink released her tax returns and her husbands when she ran for gov ernor. Jeb Bush and his wife re leased theirs, Scott said. The question we are all asking now is, what is Charlie hiding? I dont think the people of Florida will let him get away with it. manages Ace Hard ware in Fruitland Park, hired an en gineer and waged a four-month battle to get the Florida De partment of Trans portation to install a turn lane and medi an near the stores en trance so southbound customers can access her driveway. They planned to cut off our parking lot from the north, Dawson said. Next door neighbors Econ omy Auto Repair and IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Willie Marvin Lord Willie (Bill) Mar vin Lord, 84 years old, peacefully passed away June 21, 2014 on Sat urday afternoon at his home in Clermont, Florida. He was born in the small town of Black shear, Georgia, January 7, 1930 to A. Kitty Bell Lord and Frances Mar vin Lord. He was the be loved husband and best friend of his one and only love of 59 years, the late Clara May Lee Lord of Clermont. He was preceded in death by her as well as 13 sib lings and a few nieces and nephews. He is sur vived by his 5 children, 3 sons: Daniel (Jeanette) Lord, Larry (Debo rah) Lord, Kenny (Shei la) Lord & 2 daughters: Debbie (Lord) Zack, Rhonda (Chip) Cooper. He is also survived by 6 grandchildren & 9 great grandchildren. He is also survived by one sis ter, Willene Hardwick, of Alma, Georgia and numerous nieces and nephews. Bill moved to Clermont, Flori da in 1947. He was em ployed as a foreman for Polo Grove Service for 30 years until he retired. He then continued his love as a farmer/citrus grower until 2012 when his health deteriorated. He wanted to feed the world with his garden. Our mom always called him Johnny Appleseed because no matter what he planted, it grew. He was always a generous man, sharing all of his crops with anyone he knew. He was a spiritual man who was loved and respected by all who met him; he never met a stranger. He lived for the gathering of all of his family and friends but was in the end happy to be moving on to meet his lord & Savior Jesus Christ as well as reunit ing with his love Clara May. He will be dearly missed by all who knew him. His celebration of life will be handled by Brewer & Sons Funeral Home on Saturday, June 28, 2014 at 10:00 a.m. until 12:00 p.m. In lieu of owers, please make donations to Hospice in our fathers honor. Victor Sustarsic Jr. Victor Sustarsic Jr., 92, of Leesburg, Flori da, died Sunday, June 22, 2014. He was born October 29, 1921 in Lin coln Hill, Pennsylvania and moved to Leesburg in 1997 from Benwood, WV. He was a member of Gloria Dei Lutheran Church, Leesburg and a life mem ber of DAV. He was a member of Mason Lodge #5 of Wheeling, WV; Scottish Rite Bodies of Wheeling, WV; Osiris Temple Osiris Clown Unit, Wheeling, WV and a veteran of WWII. He is survived by his wife, Mildred Sustar sic of Leesburg; son, Dr. David (Mary Beth) Sus tarsic of Lady Lake; ve grandchildren and eight great grandchildren. He was predeceased by his son, Robert. A Memo rial Service will be held Monday, June 30, 2014 at 11:00 AM at Beyers Funeral Home Chapel, Leesburg with Chaplain Mary Vanderplas of ciating. For those who wish, memorial dona tions may be made to Shriners Hospitals for Children, Ofce of De velopment, 2900 Rocky Point Drive, Tampa, FL 33607 or Cornerstone Hospice, 601 Casa Bella, The Villages, FL 32162. Online condolenc es may be left at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Arrangements en trusted to Beyers Funer al Home and Cremato ry, Leesburg, FL. Rosa Delsenia Wright Rosa Delsenia Wright was born April 6, 1933, in Leesburg, FL to her loving parents, Robert and Roberta Wright, Sr. She tran sitioned from labor to reward on June 17, 2014. A Celebra tion of Life will be held 11:00A.M., Saturday, June 28, 2014, at St. Luke Free Methodist Church, Hwy 44, Lisbon, FL, Rev. Nathaniel James, Pas tor. Public viewing will be held from 9:00A.M., until funeral time. Ar rangements entrusted to Rocker-Cusack Mor tuary, Leesburg, FL. DEATH NOTICES Teresa Cruz Acevedo Teresa Cruz Acevedo, 71, of Davenport, died Tuesday, June 24, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations, Wildwood. Tenson Bennett Tenson Bennett, 56, of Eustis, died Saturday, June 21, 2014. Hayes Brothers Funeral Home, Eustis. Linda Lee Frisby Linda Lee Frisby, 65, of Leesburg, died Tues day, June 24, 2014. Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg. WRIGHT ROAD FROM PAGE A3 GATOR FROM PAGE A3 a group of the reptiles to train the cadets how to catch and control nuisance gators. Herrell said after two other cadets lassoed the reptiles head and tail during training, the third cadet started to pounce down on the 4-foot gator to tape its mouth shut but he ap parently stumbled. When the cadet fell, the gators jaws snapped shut on his right hand and wouldnt let go. The jaws remain ing shut tight for a few seconds, Herrell added, and a FWC ofcer was forced to shoot the an imal in the head. The alligator was killed and the unidentied ca det was taken to Flori da Hospital Waterman where he received sev en stitches in his right in dex nger and was likely given antibiotics for the bite, Herrell added. During the 770-hour basic law enforce ment course, cadets take a number of train ing classes on enforcing laws, crime scene inves tigation, rst aid, de fense tactics, ethics and other subjects to pre pare them for a career in the eld, as well as a 250-question state exam to get their law enforce ment certicate. Herrell said the alli gator training is im portant because law enforcement ofcers occasionally come into contact with nuisance alligators. He credit ed the other two cadets for being able to hold on to the reptile to pre vent it from rolling or biting down harder on the victims nger. He could have been injured a lot more, Herrell said, adding they would review the alligator training exer cise with FWC ofcials to determine if they would modify it. SEA FROM PAGE A3 Jacques Cousteau. The three Conshelf missions were partly aimed at exploring the possibilities for coloniz ing the oceans. After al most a month without sunlight, Cousteau said living underwater longterm was technically possible for humans, but it may not be nancially feasible on a large scale. If its for science, ed ucation, outreach, lm making, those sorts of things, this is a great plat form for that, he said. The mission has been broadcast live online, and it has proceeded without any serious medical or technical problems, aside from an air conditioning failure one night that left the aquanauts sweating as the temperature in side Aquarius rose to 98 degrees with 100 percent humidity. Baird Homes joined the ght. One day they blocked our driveway com pletely and construc tion workers were telling customers where they could go for hardware items, Dawson said. Florida Representa tive Marlene OToole in tervened. Her staff people re sponded immediate ly and they got the job done, Dawson said. That barrier would have cost us thousands of dollars a year in lost sales and that would have been a disaster, she added. Al Cardiello, who opened Innity Fitness and Spa at 3200 US 44127 in January 2010, said his business dropped by about 15 percent soon after the project started. Innity serves around 4,000 clients annually, Cardiello said, many of whom come from The Villages 4 miles to the north to take advantage of wellness and tness programs available in the 10,000-square-foot, $1 million facility. We saw the biggest decline among older clients who dont want to drive through the construction, Cardiello said. Its especially bad at night, he added. Innity Fitness is open 24 hours a day and about 30 percent of Car diellos clients visit the facility after dark. Larry Smith, owner of Spa Kingdom at 3050 US 441, is more circum spect. We needed the proj ect, said Smith. We certainly lost some sales, but the benets will probably outweigh the costs for us and for many businesses in our situation, he said. For Larry Phillips, who owns Phillips Buick-AMC at 2160 US 441 in Fruitland Park, the project was a case of dj vu. His Phil lips Toyota dealership on US 441 near Lees burg International Air port weathered a sim ilar widening project six years ago and show room visits increased once the project was completed. Phillips said he ex pects the same results at his Fruitland Park dealership. A beautiful new six-lane highway that brings thousands of cars past your doors every day safely and comfortably is a bene t, Phillips said. CAMPAIGN FROM PAGE A3 DCF FROM PAGE A3 Nubias death found systemic issues as in vestigators and case workers repeated ly missed red ags and failed to communi cate with each other, but Wednesdays report praised the agency for implementing policies to address those issues. But the panel also found that changes in the way DCF investigates and discloses child death information were worse than useless and should be corrected, according to the report. The Associated Press reported in 2012 about changes in the way the state was tallying child deaths after obtaining a 2010 memo showing DCF narrowed guide lines for how to clas sify drowning and the deaths of children sleeping with parents known as co-sleep ing. The agency said there had to be a will ful act of a caregiver to be considered ne glect. Although it nev er became policy, in vestigators unofcially implemented it in a patchwork approach in various regions. The top two caus es of death for Florida children under the age of four were drowning and co-sleeping. We are at an utter loss to understand how those who labor in the eld of child protection and child welfare could intentionally and delib erately nd that these deaths were not veri ed as acts of neglect, the report said, adding: Aside from being mis leading, reported reduc tions in the total num ber of deaths may only be a consequence of changing the denitions of abuse and neglect. Associated Press BATON ROUGE Researchers say the annual low-oxygen dead zone that forms every summer off the coast of Louisiana will be about average size this year. According to forecast modeling done through research at a num ber of universities, including LSU and the Louisiana Universities Marine Consortium, and through support from the National Oce anic and Atmospheric Adminis tration, the dead zone will end up covering between 4,633 square miles to 5,708 square miles this summer. NOAA, in a press release Tuesday, said the actual size of the low-oxygen area will be mea sured later this year with results released in July or early August. The Advocate reports last years dead zone measured 5,840 miles. The Mississippi River Gulf of Mexico Watershed Nutrient Task Force has long set a goal to reduce the annual size of the dead zone to less than 1,930 square miles. The forecast estimate is based in part on measurements of how much nitrates from fertilizer and other sources owed down the Mississippi River and into the Gulf of Mexico. The nitrates that ow down the river enter the Gulf where it feeds small organisms that use up ox ygen as they die and fall to the sea oor. Without windy weather from storms or weather fronts to help mix oxygen-rich water at the top with the low-oxygen layers of water at the bottom, low-oxygen conditions can accumulate to a point where levels drop too low to support marine life. Low oxygen and no oxy gen zones are caused by exces sive nutrient pollution, primar ily from human activities such as agriculture and wastewater, which results in insufcient oxy gen to support most marine life and habitats in near-bottom wa ters. Aspects of weather, includ ing wind speed, wind direction, precipitation and temperature, also affect the size of dead zones. We are making progress at re ducing the pollution in our na tions waters that leads to dead zones, but there is more work to be done, said Kathryn D. Sulli van, undersecretary of commerce for oceans and atmosphere and NOAA administrator. Researchers: Annual dead zone to be average

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 D003564 Mo nd ay Ju ne 30th at 5p m MARK SHERMAN Associated Press WASHINGTON In an emphatic defense of priva cy in the digital age, a unan imous Supreme Court ruled Wednesday that police gen erally may not search the cellphones of people they arrest without rst getting search warrants. Cellphones are unlike any thing else police may nd on someone they arrest, Chief Justice John Roberts wrote for the court. They are not just another technological con venience, he said, but ubiq uitous, increasingly powerful computers that contain vast quantities of personal, sensi tive information. With all they contain and all they may reveal, they hold for many Americans the pri vacies of life, Roberts de clared. So the message to police about what they should do before rummaging through a cellphones con tents following an arrest is simple: Get a warrant. The chief justice acknowl edged that barring searches would affect law enforce ment, but he said: Privacy comes at a cost. By ruling as it did, the court chose not to extend earlier decisions from the 1970s when cellphone technology was not yet available that allow police to empty a sus pects pockets and examine whatever they nd to ensure ofcers safety and prevent the destruction of evidence. The Obama administration and the state of California, de fending cellphone searches, said the phones should have no greater protection from a search than anything else po lice nd. But the defendants in the current cases, backed by civil libertarians, librarians and news media groups, ar gued that cellphones, espe cially smartphones, can store troves of sensitive personal in formation. By recognizing that the digital revolution has trans formed our expectations of privacy, todays decision is it self revolutionary and will help to protect the privacy rights of all Americans, said American Civil Liberties Union legal di rector Steven Shapiro. Under the Constitutions Fourth Amendment, po lice generally need a war rant before they can conduct a search. The warrant itself must be based on probable cause, evidence that a crime has been committed. In the cases decided Wednesday, one defendant carried a smartphone, while the other carried an older ip phone. The police looked through both without rst getting search warrants. Roberts said theres no com parison between cellphones and packages of cigarettes and other items that were at issue in the earlier cases. A ride on horseback and a ight to the moon both are ways of getting from point A to point B, but little else justi es lumping them together, he said. Justices: Get a warrant to search cellphones AP FILE PHOTO A Supreme Court visitor uses his cellphone to take a photo of the court in Washington. NICHOLAS RICCARDI and BRADY MCCOMBS Associated Press DENVER A federal appeals court ruled for the rst time Wednes day that gay couples have a constitutional right to marry, extend ing the movements le gal winning streak and bringing the issue a big step closer to the U.S. Supreme Court. The three-judge panel in Denver ruled 2-1 that states cannot deprive people of the fundamen tal right to marry simply because they choose a partner of the same sex. The court dismissed as wholly illogical the notion that allow ing gays to wed could somehow undermine traditional marriage. The decision by the 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals panel upheld a lower-court ruling that struck down Utahs gay marriage ban. It becomes law in the six states cov ered by the 10th Circuit: Colorado, Kansas, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Utah and Wyoming. But the panel immediately put the ruling on hold pend ing an appeal. The Utah attorney gen erals ofce planned to appeal, but it was assess ing whether to go direct ly to the U.S. Supreme Court or ask the entire 10th Circuit to review the ruling, spokeswoman Missy Larsen said. Wednesdays decision takes us one step closer to reaching certainty and nality, the ofce said in a statement. After the ruling, the couples named in the ap peal hugged, cried and exchanged kisses at a news conference outside their attorneys ofces in downtown Salt Lake City. This decision is an absolute victory for fair ness and equality for all families in Utah, in ev ery state in the 10th Cir cuit and every state in this great nation of the United States, said their attorney, Peggy Tomsic. Plaintiff Derek Kitch en said he and his part ner, Moudi Sbeity, are so proud to be a part of history. The decision gives in creased momentum to a legal cause that al ready has compiled an impressive record in the lower courts after the Supreme Court last year struck down the federal Defense of Marriage Act. Since then, 16 federal and state judges have is sued rulings siding with gay marriage advocates. The latest of those rulings was in Indiana, where a federal judge threw out that states same-sex marriage ban Wednesday in a decision that immediately allows gay couples to wed. The Indiana and Utah rulings came just one day ahead of the anniversary of the landmark Supreme Court decision striking down part of a federal anti-gay marriage law. The Utah ruling was especially signicant be cause it was the rst ap pellate court to conclude that last years Supreme Court decision means states cannot deny gays the ability to marry. Federal appeals court: Gays have right to marry RICK BOWMER / AP From left, plaintiffs Moudi Sbeity, Derek Kitchen, Laurie Wood and Kody Partridge, two of the three couples who brought the lawsuit against Utahs gay marriage ban, stand together at a news conference outside their lawyers ofce in Salt Lake City on Wednesday. EMILY SCHMALL and KRISTI EATON Associated Press AZLE, Texas Earth quakes used to be al most unheard of on the vast stretches of prairie that unfold across Texas, Kansas and Oklahoma. But in recent years, temblors have become commonplace. Okla homa recorded near ly 150 of them between January and the start of May. Most were too weak to cause serious damage or endanger lives. Yet theyve rattled nerves and raised sus picions that the shak ing might be connect ed to the oil and gas drilling method known as hydraulic fracturing, especially the wells in which the industry dis poses of its wastewater. Now after years of being harangued by anxious residents, gov ernments in all three states are nally con fronting the issue, re viewing scientic data, holding public discus sions and considering new regulations. The latest exam ple comes Thursday in Edmond, Oklahoma, where hundreds of peo ple are expected to turn out for a town hall meet ing that will include the state agency that regu lates oil and gas drilling and the Oklahoma Geo logical Survey. States with histori cally few earthquakes are trying to reconcile the scientic data with the interests of their citizens and the oil and gas industry. This is all about managing risks, said Oklahoma Corporation Commission spokes man Matt Skinner. Its a little more complicat ed than that because, of course, were man aging perceived risks. Theres been no den itive answers, but were not waiting for one. We have to go with what the data suggests. Regulators from each state met for the rst time in March in Oklahoma City to ex change information on the quakes and discuss toughening standards on the lightly regulat ed business of fracking wastewater disposal. In Texas, residents from Azle, a town north west of Fort Worth that has endured hundreds of small quakes, went to the state Capitol ear lier this year to demand action by the states chief oil and gas regula tor, known as the Rail road Commission. The commission hired the rst-ever state seismol ogist, and lawmakers formed the House Sub committee on Seismic Activity. States confront worries about fracking, quakes TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Signs warn against trespassing at a well injection site operated by Bridgeport Tank Trucks LTD. on Saturday in Azle, Texas.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 2065 1 U. S. Hwy 44 1, Ea st of Mount Dora 35238 3-8393 www .renning ers.co m LA RG EST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANT IQ UE CE NTEROVER 200 BOOTHSSaturday & Sunday Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Friday: Featured Dealers in the Enclosed Building and the Consignment Area are Open 10am 4pm.352-383-8393 Sat urday & Sunday 8am 4pm35 2-3 83 -31 41OVER 700 VENDORS INDOORS & OUTDOORS FA RMERS & FLEA MARKETD002734 BASHIR ADIGUN and HARUNA UMAR Associated Press ABUJA, Nigeria An explo sion blamed on Islamic extrem ists rocked a shopping mall in Nigerias capital, Abuja, and po lice said 21 people were killed. The blast came as Nigerians were preparing to watch their countrys Super Eagles play Ar gentina at the World Cup in Bra zil. Many shops at the mall have TV screens but it was unclear if the explosion was timed to co incide with the match, which started an hour later. Witnesses said body parts were scattered around the exit to Emab Plaza, in Abujas up scale Wuse 2 suburb. One wit ness said he thought the bomb was dropped at the entrance to the mall by a motorcyclist. All spoke on condition of anonym ity for fear of reprisals. Soldiers shot and killed one suspect as he tried to escape on a power bike and police de tained a second suspect, Mike Omeri, the government spokes man for the insurgency, said in a statement. Billows of black smoke could be seen from a mile (kilometer) away, and police said 17 vehi cles were burnt out in the blast. I heard the explosion and (felt) the building shaking, said Shuaibu Baba, who had a nar row escape. He said he rushed downstairs to nd that the driv er who had dropped him a few minutes earlier was dead. I asked the driver to come with me, and he said No, he would wait for me in the car. Police Superintendent Frank Mba said 17 people were wounded and 21 bodies were recovered. Omeri urged people to be calm and said the government was doing everything possible to check the activities of insur gents. It is the latest in a series of vi olent attacks blamed on Islam ic extremists. Nigerian security forces appear incapable of cur tailing the near-daily attacks concentrated in the northeast, where Boko Haram extremists have their stronghold. On Tuesday night, extremists in the northeast attacked a mil itary checkpoint and killed at least 21 soldiers and ve civil ians, witnesses and a hospital worker said Wednesday. Police: Explosion rocks shopping mall in Nigerian capital, 21 dead OLAMIKAN GBEMIGA / AP A Nigerian soldier, left, stands guard, at the scene of an explosion in Abuja, Nigeria on Wednesday. MAGGIE MICHAEL Associated Press CAIRO With turn out low amid violence and frustration, Libyans voted Wednesday for a new parliament they hope can bring some stability after three years of dizzying chaos in the North African nation, which has hardly had a functioning government and has been plagued by rampant militias and Islamic extremists since the ouster of Moammar Gadha. Islamists and their al lies, who held a thin majority in the outgo ing parliament, are ex pected to lose ground in the vote, blamed by many for a political deadlock with their op ponents that has virtu ally paralyzed the polit ical system. The new 200-mem ber parliament could be a step toward form ing a more stable gov ernment with lawmak ers backing, paving the way for the writing of the rst post-Gadha constitution within 18 months and the elec tion of a president. Still, a new government will face the same challenge as previous ones forming a unied mili tary and central police force while reining in militias, some of which could lash out with vi olence if their political patrons lose in the elec tion. Threats of violence hung over Wednesdays voting, which for much of the day was thin. An explosion hit a polling station in the central city of Sirte, where an Islamic extremist mili tia has a growing pres ence, Libya Al-Ahrar TV reported, though it gave no details on casualties. In the countrys sec ond largest city of Beng hazi, three people were killed when militias at tacked troops deploying to protect polling sta tions, the station said. Candidate Essam el-Jihani, an advocate for eastern self-rule, said that the attacks di minished hope for bet ter turnout. Amid turmoil, Libya holds parliament elections HAMZA HENDAWI and LARA JAKES Associated Press BAGHDAD Syri an warplanes bombed Sunni militants posi tions inside Iraq, mili tary ofcials conrmed Wednesday, deepen ing the concerns that the extremist insur gency that spans the two neighboring coun tries could morph into an even wider region al conict. U.S. Secre tary of State John Ker ry warned against the threat and said other nations should stay out. Meanwhile, a new in surgent artillery offen sive against Christian villages in the north of Iraq sent thousands of Christians eeing from their homes, seek ing sanctuary in Kurd ish-controlled terri tory, Associated Press reporters who wit nessed the scene said. The United States government and a se nior Iraqi military of cial conrmed that Syr ian warplanes bombed militants positions Tuesday in and near the border crossing in the town of Qaim. Iraqs other neighbors Jor dan, Kuwait, Saudi Ara bia and Turkey were all bolstering ights just inside their airspace to monitor the situation, said the Iraqi ofcial, who spoke on condi tion of anonymity be cause he was not au thorized to speak to the media. American ofcials said the target was the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant, the Sunni extremist group that has seized large swathes of Iraq and seeks to carve out a purist Islamic enclave across both sides of the Syria-Iraq border. Weve made it clear to everyone in the re gion that we dont need anything to take place that might exacer bate the sectarian di visions that are already at a heightened level of tension, Kerry said, speaking in Brussels at a meeting of diplomats from NATO nations. Its already important that nothing take place that contributes to the extremism or could act as a ash point with re spect to the sectarian divide. Kerry issues warning after Syria bombs Iraq HUSSEIN MALLA / AP A eeing Iraqi family, who ed from Mosul, settle in a eld near a Kurdish security forces checkpoint, in the Khazer area between the Iraqi city of Mosul and the Kurdish city of Irbil, northern Iraq on Wednesday. LYNN BERRY Associated Press MOSCOW The Kremlin on Wednesday renounced the right to send troops into Ukraine and voiced support for a peace plan, but the West said Russia must do much more to stop the ghting in eastern Ukraine if it wants to avoid a new, more crip pling round of sanctions. A cease-re, already fragile, is set to ex pire Friday, the same day that Ukraine signs a pivotal economic agreement with the Eu ropean Union and the day that the EU and U.S. may consider fur ther punitive measures against Russia. After months of up heaval, this much is clear: The West appears to accept that it can do nothing about Russias annexation of Crimea, while Moscow seems resigned to Ukraine signing the sweeping trade pact that will bind the country more close ly to the EU. It was the former Ukrainian presidents abrupt decision late last year to back out of the EU deal under pressure from Russia that trig gered the current crisis. But much uncertain ty still surrounds the fu ture of eastern Ukraine, where government troops are battling armed Moscow-backed separatists. The ceasere has been repeatedly interrupted by ghting since it went into force last Friday. West to Putin: Prove commitment to Ukraine peace MSTYSLAV CHERNOV / AP Ukrainian army soldiers speak at a check-point near a city of Slovyansk, Donetsk region, eastern Ukraine on Tuesday.

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 ST AB IL IT Y He ll o If yo u re tu rn in g 65 or ar e re ad y to re ti re yo u sh ou ld kn ow th at Un it ed He al th ca re ha s mo re th an 30 ye ar s of Me di ca re ex pe ri en ce Ge t st ab ili ty fr om a co mp an y yo u ca n de pe nd on Un it ed He al th ca re Me di ca re Adv an ta ge pl an s ma y of fe r: $0 mon th ly pre mi um s fo r me di ca l an d Pa rt D co ve ra ge Pr oud ly se rv in g mor e th an 76 3, 000 me mb er s in Fl or id a Ov er 12 ye ar s of ser vic e in Fl or ida LE AR N AS K EN ROL LMEDICAREYo u mu st co nt in ue to pa y yo ur Me di ca re Pa rt B pr em iu m. Th e be ne t in fo rm at ion pr o vi de d is a br ie f su mm ar y, no t a co mp le te de sc ri pt ion of be ne t s. Fo r mo re in fo rm at ion co nt ac t th e pl an Li mi ta ti on s, co pa ym en ts an d re st ri ct ion s ma y ap pl y. Be ne t s, fo rm ul ar y, ph ar mac y ne tw ork pr ov id er ne tw ork pr em iu m an d/ or co -p ay me nt s/ co -i ns ur an ce ma y ch an ge on Ja nu ar y 1 of ea ch yea r.Pla ns ar e in su re d thr ou gh Un it ed He al th ca re In su ra nc e Co mp an y an d it s af l ia te d co mp an ie s, a Me di ca re Adv an ta ge or ga ni za ti on wi th a Me di ca re co nt ra ct .Y0 06 6_ 13 10 04 _1 61 31 6_ FI NA L_ FL _L DC _0 61 6_ RO P Ac ce pt ed AD XC ME N0 00 _O VS P1 84 35 Ca ll to da y.If yo u re ne w to Me di ca re re ad y to re ti re or lo si ng yo ur em p lo ye r pl an n d ou t ho w yo u ca n en ro ll to da y. 185 585 970 30 TT Y 71 18 a. m. 8 p. m. lo ca l ti me, 7 da ys a we ek He ll oU ni te dM ed ic ar e. co m r f n t n b r b rf nnr nrr rf r t r br LORI HINNANT Associated Press PARIS One French court acquitted a doc tor of poisoning seven terminally ill patients while another ordered physicians to suspend treatment for a coma tose man, while Brit ains top court said the countrys ban on assist ed suicide may be in compatible with human rights. The decisions of the past few days are fu eling the arguments of Europeans who say the duty of doctors is to end the suffering of those beyond treatment. But emotions run high on all sides around the issue of euthana sia and assisted suicide, as is shown by the bit ter case of the comatose Frenchman, Vincent Lambert. Hours after the French court sided with his wife in order ing an end to treatment, the European Court of Human Rights blocked the move at the request of his parents, in a rare late-night ruling. The prosecution in France of Dr. Nicolas Bonnemaison was rel atively unusual as well. The physician never de nied giving seven termi nally ill patients lethal injections, and some of their families testied on his behalf. Bonnemaisons law yer said he hoped Wednesdays acquittal and Tuesdays ruling in the case of Lambert would force the gov ernment to update the law quickly. There are no he roes here, no martyrs, said Benoit Ducos-Ad er. This man acted as a doctor. He always acknowledged that, shouted that, despite the blows he received. Euthanasia is cur rently legal in the Neth erlands, Belgium and Luxembourg for pa tients whose suffering is unbearable. Frances president has said he wants to make it easier for some terminally ill patients to request medical help to end their lives in the majori ty-Catholic country. Assisted suicide is il legal in Britain, al though rarely prose cuted. Wednesdays ruling from the British Supreme Court was un expectedly far-reach ing. Although it dis missed the appeal from two severely disabled men who argued the law should be changed to allow doctors to legal ly kill them, a majority of judges suggested that Parliament change the law to be in line with hu man rights guarantees. Its the strongest thing they could do short of overturning the law, said Penney Lewis, a law professor at Kings College in London. One of the men who brought the case, Paul Lamb, is paralyzed fol lowing a car accident. The other, Tony Nicklinson, suffered from locked-in syndrome following a stroke. He died of pneu monia in 2012, but the case has been taken over by his widow. Lewis said the British case and the acquittal of Bonnemaison followed a trend of broadening legal acceptance for eu thanasia and assisted suicide. I think public opin ion has been there a lot longer than the legal opinion, she said. Beyond cure? Europe euthanasia rulings sear debate MICHEL EULER / AP Demonstrators dressed as mime artists hold placards which read no to the euthanasia of elderly people, solidarity is urgent at Trocadero plaza in Paris on Tuesday.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 KEN SWEET AP Markets Writer NEW YORK The U.S. stock market inched modestly higher Wednesday, recovering more than half of what it lost the day before, as in vestors were able to set aside two disappointing economic reports. CBS and other broad casters rose after the Su preme Court ruled in fa vor of them over a startup Internet company in a closely watched copy right case. Monsanto rose after the agricultur al company announced a big stock buyback and reported earnings that beat analysts estimates. The trend for this market is still, for the time being, up, said Anastasia Amoroso, a global market strategist with J.P. Morgan Funds. The Standard & Poors 500 index rose 9.55 points, or 0.5 percent, to 1,959.53. The index fell roughly 13 points the day before. The Nasdaq composite rose 29.40 points, or 0.7 percent, to 4,379.76 and the Dow Jones industrial average rose 49.38 points, or 0.3 percent, to 16,867.51. Consumer discretion ary stocks were among the biggest advancers, a sector that includes broadcasters and oth er media companies. The U.S. Supreme Court ruled Aereo would have to pay broadcast compa nies when it takes televi sion programs from the airwaves and allows sub scribers to watch them on smartphones and other portable devices. It was a major win for the broadcast industry, which had argued that Aereo should have to pay for programming the same way cable and sat ellite providers have to. CBS rose $3.64, or 6 percent, to $62.48 and Walt Disney, which owns ABC, rose $1.22, or 1.5 percent, to $83.90. TV station owners also rose. Sinclair Broad casting jumped $4.56, or 16 percent, to $33.80. LsburghDly6214IMA GINE HO W GREA T YO U WO ULD FEEL LOOKIN G IN THE MIRRORSEEING YO URSELF THE WA Y YO U DID YEARS AG O!Lifestyle Lift is the Nation s Leader in facial rejuvenation, trusted by thousands of people lik e you. 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THE PA TIENT AND ANY OTHER PERSON RESPONSIBLE FOR PA YMENT HAS A RIGHT TO REFUSE PA Y, CA NCEL PA YMENT OR BE REIMBURSED FOR PA YMENT FOR ANY OTHER SER VICE, EXAMINA TION, OR TREA TMENT THA T IS PERFORMED AS A RESUL T OF AND WITHIN 72 HOURS OF RESPONDING TO THE ADVER TISEMENT FOR FREE, DISCOUNTED FEE, OR REDUCED FEE SER VICE, EXAMINA TION, OR TREA TMENT 1866-368-4 368CALL NOWSpots are limited. Dont miss out on our Summer Promotions .Wh en yo u ca ll yo u will re ce iv e a:Fr ee Info Kit Fr ee Private Con su lt ati on Fr ee $250 Gift Certicate 1 2 3 Real Lifestyle Lift Client. Photos Untouched. Patient beneted from Lifestyle Lift Facial Firming, Blepharoplasty Upper and Lower Eyelids, and Laser Full Face. Atlanta, GA center CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 101.85 101.98 Euro $1.3629 $1.3602 Pound $1.6978 $1.6982 Swiss franc 0.8928 0.8942 Canadian dollar 1.0725 1.0740 Mexican peso 13.0130 13.0559 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,867.51 +49.38 NASDAQ 4,379.76 +29.40 S&P 500 1,959.53 +9.55 GOLD 1,322.60 +1.30 SILVER 21.12 +0.073 CRUDE OIL 106.50 +0.47 T-NOTE 10-year 2.56 -0.03 www.dailycommercial.com BARBARA ORTUTAY AP Technology Writer SAN FRANCISCO Some 1 billion people are now using Android devices, Google said as the company kicked off its two-day developer conference Wednesday in San Francisco. But the online search lead ers effort to broaden its focus beyond smartphones and tab lets was on full display as the company unveiled far-reaching plans to push further into the living room, the family car and the TV set. As part of a nearly three-hour opening presentation, Goo gle gave more details about An droid Wear, a version of the op erating system customized for wearable gadgets such as smart watches. The company also in troduced Android Auto, which has been tailored to work with cars. Android TV, meanwhile, is optimized for TV-watching, aided by a recommendation system and voice searches for things like Breaking Bad or Oscar-nominated movies from 2002. About 6,000 developers, blog gers and journalists ocked to the event. Following Googles re cent revelation that showed that just 30 percent of its employees are women, the company tout ed that the number of women attending its conference grew to 20 percent this year from 8 per cent a year earlier. The event was interrupted at several points by protesters who were quickly escorted out. Google has been the subject of disapproval for its use of shut tle buses to ferry its employees from San Francisco to its Moun tain View headquarters. The buses have become a symbol of the divide between Silicon Val leys tech millionaires and those left out of the latest boom. Googles I/O event a rally of sorts designed to get develop ers excited about creating apps and devices for Googles ecosys tem comes at a time of tran sition for the company, which makes most of its money from advertising thanks to its status as the worlds leader in online search. The company is trying to adjust to an ongoing shift to smartphones and tablet com puters from desktop and laptop PCs. Though mobile advertis ing is growing rapidly, advertis ing aimed at PC users still gen erates more money. At the same time, Google is angling to stay at the forefront of innovation by taking gam bles on new, sometimes un proven technologies that take years to pay off if at all. Driv erless cars, Google Glass, smart watches and thinking thermo stats are just some of its more far-off bets. Google conference shows off Android Auto, wearables JEFF CHIU / AP A demonstration of Android Auto is given during the Google I/O 2014 keynote presentation in San Francisco on Wednesday. Stocks edge higher despite economic data

PAGE 9

The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e22.84-.10 ACE Ltd2.54e104.21-.25 ADT Corp.8034.63+.36 AES Corp.2015.32+.12 AFLAC1.4862.60+.13 AGCO.4455.67-.04 AGL Res1.9654.58+.40 AK Steel...7.79+.17 AOL...38.75-.01 AVG Tech...20.30+.20 AbbottLab.8840.70+.25 AbbVie1.68u55.00+1.41 AberFitc.8043.05+.31 AbdAsPac.426.23-.05 Accenture1.86e83.06+.62 AccessMid2.30f62.53+.36 Actavis...222.83-1.38 ActiniumP...7.09-1.66 Actuant.0433.91+.20 Acuity.52136.13+2.05 Adeptus n...25.75... AMD...3.96+.02 AdvSemi.18e6.35... Aegon.30e8.80-.01 AerCap...45.92+.98 Aeropostl...3.47+.03 Aetna.90u82.46+1.47 AffilMgrs...203.98+2.42 Agilent.5357.97+.32 Agnico g.3237.42+.66 Agrium g3.0091.69-.95 AirLease.1238.88+.66 AirProd3.08129.54+.32 Airgas2.20f109.52+1.28 AlaskaAir1.0095.30+1.71 AlcatelLuc.18e3.58+.05 Alcoa.1214.55+.08 AllegTch.7242.94+1.10 Allegion n.3256.69+.01 Allergan.20169.07+3.72 Allete1.9650.09+.20 AlliData...280.75+.73 AlliantEgy2.0459.87+.42 AlliantTch1.28136.67+2.50 AlldNevG...3.76-.02 AlldWldA s.90f37.83+.10 AllisonTrn.4830.95+.34 Allstate1.1258.71-.21 AllyFin n...24.68+.06 AlonUSA.2413.08-.87 AlonUsaLP1.58e18.17-.69 AlphaNRs...3.63+.05 AlpAlerMLP1.09eu18.85+.08 AltisResid1.20e25.87+.11 Altria1.9242.03-.32 Ambev n.22e7.03+.03 Ameren1.6040.08+.30 AMovilL.34e19.85+.09 AmApparel....68+.15 AmAxle...18.78+.18 AmCampus1.52f38.40+.12 AEagleOut.5011.67-.08 AEP2.00u55.12+.47 AEqInvLf.18f24.42-.10 AHm4Rnt n.2017.79-.14 AmIntlGrp.5054.89-.37 AmTower1.36f89.28+.03 Ameriprise2.32f119.24+.74 AmeriBrgn.9472.74+.19 Ametek.36f53.27+.04 Amphenol.8096.13-.04 AmpioPhm...8.08+.64 Anadarko1.08f109.57+2.18 AnglogldA...16.80+.12 ABInBev2.82e115.48+.41 Ann Inc...40.37-.90 Annaly1.25e11.68-.01 AnteroRs n...63.65+.31 Anworth.48e5.27-.01 Aon plc1.00f90.63+.75 Apache1.0099.38+.53 AptInv1.04u32.25+.16 ApolloGM4.25e26.95-.11 AquaAm s.6125.50+.08 Aramark n.3025.40+.02 ArcelorMit.2014.95-.09 ArchCoal.04m3.57+.10 ArchDan.9643.89-.39 ArcosDor.2411.00+.19 ArmcoMetl....29+.02 ArmourRsd.604.27-.01 ArmstrWld...57.48+.42 ArrowEl...59.50+.07 ArtisanPtr2.20a57.21+1.14 AshfordHT.4810.91+.04 Ashland1.36107.98+.76 AspenIns.80f44.65-.45 Assurant1.08f66.29-1.06 AssuredG.4425.09-.76 AstraZen2.80e74.31+.67 AthlonEn n...45.11+.69 AtlPwr g.403.60-.06 AtlasRes2.3220.12-.10 AtwoodOcn...52.39-.07 Augusta g...3.19+.01 AuRico g.08m4.24+.04 AvalonBay4.64142.84+.37 AveryD1.40f50.83-.14 Avnet.6043.55+.59 Avon.2414.60+.05 Axiall.6446.12+.92 AXIS Cap1.0844.70+.17 B2gold g...2.87+.03 BB&T Cp.96f39.12+.05 BBVABFrn...u11.91+.46 BCE g2.4744.98... BHP BillLt2.36e68.01-.03 BP PLC2.2852.62-.22 BP Pru9.84e98.70+.81 BPZ Res...3.09+.04 BRF SA.19e24.02+.20 BabckWil.4032.00-.07 BakrHu.68f72.85+1.40 BallCorp.52u62.22+.86 BallyTech...65.59+.28 BalticTrdg.07e6.14+.07 BcBilVArg.50e12.96+.01 BcoBrad pf.44e14.93-.44 BcoSantSA.82e10.47-.06 BcoSBrasil.93e6.93-.04 BkofAm.0415.47-.02 BkIreland...14.29+.36 BkNYMel.68fu36.24+.27 Bankrate...17.92+.44 BankUtd.8434.26+.10 Banro g....46+.01 Barclay.41e15.71-.13 BarVixMdT...d12.80-.25 B iPVix rs...28.75-1.11 Bard.88f145.18+3.04 BarnesNob...u21.65+1.09 Barnes.4438.42+.13 BarrickG.2017.77+.03 BasicEnSv...26.87+1.01 Baxter2.08f73.92+.49 BeazerHm...20.75+.50 BectDck2.18119.24+1.34 Belden.2077.17+2.63 Bemis1.0840.55-.08 Berkley.44f45.64+.07 BerkH B...127.13+.35 BerryPlas...25.67+.05 BestBuy.76f30.56+1.50 BigLots.6844.85+.25 BBarrett...27.50+.59 BioMedR1.0022.00-.08 BlackRock7.72317.00+.74 BlkDebtStr.30a4.09-.01 BlkEEqDv.568.28-.01 BlkIntlG&I.678.15-.08 Blackstone1.39e32.68+.01 BlkstnMtg1.68e29.24+.03 BlockHR.8033.38+.47 BdwlkPpl.4017.58+.30 Boeing2.92127.06-2.09 BoiseCasc...29.30+.03 BonanzaCE...59.52+1.85 BoozAllnH.44f21.82+.30 BorgWrn s.5064.53+.84 BostProp2.60a118.32-.42 BostonSci...12.70+.12 BoydGm...12.08+.19 Brandyw.6015.32-.04 BrigStrat.4820.26+.16 Brinker.9650.89+.77 BrMySq1.4449.73+1.43 Brixmor n.8022.79+.20 BroadrdgF.8440.79+.13 Brookdale...33.46... BrkfldAs g.64m43.02+.05 BrkfldPrp1.0020.76+.16 Brunswick.4041.62+.79 Buenavent.02e10.68+.01 BungeLt1.36f74.68-.18 BurlStrs n...31.89+.74 CBL Asc.9818.91-.02 CBRE Grp...u31.80+.31 CBS A.4862.59+3.71 CBS B.4862.48+3.64 CBS Outd n1.48u34.61+.38 CF Inds4.00241.73+.70 CIT Grp.4045.33+.17 CLECO1.60f58.37+.05 CMS Eng1.08u30.79+.26 CNO Fincl.2417.62+.31 CRH.85e26.17-.44 CST Brnds.2534.65-.09 CSX.64f30.64+.37 CVR Engy3.00a47.76-1.14 CVR Rfng3.08e24.78-2.36 CVS Care1.1075.46-.02 CYS Invest1.288.81-.02 Cabelas...60.89+1.15 CblvsnNY.6017.46... CabotOG s.0834.30+.49 CalDive...1.37+.01 CallGolf.047.92+.03 CallonPet...11.16+.36 Calpine...23.65-.09 Cameco g.4019.20-.21 Cameron...67.26+.46 CampSp1.2545.32-.34 CdnNR gs1.0063.47+.84 CdnNRs gs.9044.99+.33 CP Rwy g1.40178.69+1.98 CapOne1.2082.33-.12 CapOne pfC1.56u24.65+.08 CapsteadM1.30e13.33-.02 CardnlHlth1.37f69.55+.94 CareFusion...u44.37+.36 CarMax...50.01-.06 Carnival1.0038.03-.20 Carters.7669.99+.61 CastleAM...d10.98+.01 Caterpillar2.80f108.44+.63 CedarF2.8053.52+.27 Celanese1.00f64.11+.59 Cemex.52t13.12+.03 Cemig pf s.58e8.15-.01 CenovusE1.06f31.47-.10 Centene...74.73+1.07 CenterPnt.9525.06+.30 CenElBras.18e2.98+.04 CFCda g.0114.40+.02 CntryLink2.1636.15-.21 ChambStPr.508.07+.04 ChannAdv...26.18+2.23 Cheetah n...21.92+.17 Chegg n...7.81... Chemtura...26.04+.07 CheniereEn...67.28+.16 ChenEHld n.0824.97+.07 ChesEng.3531.02+.75 ChespkLdg1.2030.37-.17 Chevron4.28f131.23-.54 ChicB&I.2867.24+1.73 Chicos.3016.42-.03 Chimera.36a3.22... 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Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Wallet checkThe Commerce Department reports today its data on how much after-tax income Americans received last month. Personal income has increased on a monthly basis every month this year. The U.S. economy has been generating jobs at a solid pace in recent months, including a gain of 288,000 jobs in April, the strongest uptick in hiring in two years. Economists have forecast that personal income rose 0.4 percent in May.Housing bellwether Despite a rough winter for housing, Lennar kicked off the year selling more homes at higher prices. The homebuilders new home orders jumped 10 percent in the DecemberFebruary quarter, while completed sales climbed 13 percent and the average sales price of its homes surged 18 percent. How did Lennars sales trends fare in the March-May quarter? Find out today, when the builder reports its latest quarterly results.World Cup windfall?Is the fan frenzy over the World Cup translating into a windfall for Nike? Financial analysts should get a sense of that today, when the athletic apparel maker reports earnings for the March-May quarter. Nike has introduced new products, including 10 national team uniforms. In March, the company said that the soccer tournament had revved up shoppers appetite for the companys clothing and gear.Source: FactSetPersonal incomeseasonally adjusted percent change -0.1 0.0 0.1 0.2 0.3 0.4 0.5% M A M F J D Source: FactSet 60 70 $80 NKE $76.47 $59.95 Price-earnings ratio: 26based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.96 Div. yield: 1.3% 4Q Operating EPS4Q $0.76 est. $0.75 est. Today 1,700 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 J JFMAM 1,920 1,960 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,959.53 Change: 9.55 (0.5%) 10 DAYS 15,200 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 J JFMAM 16,680 16,840 17,000 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,867.51 Change: 49.38 (0.3%) 10 DAYS Advanced2144 Declined954 New Highs158 New Lows26 Vol. (in mil.)3,025 Pvs. Volume3,021 1,675 1,930 1689 954 51 32NYSE NASDDOW16883.5416799.4116867.51+49.38+0.29%+1.75% DOW Trans.8173.858072.678164.47+71.39+0.88%+10.32% DOW Util.569.61565.00569.17+3.31+0.58%+16.02% NYSE Comp.10966.9010901.3310962.87+40.88+0.37%+5.41% NASDAQ4383.554339.414379.76+29.40+0.68%+4.86% S&P 5001960.831947.491959.53+9.55+0.49%+6.01% S&P 4001422.561412.361422.08+8.58+0.61%+5.93% Wilshire 500020820.5620663.8820810.02+66.09+0.32%+5.60% Russell 20001182.751168.531182.68+9.44+0.80%+1.64%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74736.86 35.26-.03 -0.1tts+0.3+7.7111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910133.92 129.85-1.81 -1.4rss+17.3+64.4210.24 Amer Express AXP71.47096.04 94.64+.21 +0.2tss+4.3+32.4191.04f AutoNation Inc AN41.89059.48 58.38+.19 +0.3tss+17.5+37.219... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.64+.18 +0.6sst-2.4-0.2210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83041.89 41.96+.11 +0.3sss+1.6+8.8231.22f Comcast Corp A CMCSA39.33955.28 53.21+.57 +1.1sss+2.4+34.4190.90 Darden Rest DRI44.78254.89 46.57-.20 -0.4ttt-14.3-0.1222.20 Disney DIS60.41085.86 83.90+1.22 +1.5sss+9.8+33.8220.86f Gen Electric GE22.76728.09 26.42-.16 -0.6tts-5.7+19.6200.88 General Mills GIS46.70655.64 51.76-1.94 -3.6ttt+3.7+14.3191.64 Harris Corp HRS47.69979.32 75.02-.02 ...tts+7.5+60.4181.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.53+.10 +0.1sss-2.2+11.8211.88 IBM IBM172.193200.94 180.72-.16 -0.1ttt-3.7-4.5124.40f Lowes Cos LOW38.87652.08 46.70+.19 +0.4srt-5.8+19.7210.92f NY Times NYT10.17817.37 15.68+.36 +2.3sst-1.2+49.6390.16 NextEra Energy NEE77.210101.50 101.75+1.02 +1.0sss+18.8+32.0222.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01990.24 88.58+.53 +0.6tss+6.8+12.8202.62f Suntrust Bks STI30.17041.26 40.30+.19 +0.5tss+9.5+33.5140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12918.45 18.07+.14 +0.8sss+4.8+12.4190.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51581.37 75.62-.35 -0.5tst-3.9+4.9151.92f Xerox Corp XRX8.85013.01 12.65+.28 +2.3sss+3.9+40.8130.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 HWY 27/4 41 2 miles fr om Hwy 27 rf nnftb 787-4440 tnfrfn n nntr nrf bfnffn bt r rn n $300OFFRE MA NU FA CTURED CAR TSCas h or ch ec k. Mu st pr ese nt ad on pu rch ase Lim ite d Ti me Offer See stor e for details ldaily0626

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 72.30+.43+28.1BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.94...+14.1 SmallCap d 35.32+.26+17.1CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.85+.18+29.8 LgCapVal 13.30+.05+24.3CGMFocus 40.01+.15+19.4CRMMdCpVlIns 36.18+.17+24.9CalamosGrIncA m 34.78+.21+20.0 GrowA m 47.92+.49+30.5 MktNeuI 12.97+.02+6.6 MktNuInA m 13.11+.02+6.3CalvertEquityA m 49.37+.31+23.9CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.42-.11+22.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.82...+13.6 Realty 73.09-.02+17.2 RealtyIns 47.40-.01+17.5ColumbiaAcornA m 35.61+.17+22.8 AcornIntZ 48.37-.02+24.3 AcornZ 37.23+.18+23.1 CAModA m 12.64+.03+15.0 CAModAgrA m 13.77+.04+17.6 CntrnCoreA m 21.74+.09+26.6 CntrnCoreZ 21.88+.10+26.9 ComInfoA m 57.01+.34+33.0 DivIncA m 19.24+.08+19.3 DivIncZ 19.25+.08+19.6 DivOppA m 10.81+.03+22.0 DivrEqInA m 14.64+.08+24.5 IncOppA m 10.28-.01+11.3 IntmBdA m 9.21+.01+4.9 IntmMuniBdZ 10.74+.02+7.2 LgCpGrowA m 35.11+.35+26.9 LgCrQuantA m 8.98+.02+26.3 MdCapIdxZ 15.76+.09+26.4 MdCpValZ 18.27+.08+32.4 SIIncZ 9.98...+1.4 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48+.01+1.7 SmCapIdxZ 23.34+.16+26.1 StLgCpGrA m 17.58+.18+34.3 StLgCpGrZ 17.86+.19+34.7 TaxExmptA m 13.84+.01+8.2 ValRestrZ 51.97+.24+26.8ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.08+.25+33.9 SndsSelGrII 17.65+.25+33.5Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.81+.01+7.6CullenHiDivEqI d 17.68+.05+22.0DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.5 2YrGlbFII 9.99...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.67+.01+1.4 5YrGlbFII 10.97+.01+3.0 EmMkCrEqI 20.62+.01+19.7 EmMktValI 29.20-.01+19.2 EmMtSmCpI 21.92+.02+19.0 EmgMktI 27.29...+19.6 GlAl6040I 16.10+.04+17.6 GlEqInst 18.88+.06+27.0 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.21+.02+18.1 InfPrtScI 11.99+.01+6.0 IntCorEqI 13.25-.01+28.0 IntGovFII 12.51+.01+3.3 IntRlEstI 5.65+.03+21.7 IntSmCapI 21.68+.03+36.2 IntlSCoI 20.18-.01+31.3 IntlValu3 17.75...+28.5 IntlValuI 20.17-.01+28.2 ItmTExtQI 10.76+.01+7.6 LgCapIntI 23.20-.01+25.1 RelEstScI 30.13-.03+15.9 STEtdQltI 10.86+.01+2.7 STMuniBdI 10.21...+1.0 TAUSCrE2I 14.12+.08+27.7 TAWexUSCE 10.69...+25.6 TMIntlVal 16.57+.01+27.8 TMMkWVal 25.07+.11+28.9 TMUSEq 21.36+.11+26.4 TMUSTarVal 33.78+.24+29.2 TMUSmCp 37.09+.30+25.9 USCorEq1I 17.48+.09+27.6 USCorEq2I 17.26+.09+27.7 USLgCo 15.45+.07+25.8 USLgVal3 25.21+.07+29.6 USLgValI 33.63+.10+29.4 USMicroI 20.15+.19+25.9 USSmValI 36.62+.31+27.2 USSmallI 31.57+.26+26.1 USTgtValInst 23.75+.19+29.3 USVecEqI 17.16+.11+28.5DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 45.10+.16+21.7 GNMAS 14.52+.02+6.2 GrIncS 24.38+.16+28.4 MgdMuniA m 9.25+.01+8.8 MgdMuniS 9.27+.02+9.1 SP500IRew 27.96...+26.4 TechB m 15.04+.10+26.8DavisNYVentA m 43.25+.23+23.4 NYVentC m 41.21+.22+22.4 NYVentY 43.82+.23+23.6Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 9.15...+7.9 OpFixIncI 9.65+.01+5.2 USGrowIs 26.19+.21+30.1 ValueI 17.54+.10+25.6Diamond HillLngShortI 23.79+.11+16.2Dodge & CoxBal x 102.35-.11+22.7 GlbStock 12.46+.04+32.9 Income x 13.86-.09+7.1 IntlStk 46.44-.01+33.0 Stock x 177.99+.30+30.0DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 11.03...+6.0 TotRetBdN b 11.00...+4.3DreyfusAppreciaInv 55.87+.13+22.5 BasSP500 40.31+.20+25.8 FdInc 12.27+.11+27.0 IntlStkI 15.90-.08+14.1 MidCapIdx 39.08+.23+26.2 MuniBd 11.68+.02+7.9 SP500Idx 52.17+.25+25.4 SmCapIdx 30.26+.21+26.1DriehausActiveInc x 10.74-.05+2.7 EmMktGr d 33.46-.01+17.1Eaton VanceACSmCpI 24.62...+20.2 AtCpSmCpA m 22.87...+19.8 FloatRateA m 9.46...+3.8 FltRtAdvA m 11.15...+4.8 FltgRtI 9.15...+4.1 GlbMacroI 9.34...+0.4 IncBosA m 6.16...+11.8 IncBosI 6.16-.01+12.0 LrgCpValA m 25.61...+26.0 LrgCpValI 25.68...+26.3 NatlMuniA m 9.71+.02+11.7FMILgCap 22.55+.12+23.4FPACres d 34.60+.01+17.0 NewInc d 10.30...+1.6Fairholme FundsFairhome d 42.68-.06+30.0FederatedEqIncB m 25.08+.07+24.7 InstHiYIn d 10.42-.01+12.4 KaufmanA m 6.39+.04+30.3 KaufmanR m 6.39+.03+30.0 MuniUShIS 10.04...+0.9 MuniUltA m 10.04...+0.5 StrValA f 6.35...+24.6 StrValI 6.38...+25.0 ToRetIs 11.13...+6.6 UltraIs 9.18...+1.5FidelityAstMgr20 13.69+.01+8.7 AstMgr50 18.34+.03+16.6 Bal 24.00+.08+21.0 Bal K 24.00+.08+21.1 BlChGrow 67.56+.50+33.7 BlChGrowK 67.65+.50+33.8 CAMuInc d 12.82+.03+8.6 Canada d 63.34+.23+24.1 CapApr 37.63+.17+27.7 CapInc d 10.22+.02+16.5 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26.31-.06+28.4 WorldA m 20.27-.04+26.3Franklin TempletonFdrInm-TT/FIcAd 12.33+.02+6.5 FndAllA m 14.33...+24.1 FndAllC m 14.08...+23.1 HYldTFInA 10.46...+8.6 ModAllcA m 16.37+.02+16.5Franklin Templeton I GlTlRtA m 13.62...+9.0 GlTlRtAdv 13.64+.01+9.3GEElfunTr 58.15+.61+25.0 ElfunTxE 11.82+.01+7.0 IsIntlEq d 13.24-.03+19.5 S&SInc 11.63+.01+6.5 S&SUSEq 58.66+.40+26.9GMOAABdIV 25.27...+3.7 EmgDbtIV d 10.78+.02+19.5 EmgMktsVI d 11.22-.02+17.8 IntIVlIII 27.79-.06+33.2 IntItVlIV 27.76-.06+33.3 QuIII 26.48+.09+19.4 QuIV 26.51+.09+19.4 QuVI 26.49+.08+19.4 USCorEqVI 18.22+.07+20.2 USTrsy 25.00...+0.1GabelliAssetAAA m 68.37+.26+24.3EqIncomeAAA m 29.88+.12+22.9SmCpGrAAA m 49.79+.35+23.6GatewayGatewayA m 29.45+.07+7.6Goldman SachsGrOppIs 31.80+.15+26.6 HiYdMunIs d 9.25-.01+9.8 HiYieldIs d 7.30-.01+13.0 MidCapVaA m 47.65+.24+26.4 MidCpVaIs 48.13+.25+27.0 ShDuTFIs 10.60...+2.1 SmCpValIs 59.11+.36+28.0HarborBond 12.28+.02+5.6 CapApInst 58.92+.61+32.5 CapAprInv b 57.85+.60+32.1 HiYBdInst d 11.23...+12.2 IntlAdm b 73.44-.16+22.6 IntlInstl 74.04-.16+22.9 IntlInv b 73.19-.16+22.4Harding LoevnerEmgMkts d 52.08...+24.5 IntlEq d 18.64...+21.5HartfordBalHLSIA 26.56+.10+18.3 BalIncA m 13.83+.03+15.8 BalIncC m 13.66+.03+14.9 CapApr C m 42.84+.18+27.6 CapAprA m 49.00+.21+28.5 CapAprI 49.09+.20+29.0 CapAprY 53.56+.22+29.1 CpApHLSIA 62.88+.28+27.6 DivGrowA m 26.78+.14+24.6 DivGrowI 26.69+.13+24.9 DivGthY 27.24+.14+25.2 DvGrHLSIA 29.29+.15+25.5 EqIncA m 19.21+.05+22.4 FloatRtA m 9.05...+5.2 FloatRtC m 9.03-.01+4.3 FloatRtI 9.06...+5.5 GrOppA m 42.04+.37+29.4 GrOppI 43.03+.38+29.7 MdCpHLSIA 41.83+.22+33.9 MidCapA m 27.64+.14+33.0 StkHLSIA 60.40+.23+20.4 TRBdHLSIA 11.87+.01+7.2HeartlandValuePlus m 37.24+.32+27.8HendersonIntlOppA m 27.10-.09+24.1HennessyGsUtlIdxInv 30.86+.25+33.1Hotchkis & WileyMidCpValI 44.84+.17+29.3INVESCOBalAlocA m 12.55+.05+13.7 BalAlocC m 12.12+.04+12.8 BalAlocY 12.68+.04+13.9 CharterA m 23.57+.11+24.0 ComstockA m 25.10+.08+24.5 DivDivA m 18.05+.02+22.0 DivDivInv 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. 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 U ntil she went to college, Pat ti Miller had never so much as spoken to a black person. There were few opportunities in her hometown of Jefferson, Iowa. And when she might oc casionally see someone of Afri can ancestry in Des Moines, her mother would admonish her not to stare, telling her, Theyre no different than we are. Miller was born in 1943 to a high-school principal father and stay-at-home mother, and raised in what she calls an in sular Ozzie and Harriet child hood. She revered Abraham Lin coln and assumed the problems of slave descendants ended with the Emancipation Proclamation. So Miller coasted happily on the image of smiling children hold ing hands around the globe. But history lessons delivered in the abstract can have crater-size gaps. Segregation and the rac ism, violence and economic con ditions that enforced it were a far cry from the idyllic images she had harbored for 21 years. On a trip south in 1963 with fellow Drake University students, the music major found herself look ing in on a lthy, crammed train station waiting room marked Colored, next to a pristine Whites Only one. Something just snapped in me, she said. A year later, she would join hundreds of other college stu dents responding to an appeal from the Student Nonviolent Co ordinating Committee (SNCC) to spend the summer living with black host families in Mississip pi and volunteering for deseg regation. She worked with chil dren in a community center in a black neighborhood in Merid ian. That was the hometown of James Chaney, 21, one of three young Congress of Racial Equal ity (CORE) workers trying to reg ister blacks in Mississippi to vote. Chaney was black and had been with white New Yorkers An drew Goodman, 20, and Michael Schwerner, 24, when the three disappeared. That was the fate ful Freedom Summer, chronicled in Stanley Nelsons documentary of the same name, airing on PBS stations this week in observance of the 50th anniversary. Patti Miller is in it. That summer was lled with violence, church burnings and home bombings. Cars of white people would drive through Mill ers black neighborhood yell ing slurs. Then on Aug. 4, she was at a concert for civil rights work ers by folk musician Pete Seeger, when news came that the bodies of Chaney, Goodman and Schwer ner were found. Theyd been mur dered by the Ku Klux Klan working in concert with the local sheriff. It fell to Seeger to tell the group. Miller leaeted inviting peo ple to join a march to Chaneys funeral. It went through white neighborhoods, and she still re members the white woman in curlers sitting on a porch yelling, White girl! and asking why she cared about a dead black man. You gonna marry one of them? she sneered. Miller also vividly remem bers the powerful eulogy deliv ered by a CORE eld secretary, Dave Dennis. He said, If we dont solve this problem, then God damn our souls. When I came back, I was asked to speak at churches all around Iowa. I would end with that quote. Back at Drake, Miller helped change housing policies that al lowed off-campus landlords to discriminate against black stu dents. But her eagerness to share what she had witnessed, especial ly with her hometown Methodist minister and mentor, did not get the supportive response she had expected. He let me know that he didnt think what I was do ing was right, Miller remembers. Women in her music sorority also disapproved of her civil rights ac tivities, which came to occupy all the time she wasnt studying. After graduating, she moved to Chicago to join the staff of Mar tin Luther King Jr., who had re located the Southern Christian Leadership Conference there. She helped organize college stu dents while teaching music in an all-black high school. She was teaching the day in 1968 that King was killed in Memphis. Things never have been the same since, she says. Much has changed since that summer. The work of civil rights activists led to passage of the Voting Rights Act of 1965. But in many college dining halls, black and white students still sit sepa rately. Miller thinks the political conditions for African-Americans are not much better, because rac ism has been institutionalized. This country was built by slaves, Miller muses. And it has lasted so long that its in the DNA of the country, even though weve got a black president. Maybe thats why a white Roo sevelt High School teacher in Des Moines feels comfortable telling a black student to address him as Master, Sir. Maybe its why African-Americans still live disproportionately in poverty and in prisons. But in the absence of mass violence and separate wait ing rooms, students today dont seem to see the imperative or maybe the hope of renew ing the campaign against racism. Many looking to make a differ ence are instead heading abroad. Thats why every American household should watch Free dom Summer not just to be reminded of how young peoples passion for justice changed the country, but of the work that is yet to be done. Rekha Basu is a columnist for the Des Moines Register. Readers may send her email at rbasu@dmreg.com. OTHER VOICES Rekha Basu MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Freedom Summer, a reminder of unfinished work S ometimes it can be hard to see the con nections between human rights viola tions in far-off places and how we live our daily lives. But if you go to your freezer and nd Charoen Pokphand (CP) Foods fro zen shrimp products bought at Costco, WalMart or other major retailers, chances are good youll see the end of a food supply chain that began with slave-staffed ships regis tered in Thailand. The Guardian newspaper recently uncov ered a high-seas slavery system in which human trafckers lure workers from poor Southeast Asian countries with promises of jobs in Thailand. Instead, the smugglers sell the laborers to ship captains, who force them to harvest sh to be ground into meal and sold as feed to shrimp farms whose products ultimately end up in consumers kitchens. On Friday, the State Department took a step to combat this practice, as well as sex trafck ing and other human rights abuses, by de moting Thailand to the lowest of four tiers in its Trafcking in Persons report, an annual update that assesses how well 188 nations ad here to the U.S. Victims of Trafcking and Vi olence Protection Act (there are 23 in the low est tier in the current report). The demotion, after several years of warnings, opens Thai land to sanctions that could limit its access to some U.S. aid as well as nancial help from the International Monetary Fund and the World Bank. The problem is not new, nor Thailands alone; slavery on the high seas occurs around the globe. Solutions, though, are hard to nd. Pressure the corporations that prot? Of cials for the sh-meal-buying CP Foods ar gue, with some merit, that there is little they can do because they dont know which of the ships arriving at the docks are manned by slaves. Government oversight and intervention could make a difference. But in Thailand, the government is part of the problem, with lax enforcement of labor laws and rampant brib ery of port and border police, among oth er acts of collusion. The recent military coup adds a fresh complication, creating a labor shortage as rumors of a crackdown on un documented migrants have sent tens of thou sands back to their home countries. Human trafcking is a difcult issue to re solve, and Thailand is by no means the only nation with culpability. That any consumer can reach into the freezer and touch slavery makes others complicit in the process, even if unwittingly. Only sustained international action will curb trafcking; the State Department is right to call the Thai government to task, and it should continue to press the case. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Taking Thailand to task for highseas slavery Classic DOONESBURY 1975

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com MLB: Lincecum tosses no hitter at Padres / B4 ORLIN WAGNER / AP Kansas guard Andrew Wiggins dunks against Oklahoma State in the quarternals of the Big 12 tournament on March 13 in Kansas City, Mo. Wiggins could be selected by Cleveland with the top pick in todays NBA Draft in New York. MAKE-OR-BREAK MATCH THEMBA HADEBE / AP Team USA goalkeeper Tim Howard, center, reaches for a ball ahead of Portugals Bruno Alves, right, during Sundays Group G World Cup match between the USA and Portugal at the Arena da Amazonia in Manaus, Brazil. Howard and Team USA face Germany today in a critical match in group play. JANIE MCCAULEY Associated Press RECIFE, Brazil Tim Howard rarely makes it through a game with out accepting multiple celebratory embraces from relieved American teammates. It happens almost ev ery time the U.S. goal keeper launches his sol id, 6-foot-3 frame to make spectacular saves diving, leaping and even punching the ball away for difcult stops. There were a num ber of such moments Sunday night in a 2-2 tie against Portugal, and the Americans are counting on more of the same when they face three-time champion Germany today with a berth in the World Cups knockout round at stake. The 35-year-old How ard will reach an im pressive milestone in the process: The Group G nale will be his 103rd international ap pearance, passing Ka sey Keller for the most by an American goal keeper. Not that its even on Howards mind with the U.S. trying to reach the knockout stage of con secutive World Cups for the rst time. The Americans were in posi tion to advance Sunday before they surrendered a goal in the fth min ute of stoppage time in buggy, muggy Manaus. When Varelas header sailed into the net off a beautiful cross from two-time world play er of the year Cristia no Ronaldo, Howard in stantly put his hands on his head and sighed. If only the game had ended about 30 seconds earlier. Footballs cruel sometimes. It ebbs and ows, said Howard, who has seven saves through two games. We try and take every WORLD CUP USA VS. GERMANY AT RECIFE, BRAZIL 11:30 A.M., TODAY ESPN USA counting on Tim Howard in goal against Germany ALASTAIR GRANT / AP Venus Williams returns to Kurumi Nara during womens singles play on Wednesday at the All England Lawn Tennis Championships in Wimbledon, London. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Umatilla High School has produced one of the states top athletic pro grams. The school was re cently honored by the Florida High School Athletic Association with the the Fred E. Ro zelle Sportsmanship Award for Class 5A for the 2013-14 school year. According to the FH SAA, the award is given to schools whose ath letic teams demonstrat ed exemplary sports manship during the year and FHSAA State Series events. A total of 21 high schools in the states eight clas sications and three middle schools re ceived the award. Umatilla was the Section Two winner in Class 5A, in addition to the classications over all winner. Overall winners in each classication re ceived $2,500 and a plaque. Section win ners earned $500 and a plaque. Demonstrating re spect and appropri ate sportsmanships has been a primary focus for Umatilla High School athletes this year, said Umatilla Principal Ran dy Campbell. We are very proud of how these students have repre sented the school and their community. They may not have won every game in each sport, but this award show they end the school year as winners! Umatilla is the only school from Lake and Sumter counties to be recognized by the FH SAA. Other schools in Class 5A to received recogni tion were: Jacksonville Bishop Kenny in Sec tion One and Naples Golden Gate in Section Three. Every chance we get, we emphasize to our student-athletes that the heart and soul of high school athletics is sportsman ship, said FHSAA Ex ecutive Director Dr. Roger Dearing. Honoring these special schools with a Rozelle Award is our way of telling them, and their outstanding student-athletes, that they have done things the right way. The award has been presented annually since 1991. It is named in honor of FHSAA Commissioner Emeri tus Fred E. Rozelle. The FHSAA said the award is presented to one school in each classication, whose total sports pro gram best exemplies the qualities of sports manship as demon strated by its coaches, players and spe ctators. BRIAN MAHONEY Associated Press NEW YORK An drew Wiggins and Jabari Parker arent NBA play ers yet and they are al ready learning their rst less on. This is LeBron James league and they will just be playing in it. A night before they could be the rst two selections in what ap pears to be a deep NBA draft, Wiggins, Park er and the rest of the class of 2014 were shar ing the spotlight with James, whose decision to opt out of his con tract and become a free agent Tuesday still had the league shaking a day later. Carmelo Anthony has the same plan as James, and right now they are a 1-2 that Wiggins and Parker cant match. Theyre going to dic tate how this draft goes, Parker said Wednesday. The Cleveland Cava liers have the No. 1 se lection for a second straight year, and either Wiggins or Parker would be an improvement over Anthony Bennett, who had a forgettable rookie season. Wiggins, like Bennett, is Canadi an, and would love to be called rst Thursday. Itd mean a lot to me. Itd mean a lot to my country, too, the fresh man from Kansas said. When his Jayhawks teammate, Joel Em biid, broke his foot, it strengthened the chances of Wiggins go ing rst. Or perhaps it could be Parker, the versatile freshman from Duke. Or, as Parker realizes, perhaps the Cavs will Cavs on clock with Class of 2014 NBA DRAFT BARCLAYS CENTER NEW YORK 7 P.M., TODAY ESPN HOWARD FENDRICH Associated Press LONDON Let oth ers wonder when or whether Venus Williams might move on from tennis. Shes not ready to contemplate going anywhere just yet. Even as her early loss es accumulated, even as Williams got older and was forced to deal with health issues, she never entertained the idea of quitting. Here she is, at age 34, once again a factor at Wimbledon, site of ve of her seven major titles. And theres a matchup against another former champion looming. Williams overcame a slow start Wednesday for a 7-6 (4), 6-1 victo ry over 41st-ranked Ku rumi Nara of Japan to reach the third round at a Grand Slam tourna ment for only the sec ond time in her past 10 appearances. I dont like watch ing it on TV. I want to be out there. Im not about the easy thing. Life is a challenge. For me, when I leave tennis, I want it to be on my own terms. I want to know that I rose to every chal lenge. I want to look back with no regrets, Williams said. Every one messes up. Every one chokes. Everyone gets tight. Everyone los es matches they should have won. But as long as you walked out there and you gave it your all, you can look back with no regrets. Williams, a former No. 1 who is seeded 30th, revealed three years ago she was diagnosed with an energy-sapping au toimmune disease. A year ago, she skipped Wimbledon be cause of a back injury. She hasnt been to the fourth round at a ma jor since 2011 at the All England Club. But the Venus Williams a factor at Wimbledon Umatilla presented with FHSAA award for sportsmanship SEE TENNIS | B2 SEE NBA | B2 SEE CUP | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 SUN mon tu es we d thurs fri Sa tLeesbur g LightningJune 2228DelandHOME5pmSanfordHOME7pmSanfordAW AY7pmSanfordAW AY7pmWinter GardenAW AY7pmWinter GardenAW AY7pm BASEBALL College World Series At TD Ameritrade Park Omaha Omaha, Neb. Championship Series (Best-of-3) Monday, June 23: Vanderbilt 9, Virginia 8 Tuesday, June 24: Virginia 7, Vanderbilt 2, series tied 1-1 Wednesday, June 25: Virginia (53-15) vs. Vanderbilt (50-21), late BASKETBALL NBA Draft Order Today At Barclays Center, Brooklyn, N.Y. First Round 1. Cleveland 2. Milwaukee 3. Philadelphia 4. Orlando 5. Utah 6. Boston 7. L.A. Lakers 8. Sacramento 9. Charlotte (from Detroit) 10. Philadelphia (from New Orleans) 11. Denver 12. Orlando (from New York via Denver) 13. Minnesota 14. Phoenix 15. Atlanta 16. Chicago (from Charlotte) 17. Boston (from Brooklyn) 18. Phoenix (from Washington) 19. Chicago 20. Toronto 21. Oklahoma City (from Dallas via Houston and L.A. Lakers) 22. Memphis 23. Utah (from Golden State) 24. Charlotte (from Portland) 25. Houston 26. Miami 27. Phoenix (from Indiana) 28. L.A. Clippers 29. Oklahoma City 30. San Antonio Second Round 31. Milwaukee 32. Philadelphia 33. Cleveland (from Orlando) 34. Dallas (from Boston) 35. Utah 36. Milwaukee (from L.A. Lakers via Minnesota and Phoenix) 37. Toronto (from Sacramento) 38. Detroit 39. Philadelphia (from Cleveland) 40. Minnesota (from New Orleans) 41. Denver 42. Houston (from New York) 43. Atlanta 44. Minnesota 45. Charlotte 46. Washington 47. Philadelphia (from Brooklyn via Dallas and Boston) 48. Milwaukee (from Toronto via Phoenix) 49. Chicago 50. Phoenix 51. Dallas 52. Philadelphia (from Memphis via Cleveland) 53. Minnesota (from Golden State) 54. Philadelphia (from Houston via Milwaukee) 55. Miami 56. Denver (from Portland) 57. Indiana 58. San Antonio (from L.A. Clippers via New Orleans) 59. Toronto (from Oklahoma City via New York) 60. San Antonio SOCCER World Cup FIRST ROUND GROUP A W L T GF GA Pts x-Brazil 2 0 1 7 2 7 x-Mexico 2 0 1 4 1 7 Croatia 1 2 0 6 6 3 Cameroon 0 3 0 1 9 0 x-advanced to second round Thursday, June 12 At Sao Paulo Brazil 3, Croatia 1 Friday, June 13 At Natal, Brazil Mexico 1, Cameroon 0 Tuesday, June 17 At Fortaleza, Brazil Brazil 0, Mexico 0 Wednesday, June 18 At Manaus, Brazil Croatia 4, Cameroon 0 Monday, June 23 At Brasilia, Brazil Brazil 4, Cameroon 1 At Recife, Brazil Mexico 3, Croatia 1 GROUP B W L T GF GA Pts x-Netherlands 3 0 0 10 3 9 x-Chile 2 1 0 5 3 6 Spain 1 2 0 4 7 3 Australia 0 3 0 3 9 0 x-advanced to second round Friday, June 13 At Salvador, Brazil Netherlands 5, Spain 1 At Cuiaba, Brazil Chile 3, Australia 1 Wednesday, June 18 At Porto Alegre, Brazil Netherlands 3, Australia 2 At Rio de Janeiro Chile 2, Spain 0 Monday, June 23 At Curitiba, Brazil Spain 3, Australia 0 At Sao Paulo Netherlands 2, Chile 0 GROUP C W L T GF GA Pts x-Colombia 3 0 0 9 2 9 x-Greece 1 1 1 2 4 4 Ivory Coast 1 2 0 4 5 3 Japan 0 2 1 2 6 1 x-advanced to second round Saturday, June 14 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Colombia 3, Greece 0 At Recife, Brazil Ivory Coast 2, Japan 1 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 4, Japan 1 At Fortaleza, Brazil Greece 2, Ivory Coast 1 GROUP D W L T GF GA Pts x-Costa Rica 2 0 1 4 1 7 x-Uruguay 2 1 0 4 4 6 Italy 1 2 0 2 3 3 England 0 2 1 2 4 1 x-advanced to second round Saturday, June 14 At Fortaleza, Brazil Costa Rica 3, Uruguay 1 At Manaus, Brazil Italy 2, England 1 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 1, Italy 0 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Costa Rica 0, England 0 GROUP E W L T GF GA Pts x-France 2 0 1 8 2 7 x-Switzerland 2 1 0 7 6 6 Ecuador 1 1 1 3 3 4 Honduras 0 3 0 1 8 0 Sunday, June 15 At Brasilia, Brazil Switzerland 2, Ecuador 1 At Porto Alegre, Brazil France 3, Honduras 0 Friday, June 20 At Salvador, Brazil France 5, Switzerland 2 At Curitiba, Brazil Ecuador 2, Honduras 1 Wednesday, June 25 At Manaus, Brazil Switzerland 3, Honduras 0 At Rio de Janeiro Ecuador 0, France 0 GROUP F W L T GF GA Pts x-Argentina 3 0 0 6 3 9 x-Nigeria 1 1 1 3 3 4 Bosnia-Herzegovina 1 2 0 4 4 3 Iran 0 2 1 1 4 1 x-advanced to second round Sunday, June 15 At Rio de Janeiro Argentina 2, Bosnia-Herzegovina 1 Monday, June 16 At Curitiba, Brazil Iran 0, Nigeria 0 Saturday, June 21 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Argentina 1, Iran 0 At Cuiaba, Brazil Nigeria 1, Bosnia-Herzegovina 0 Wednesday, June 25 At Porto Alegre, Brazil Argentina 3, Nigeria 2 At Salvador, Brazil Bosnia-Herzegovina 3, Iran 1 GROUP G W L T GF GA Pts Germany 1 0 1 6 2 4 United States 1 0 1 4 3 4 Ghana 0 1 1 3 4 1 Portugal 0 1 1 2 6 1 Monday, June 16 At Salvador, Brazil Germany 4, Portugal 0 At Natal, Brazil United States 2, Ghana 1 Saturday, June 21 At Fortaleza, Brazil Germany 2, Ghana 2 Sunday, June 22 At Manaus, Brazil Portugal 2, United States 2 Thursday, June 26 At Recife, Brazil Germany vs. United States, Noon At Brasilia, Brazil Portugal vs. Ghana, Noon GROUP H W L T GF GA Pts x-Belgium 2 0 0 3 1 6 Algeria 1 1 0 5 4 3 Russia 0 1 1 1 2 1 South Korea 0 1 1 3 5 1 x-advanced to second round Tuesday, June 17 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Belgium 2, Algeria 1 At Cuiaba, Brazil Russia 1, South Korea 1 Sunday, June 22 At Rio de Janeiro Belgium 1, Russia 0 At Porto Alegre, Brazil Algeria 4, South Korea 2 Thursday, June 26 At Sao Paulo Belgium vs. South Korea, 4 p.m. At Curitiba, Brazil Algeria vs. Russia, 4 p.m. SECOND ROUND Saturday, June 28 Game 49 At Belo Horizonte, Brazil Brazil vs. Chile, Noon Game 50 At Rio de Janeiro Colombia vs. Uruguay, 4 p.m. Sunday, June 29 Game 51 At Fortaleza, Brazil Netherlands vs. Mexico, Noon Game 52 At Recife, Brazil Costa Rica vs. Greece, 4 p.m. Monday, June 30 Game 53 At Brasilia, Brazil France vs. Nigeria, Noon Game 54 At Porto Alegre, Brazil Group G winner vs. Group H second place, 4 p.m. Tuesday, July 1 Game 55 At Sao Paulo Argentina vs. Switzerland, Noon Game 56 At Salvador, Brazil Group H winner vs. Group G second place, 4 p.m. TENNIS Wimbledon Wednesday At The All England Lawn Tennis & Croquet Club London Purse: $42.5 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Grass-Outdoor Singles Men Second Round Sergiy Stakhovsky, Ukraine, def. Ernests Gulbis (12), Latvia, 6-4, 6-3, 7-6 (5). Kevin Anderson (20), South Africa, def. Edouard Rog er-Vasselin, France, 7-6 (0), 1-6, 6-3, 6-4. Andy Murray (3), Britain, def. Blaz Rola, Slovenia, 6-1, 6-1, 6-0. Grigor Dimitrov (11), Bulgaria, def. Luke Saville, Aus tralia, 6-3, 6-2, 6-4. Alexandr Dolgopolov (21), Ukraine, def. Benjamin Becker, Germany, 6-7 (4), 7-6 (0), 6-3, 6-4. Jeremy Chardy, France, def. Marinko Matosevic, Aus tralia, 6-7 (5), 7-6 (7), 7-6 (9), 4-6, 7-5. Fabio Fognini (16), Italy, def. Tim Puetz, Germany, 2-6, 6-4, 7-6 (6), 6-3. Leonardo Mayer, Argentina, def. Marcos Baghdatis, Cyprus, 7-6 (4), 4-6, 6-1, 6-4. Roberto Bautista Agut (27), Spain, def. Jan Hernych, Czech Republic, 7-5, 4-6, 6-2, 6-2. Andrey Kuznetsov, Russia, def. David Ferrer (7), Spain, 6-7 (5), 6-0, 3-6, 6-3, 6-2. Marin Cilic (26), Croatia, def. Andreas Haider-Maurer, Austria, 3-6, 6-1, 6-4, 6-4. Gilles Simon, France, def. Robin Haase, Netherlands, 7-6 (1), 6-4, 6-4. Tomas Berdych (6), Czech Republic, def. Bernard Tomic, Australia, 4-6, 7-6 (5), 7-6 (3), 6-1. Jimmy Wang, Taiwan, def. Mikhail Youzhny, Russia (17), 7-6 (1), 6-2, 6-7 (5), 6-3. Novak Djokovic (1), Serbia, def. Radek Stepanek, Czech Republic, 6-4, 6-3, 6-7 (5), 7-6 (5). Sam Querrey, United States, vs. Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (14), France, 6-4, 6-7 (2), 7-6 (4), 3-6, 9-9, susp., darkness. Women First Round Zarina Diyas, Kazakhstan, def. Kristina Mladenovic, France, 7-6 (4), 6-4. Vera Zvonareva, Russia, def. Tara Moore, Britain, 6-4, 6-7 (3), 9-7. Second Round Li Na (2), China, def. Yvonne Meusburger, Austria, 6-2, 6-2. Venus Williams (30), United States, def. Kurumi Nara, Japan, 7-6 (4), 6-1. Barbora Zahlavova Strycova, Czech Republic, def. Elena Vesnina (32), Russia, 6-4, 6-2. Agnieszka Radwanska (4), Poland, def. Casey Dellac qua, Australia, 6-4, 6-0. Ekaterina Makarova (22), Russia, def. Misaki Doi, Japan, 7-5, 6-4. Petra Kvitova (6), Czech Republic, def. Mona Barthel, Germany, 6-2, 6-0. Caroline Garcia, France, def. Varvara Lepchenko, United States, 7-5, 6-3. Bojana Jovanovski, Serbia, def. Victoria Azarenka (8), Belarus, 6-3, 3-6, 7-5. Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic (23), def. Polona Her cog, Slovenia, 7-6 (7), 7-5. Ana Konjuh, Croatia, def. Yanina Wickmayer, Belgium, 3-6, 6-2, 6-2. Peng Shuai, China, def. Maria Kirilenko, Russia, 6-0, 6-3. Caroline Wozniacki (16), Denmark, def. Naomi Broady, Britain, 6-3, 6-2. Tereza Smitkova, Czech Republic, def. CoCo Vande weghe, United States, 6-3, 7-6 (4). Lauren Davis, United States, def. Flavia Pennetta (12), Italy, 6-4, 7-6 (4). Dominika Cibulkova (10), Slovakia, def. Alison Van Uytvanck, Belgium, 3-6, 6-3, 8-6. Michelle Larcher de Brito, Portugal, def. Jarmila Gaj dosova, Australia, 6-3, 4-6, 6-3. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL COMMISSIONERS OFFICE Suspended Chicago White Sox OF Adam Heisler (Winston-SalemCaro lina) and Oakland 3B Tyler Ladendorf (Sacramen to-PCL) 50 games for violations of the Minor League Drug Prevention and Treatment Program. American League BOSTON RED SOX Designated LHP Chris Capuano for assignment. Reinstated RHP Clay Buchholz from the 15-day DL. Sent OF Shane Victorino to Pawtucket (IL) for a rehab assignment. Agreed to terms with RHPs Jake Cosart and Kevin McAvoy, OFs Cole Stur geon and Tyler Hill and 1B Josh Ockimey on minor league contracts. KANSAS CITY ROYALS Optioned LHP Tim Collins to Omaha (PCL). Designated LHP Donnie Joseph for assignment. Reinstated LHP Bruce Chen from the 60-day DL. MINNESOTA TWINS Optioned OF Aaron Hicks to New Britain (EL). TAMPA BAY RAYS Recalled INF Cole Figueroa from Durham (IL). TORONTO BLUE JAYS Optioned OF Kevin Pillar to Buffalo (IL). Designated INF Jonathan Diaz for assign ment. Selected the contract of OF Brad Glenn from Buffalo. Acquired OF Cory Aldridge from Sultanes de Monterrey (Mexican League). National League ATLANTA BRAVES Optioned LHP Ryan Buchter to Gwinnett (IL). Recalled LHP Alex Wood from Gwinnett. CHICAGO CUBS Agreed to terms with C Mark Za gunis on a minor league contract. COLORADO ROCKIES Placed RHP Christian Berg man on the 60-day DL. Selected the contract of LHP Yohan Flande from Colorado Springs (PCL). LOS ANGELES DODGERS Selected the contract of 1B Clint Robinson from Albuquerque (PCL). Desig nated INF Jamie Romak for assignment. MIAMI MARLINS Released RHP Kevin Slowey. Placed SS Adeiny Hechavarria on the 15-day DL, ret roactive to Saturday. Recalled INF Donovan Solano from New Orleans (PCL). MILWAUKEE BREWERS Optioned RHP Mike Fi ers to Nashville (PCL). Recalled RHP Alfredo Figaro from Nashville. TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 4:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, pole qualifying for UNOH 225, at Sparta, Ky. 6:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for John R. Elliott HERO Campaign 300, at Sparta, Ky. 8 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, UNOH 225, at Sparta, Ky. GOLF 12:30 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, SENIOR PLAYERS Championship, rst round, at Pittsburgh 3 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Quicken Loans National, rst round, at Bethes da, Md. 6:30 p.m. TGC Web.com Tour, United Leasing Championship, rst round, at Newburgh, Ind. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2 p.m. MLB Atlanta at Houston 7 p.m. FS-Florida Miami at Philadelphia 10 p.m. MLB St. Louis at L.A. Dodgers NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. ESPN Draft, at Brooklyn, N.Y. SOCCER 11:30 a.m. ESPN FIFA, World Cup, Group G, United States vs. Germany, at Recife, Brazil ESPN2 FIFA, World Cup, Group G, Portugal vs. Ghana, at Brasilia, Brazil 3:30 p.m. ESPN FIFA, World Cup, Group H, South Korea vs. Belgium, at Sao Paulo ESPN2 FIFA, World Cup, Group H, Algeria vs. Russia, at Curitiba, Brazil TENNIS 7 a.m. ESPN Wimbledon, second round, at London 11 a.m. ESPNEWS Wimbledon, second round, at London 2 p.m. ESPN2 Wimbledon, second round, at London SCOREBOARD FCSL STANDINGS W L .Pct GB Sanford 11 6 .647 Winter Garden 11 7 .611 .5 Winter Park 11 8 .579 1 Leesburg 6 7 .462 3 DeLand 6 11 .353 5 College Park 5 11 .313 5.5 WEDNESDAYS GAMES Winter Garden 6, DeLand 1, rst game Winter Park 7, College Park 6, rst game Winter Park at College Park, second game, late Leesburg at Sanford, late TODAYS GAMES WInter Garden at DeLand, 7 p.m. Winter Park at College Park 7 p.m. Leesburg at Sanford, 7 p.m. American will return to that stage if she beats that years titlist, Petra Kvitova. Williams fell behind 3-0 against Nara, then started nding the mark. In the tie breaker, Williams again be gan poorly and trailed 4-1 before grabbing six points in a row for the set. Nara, 22, spoke about this being a very special oc casion for her, because she watched Williams on televi sion when I was a child. The sixth-seeded Kvito va played with her right leg heavily taped because of a recent injury but had zero trouble in a 6-2, 6-0 victo ry over 59th-ranked Mona Barthel. The biggest names sent home were No. 8 Victo ria Azarenka, the two-time Australian Open champi on beaten by Bojana Jova novski 6-3, 3-6, 7-5; and No. 7 David Ferrer, who lost 6-7 (5), 6-0, 3-6, 6-3, 6-2 against qualier Andrey Kuznetsov. A zarenka missed most of this season with an injured left foot and is still working her way back into top form. A telling stat: She convert ed only 3 of 16 break points, which she called just ridic ulous. Sam Querrey, an Amer ican ranked 67th, was at 9-all in the fth set against 2008 Australian Open nal ist Jo-Wilfried Tsonga when play was halted because of fading light. Defending champion Andy Murray and last years runner-up, 2011 titlist No vak Djokovic, both won. Murrays 6-1, 6-1, 6-0 vic tory over Blaz Rola, who won the 2013 NCAA sin gles championship for Ohio State, was devoid of dra ma. That wasnt the case with Djokovics 6-4, 6-3, 6-7 (5), 7-6 (5) victory over 35-year-old Radek Ste panek, a serve-and-volley er who tumbled to the grass repeatedly. TENNIS FROM PAGE B1 decide a trade is the best option. A deal with Minneso ta for Kevin Love would bring the Cavaliers an AllStar and might make a re turn to Cleveland more appealing for James. So Parker said he would un derstand if the Cavs dealt the pick. Perhaps some oth er team with aspirations of James or Anthony will shake up the draft by mak ing a move that gets them ready for July 1. You never know what they want to do, Parker said, whether organiza tions want to trade picks to create a little bit more money. So you never know in this business. Milwaukee picks sec ond, followed by Philadel phia, Orlando, Utah and a couple teams not used to picking this high: Boston and the Los Angeles Lak ers. NBA FROM PAGE B1 result as it comes. Our training sessions have been light and lively. Weve got a great chance in the Group of Death, they say, to go through and advance, so were excited. I think we had one foot in the door, so theres a small bit of disap pointment. One of the best goalkeep ers in the world and a star with Everton in Englands Premier League, Howard had 15 shutouts one be hind co-leaders Petr Cech of Chelsea and Wojciech Szczesny of Arsenal in 37 league matches this season before joining the Ameri cans last month for train ing camp in Northern Cal ifornia. A back four of defenders that was scrutinized ahead of this World Cup for its lack of experience is quick to hug the big man. Howards hollering is something each player considers one of the most important factors in keeping everybody orga nized. Portugal certainly pep pered him with shot after shot from every angle. Despite the near miss and late-game disappoint ment, coach Jurgen Klins mann has all the con dence the U.S. will be ready to go again Thurs day against his home coun try. He helped West Germa ny win the 1990 World Cup and then coached Germa ny to an improbable semi nal run on home soil in 2006. There is some thought this could be Howards World Cup. He signed a two-year contract exten sion with Everton in April that takes him through 2018 and a likely nish to his ca reer with the club. Backup Brad Guzan is the U.S. No. 1 goalkeeper in waiting. Before Howard contem plates his future with the national team, he hopes to extend this run for as long as possible. ARGENTINA 3, NIGERIA PORTO ALEGRE, Brazil Argentina beat Nigeria in the last World Cup Group F match on Wednesday, with Lionel Messi and Ahmed Musa scoring two goals each before Marcos Rojo kneed in the winner. Argentina topped the group and Nigeria also ad vanced despite the loss, be coming the rst African team in the Round of 16 in Brazil. Messi had his best match of the World Cup so far, scoring twice in the rst half to boost his tournament to tal to four goals, and repeat edly cutting up Nigerias de fense with dazzling runs and clever passes. SWITZERLAND 3, HONDURAS 0 MANAUS, Brazil Xher dan Shaqiri scored all three goals Wednesday to put Switzerland into the sec ond round of the World Cup with a lopsided victory over Honduras. The Swiss will next face Lionel Messi and Argentina on Tuesday in Sao Paulo. FRANCE 0, ECUADOR 0 RIO DE JANEIRO France topped Group E despite being held to a scoreless draw by 10-man Ecuador. Ecuador was reduced to 10 men after Antonio Va lencia was shown a straight red card in the 50th minute for digging his studs into the leg of French defender Lucas Digne. But Ecuador may feel up set that France center half Mamadou Sakho was not shown a red card in the eighth minute when he ap peared to elbow Oswaldo Minda in the face during a France corner. Then, in a late incident off the ball, France forward Olivier Gir oud jabbed his elbow in to Gabriel Achilier, who was standing behind him. BOSNIA-HERZEGOVINA 3, IRAN 1 SALVADOR, Brazil Bosnia-Herzegovina ended Irans hopes of advancing to the knockout stages from Group F, and registered its rst World Cup win in the process. The Bosnians, who were already out of contention, took a commanding 2-0 lead with goals from Edin Dzeko in the 23rd and Mi ralem Pjanic in the 53rd be fore Iran hit back in a des perate late bid to qualify for the second round. Reza Ghoochannejhad gave some hope to the Ira nians with a tap-in goal in the 81st, but Avdija Vrsal jevic replied immediately with his low shot from the edge of the area to restore the two-goal lead. CUP FROM PAGE B1

PAGE 15

Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press BETHESDA, Md. Nobody has elded more questions about Tiger Woods over his ca reer than Ernie Els, at times to the point that it exasperates him. Wednesday wasnt one of those days. Els hit his tee shot to start his pro-am round at the Quicken Loans National, and without prompting said, Its good to have him back, man. This from a guy who has nished runner-up to Woods more often than any other player, including three straight tournaments they played in 2000 by a com bined 28 shots. Then again, the Big Easy has known Woods longer than any oth er player. They were to gether in the clubhouse at Royal Lytham & St. Annes in 1996 when Woods sought his advice on whether to turn pro. Els understands what he brings to the game. This will get interest ing now, Els said before heading down the fair way. Hes got records hes chasing. I saw him from a distance and his swing looks good. I wish I were playing with him so I can see where he is. Thats a question that wont be answered un til today, when Woods returns after a threemonth hiatus from back pain and caused him to have surgery March 31. His opening round at Congressional will be his rst competition in 109 days, and Woods re ally hasnt been compet itive this year in the four tournaments he played. He started Wednesday with a pro-am round that was not inspiring except that he showed no indication of pain or any other physical set back. He started by hit ting a tee shot on the par-3 10th hole off the bank and into the wa ter. His drive off the 11th hole went right into the hazard. But it was just a pro-am round, which doesnt mean much. Woods once had beauti ful control of his golf ball during a practice round Wednesday at Winged Foot during the 2006 U.S. Open, and he went on to miss the cut for the rst time in a major. I hit some loose shots today, but I also hit some really good ones, Woods said. Back feels great, which is a really good sign. And he had plenty of occasions to gouge the ball out of rough that is thicker than usual for Congressional, includ ing a 5-wood on the par4 17th that came out low and hot and ran up to the green, stopping 4 feet past the hole. Master Gunnery Sgt. Anthony Russell was chosen to be the mili tary caddie on that hole, and Woods asked him to knock in the birdie putt. It might have been eas ier except for one small problem. Im left-handed, said Russell, who retires after 28 years of active duty on Monday. He missed the putt. Beyond the shots, the return of Woods was no ticeable by the energy at the tournament. Tick et sales more than dou bled on Friday when Woods announced he was ready to return to competition, particular ly at a tournament that benets his foundation. Stephen Wres h Golf Academypr ese nts SUMME R TUNE UP & PLA Y SPECIALCall(352) 267-4707to registerLocated at Continental Countr y Club, 15 minutes from The Vi llagesTa ught by PGA Pr ofessionalStephen Wre sh(r eg $180)$15 0orSeries of (4) 40-Minute Priv ate Lessons (3) 40-Minute Priv ate LessonsPLUS (1) 90-Minute Playing Lesson(r eg $250)$19 9 Prices good throug h June 30, 2014. NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE MICHAEL RUBINKAM Associated Press The NFL agreed Wednesday to remove a $675 million cap on damages from thou sands of concussion-re lated claims after a fed eral judge questioned whether there would be enough money to cov er as many as 20,000 re tired players. A revised settlement agreement led in fed eral court in Philadel phia also eliminates a provision that barred anyone who gets con cussion damages from the NFL from suing the NCAA or other amateur football leagues. In January, U.S. Dis trict Judge Anita Bro dy had denied prelim inary approval of the deal because she wor ried the money could run out sooner than ex pected. The settlement, negotiated over several months, is designed to last at least 65 years and cover retired players who develop Lou Geh rigs disease, dementia or other neurological problems believed to be caused by concussions suffered during their pro careers. I think there was per ception by players and the judge that need ed to be addressed, and that is that everyone will need to get paid. Now you have a guaran tee, said plaintiffs law yers Christopher See ger. It was a fantastic deal when we presented it, and its got to be consid ered new and improved now, he said. More than 4,500 for mer players have led suit, some accusing the league of fraud for its handling of con cussions. They include former Dallas Cow boys running back Tony Dorsett and Super Bowl-winning Chicago Bears quarterback Jim McMahon, who suffers from dementia. The original settle ment included $675 million for compen satory claims for play ers with neurological symptoms, $75 million for baseline testing and $10 million for medical research and education. The NFL would also pay an additional $112 mil lion to the players law yers, for a total payout of more than $870 mil lion. The revised settle ment eliminates the cap on overall dam age claims but retains a payout formula for in dividual retirees that considers their age and illness. A young retiree with amyotrophic lat eral sclerosis, or Lou Gehrigs disease, would receive $5 million, a 50-year-old with Alz heimers disease would get $1.6 million, and an 80-year-old with ear ly dementia would get $25,000. Even with the cap re moved, both sides said they believe the NFL will spend no more than about $675 million on damage claims by ex-players. Brody will decide lat er whether to accept the new settlement terms. She still has to rule on a petition by a group of seven players who say the settlement pays them nothing for symp toms ranging from headaches to personal ity changes. Critics of the deal have also said the league, with annual rev enues approaching $10 billion, was getting off lightly. Lawyers for the plaintiffs said the settle ment avoids the risk of a protracted legal battle. The proposal does not include an admis sion from the NFL that it hid information from players about head in juries. Todays agreement reafrms the NFLs commitment to provide help to those retired players and their fami lies who are in need, and to do so without the de lay, expense and emo tional cost associated with protracted litiga tion, NFL Senior Vice President Anastasia Da nias said in a statement. The plaintiffs include Kevin Turner, who played for the Philadel phia Eagles and New England Patriots and is now battling ALS. The compensation provided in this settle ment will lift a heavy burden off of the men who are suffering, he said in a statement. I am also personal ly comforted by the knowledge that this set tlement is guaranteed to be there for any re tired player who needs it. Its not clear when the judge might rule, but Seeger, the plaintiffs at torney, said he is hope ful that preliminary ap proval will come in the next few weeks. Cap removed on concussion-related claims MARTHA IRVINE / AP Hall of Fame player Tony Dorsett is interviewed in 2012 in his home in suburban Dallas. The NFL agreed on Wednesday to remove a $675 million cap on damages from thousands of concussion-related claims after a federal judge questioned whether there would be enough money to cover as many as 20,000 retired players. GOLF NICK WASS / AP Tiger Woods and his girlfriend Lindsey Vonn look on during Wednesdays opening ceremony at the Quicken Loans National in Bethesda, Md. PGA TOUR QUICKEN LOANS NATIONAL Site: Bethesda, Maryland. Schedule: Today-Sunday. Course: Congressional Country Club, Blue Course (7,569 yards, par 71). Purse: $6.5 million. Winners share: $1.17 million. Television: Golf Channel (Today, 2:30-6 p.m., 9 p.m.-midnight; Friday, 2:30-6 p.m., 10:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m.; Saturday, 1-2:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m.-2 a.m.; Sunday, 1-2:30 p.m., 9:30 p.m.-2:30 a.m.) and CBS (Saturday, 3-6 p.m.; Sunday, 3-6:30 p.m.). Last year: Bill Haas closed with a 5-under 66 for a three-stroke victory. Last week: Kevin Streelman won the Travelers Championship in Cromwell, Connecticut, bird ieing the nal seven holes for a 6-under 64 and a one-stroke victory. Notes: Tournament host Tiger Woods, the 2009 and 2012 winner at Congressional, is returning to play. Woods last played on March 9 at Doral, where he competed with pain in his lower back and closed with a 78 to tie for 25th. He had back surgery March 31, causing him to miss the Masters for the rst time. He also missed the U.S. Open. ... The top four nishers not previously eligible for the British Open will earn spots, provided they are among the top 12 and ties. ... The Greenbrier Classic is next week in White Sulphur Springs, West Virginia, followed by the John Deere Classic in Silvis, Illinois, and the British Open. LPGA TOUR NW ARKANSAS CHAMPIONSHIP Site: Rogers, Arkansas. Schedule: Friday-Sunday. Course: Pinnacle Country Club (6,389 yards, par 71). Purse: $2 million. Winners share: $300,000. Television: Golf Channel (Friday, 9-11 p.m.; Saturday-Sunday, 5-7 p.m.). Last year: Inbee Park won the fth of her six 2013 LPGA Tour titles, beating fellow South Korean player So Yeon Ryu with a birdie on the rst hole of a playoff. Last week: Michelle Wie won the U.S. Wom ens Open at Pinehurst for her rst major title. She nished at 2 under for a two-stroke vic tory over top-ranked Stacy Lewis. Notes: Wie is in the eld. She also won her home event in Hawaii in April ... Lewis, a twotime winner this year, played at the University of Arkansas. She won the inaugural tourna ment in 2007, an unofcial victory after the event was cut to 18 holes because of rain. The then-college player shot a 65. ... Park won the Manulife Financial Classic on June 8 in Canada for her rst LPGA Tour victory of the year. ... The tour is off next week. Play will resume July 10-13 with the Womens British Open at Royal Birkdale. CHAMPIONS TOUR SENIOR PLAYERS CHAMPIONSHIP Site: Pittsburgh. Schedule: Today-Sunday. Course: Fox Chapel Golf Club (6,676 yards, par 71). Purse: $2.7 million. Winners share: $405,000. Television: Golf Channel (Today, 12:302:30 p.m.; Friday, 12:30-2:30 a.m., 12:302:30 p.m.; Saturday, 2-4 a.m., 3-5 p.m.; Sunday, 2:30-4:30 a.m., 3-5 p.m.; Monday, 5-7 a.m.). Last year: Ken ny Perry shot 71-63-63-64 to beat Fred Couples and Duffy Waldorf by two strokes. Perry won the U.S. Senior Open in his next Champions Tour start. Last week: Tom Lehman won the Encompass Championship in Glenview, Illinois, making a 12-foot birdie putt on the nal hole for a onestroke victory. Notes: The tournament is the third of the tours ve major championships. Last month, Perry won the Tradition in Alabama, and Colin Montgomerie took the Senior PGA in Michigan. ... Joe Daley won in 2012 at Fox Chapel. ... The tour is off next week. Play will resume July 10-13 with the U.S. Senior Open at Oak Tree in Edmond, Oklahoma. EUROPEAN TOUR BMW INTERNATIONAL OPEN Site: Pulheim, Germany. Schedule: Today-Sunday. Course: Gut Larchenhof Golf Club (7,228 yards, par 72). Purse: $2.72 million. Winners share: $453,125. Television: Golf Channel (Today-Friday, 4:306:30 a.m., 8:30-11:30 a.m.; Saturday, 7:3011:30 a.m.; Sunday, 6:30-11 a.m.). Last year: Ernie Els won at Munich Eichenried, beating Thomas Bjorn by a stroke. Last week: Finlands Mikko Ilonen won the Irish Open by a stroke, leading wire-to-wire. Notes: Martin Kaymer is coming off a victory two weeks ago in the U.S. Open at Pinehurst. Hes from Dusseldorf, about 20 miles from Jack Nicklaus-designed Gut Larchenhof. Kay mer is the lone German champion in tour nament history, winning in 2008 at Munich Eichenried. ... Els is skipping his title defense to play in the PGA Tour event at Congressio nal. ... Englands Danny Willett won in 2012 at Gut Larchenhof, the site of the German Mas ters from 1998-2009. ... The French Open is next week, followed by the Scottish Open and the British Open. WEB.COM TOUR UNITED LEASING CHAMPIONSHIP Site: Newburgh, Indiana. Schedule: Today-Sunday. Course: Victoria National Golf Club (7,242 yards, par 72). Purse: $600,000. Winners share: $108,000. Television: Golf Channel (Today, 7-9:30 p.m.; Friday, 7-9 p.m.; Saturday-Sunday, 7-9 p.m.; Monday, 3-5 a.m.). Last year: Ben Martin won in a Monday nish, beating Joe Affrunti, Ashley Hall and Billy Hur ley with a par on the rst hole of a playoff. Last week: Monday qualier Sebastian Cap pelen won the Air Capital Classic in Wichita, Kansas, to become the rst Danish winner in Web.com Tour history. Notes: Carlos Ortiz is trying to earn an im mediate promotion to the PGA Tour as a three-time winner this season. The 23-yearold Mexican player leads the money list with $365,469. He missed the cut in Wichita. ... Tom Fazio designed Victoria National. ... The inaugural Nova Scotia Open is next week, followed by the Utah Championship and the Boise Open. THIS WEEKS TOURNAMENT ACTION AUTO RACING DARLENE SUPERVILLE Associated Press WASHINGTON President Barack Obama says NASCAR driver Jimmie John son deserves a perma nent visitors pass to the White House since hes been there so many times. Obama recog nized Johnson and Hendrick Motorsports team members on Wednesday for win ning the 2013 NASCAR Sprint Cup Series. Its Johnsons sixth Sprint Cup title in eight years. And hes gunning for a seventh trophy this year. O bama says Johnson is like the Michael Jor dan of NASCAR. The retired NBA player led the Chicago Bulls to six championships in eight years. Johnsons appear ance continued a sports theme at the White House this week. Obama hosted a reception Tues day for American and internation al professional golfers, including Tiger Woods, Phil Mickelson and Ernie Els, who com peted for the 2013 Pres idents Cup. Woods clinched the victory for the U.S. team. Obama honors NASCARs Johnson for sixth Sprint Cup JOHNSON Woods raises energy level on PGA Tour

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 CHRIS OMEARA / AP Lightning forward Ryan Callahan warms up before a game against the Islanders in Tampa. Associated Press TAMPA The Tampa Bay Lightning have tak en a top free agent off the market by signing for ward Ryan Callahan to a six-year contract. The team announced the deal on Wednesday. Tampa Bay acquired Callahan from the New York Rangers March 5 along with a pair of draft picks for Martin St. Louis, who helped his new team reach the Stanley Cup nals. The Lightning lost to Montreal in the opening round of the postseason. Lightning general man ager Steve Yzerman says Callahan is a erce com petitor and outstanding leader who ts very well with our team. I am excited for this new chapter of my ca reer, Callahan said. Tampa Bay has been a great place to live and play from the day I got there. As soon as the sea son ended I knew it was a place I wanted to be. Callahan, who has played in 470 games with the Lightning and Rang ers, has 138 goals and 127 assists. In 20 games with the Lightning last season, Callahan had six goals and 11 points. Also, the Lightning used their second and nal compliance buyout on forward Ryan Malone. Acquired from Pitts burgh in June 2008, Malone had 92 goals and 201 points in 342 games with the Lightning. Slowed by injuries, he had ve goals and 15 points in 57 games last season. Malone was charged with DUI and possession of cocaine two months ago after a trafc stop in Tampa. Lightning sign forward Callahan to 6-year deal WILL GRAVES Associated Press PITTSBURGH The Pittsburgh Penguins have insisted during their extensive front ofce overhaul that the on-ice product doesnt need to change much for the franchise to return to the NHLs elite. Small tweaks, not big ones, are required. Mike Johnstons job is to gure out which ones to make and perhaps even more importantly how to make them work. The Penguins hired the well-trav eled Johnston to replace Dan Byls ma on Wednesday, charging the hockey lifer with creating the right system for stars Sidney Crosby and Evgeni Malkin to thrive in both the regular season and beyond. Considering the talent at his dis posal, the 57-year-old Johnston likes his chances. After spending the last six years with the Portland Winterhawks of the Western Hock ey League preaching an uptem po attack, Johnston welcomes the opportunity to work with one of the most explosive offenses in the NHL. The core group is exactly where I want it, Johnston said. Good, because theyre not going anywhere. Instead, its everything around Malkin and Crosby who earned his second Hart Trophy as the NHLs Most Valuable Player on Tuesday that is changing. Johnstons hiring ends a tumul tuous six weeks in which the Pen guins were bounced from the East ern Conference seminals by the New York Rangers after blowing a 3-1 lead, red Bylsma and general manager Ray Shero, and brought in longtime Carolina Hurricanes executive Jim Rutherford to clean up the mess. Rutherford settled on John ston after a lengthy interview pro cess that included an ill-fated run at Willie Desjardins, who opted to take the vacant job in Vancouver. Regardless of the path taken, Rutherford is condent he ended up at the right destination. I feel very strongly that weve got the right coach, Rutherford said. One whose success will depend on his ability to take Pittsburgh on extended playoff runs. Bylsma won more games than any coach in club history but was red on June 6 after going just 4-5 in postseason series since leading the Penguins to the 2009 Stanley Cup title. Penguins hire Johnston as newest head coach KEITH SRAKOCIC / AP Mike Johnston answers questions at a press conference after the Penguins introduced him as the teams new coach on Wednesday in Pittsburgh. TOM WITHERS Associated Press INDEPENDENCE, Ohio Like most kids growing up near Boston, David Blatt lived and breathed the Celt ics. They were his team, the only team. Pressing a transistor radio against his ear, Blatt listened as legendary announc er Johnny Most described how Bill Russell grabbed rebounds and when John Havlicek stole the ball! At an early age, he was hooked on hoops. I kind of had that NBA dream in my ear and in my heart, Blatt said. And now, its back in his life. Blatt was introduced Wednesday as the new coach of the Cavaliers, a team in transition as it prepares to select rst in the NBA draft and make a strong run at LeBron James, the soon-tobe free agent who has sev eral other teams making moves to try and get him. Blatt spent the past two decades in Israel, where he developed into a top inter national coach. Now, af ter winning numerous titles across Europe and guid ing Russia to a bronze med al in the 2012 London Olym pics, Blatt is ready to take on the challenge of coach ing on pro basketballs big gest stage. It was time to make the jump, and the Cavs helped Blatts overseas leap. Absolutely its a chal lenge, Blatt said of his up coming transition. But Ive got to tell you, the game is not so different as people think it is. Its a little bit lon ger here. Perhaps the level of athleticism and speed all around the court is differ ent. But its not like playing baseball and soccer. Its still the same game. Blatt isnt hung up on la bels or perceptions. He doesnt consider himself an Israeli coach, European coach or any type for that matter. He doesnt favor of fense over defense. Im a basketball coach, he said, someone who through teaching and working with people and getting the most out of my players and staff has always seen the success of the team as paramount. The Cavaliers spent near ly six weeks looking for their third coach in three years before hiring Blatt, who re cently resigned as coach of Maccabi Tel Aviv, a squad he led to this years Euroleague title. Cavs general manag er David Grifn said Blatt was one of ve or six can didates who had full-blown interviews and the club con tacted as many as 11 coach es. Hes truly the embodi ment of every characteristic we most sought in a coach, Grifn said. Hes a guy who has passion, creativity and intelligence. As a coach, hes able to adjust in ways that make him special because of those things. He lives those things as a man as well. Be cause of all that, the players all feel him in a very power ful way. David is an authen tic leader. The team hired nalist Ty ronn Lue as an associate head coach under Blatt. Blatt understands theres a responsibility that comes with being the rst at any thing. He believes other Euro pean coaches are as qual ified to coach in the NBA, but hes the one getting the chance. I know Im carrying the torch, and I hope like hell I dont drop it, he said. I dont plan to. It does mean a great deal. Blatt was charming, con vincing and self-effacing during a 30-minute news conference at Cleveland Clinic Courts. Blatt said he had previous chances to come to the NBA, but the timing wasnt right. Somebody told me the reason I did it is because I missed Boston lobster and macaroni and cheese, he cracked. Theres something to that, honestly. Blatt is taking over a team that went 33-49 last season and underachieved for Mike Brown, who was red on May 12, ending his second stint in Cleveland. Blatt believes the Cavs have the pieces to be a con tender, and that its up to him to put them together. Blatt sure he can make successful jump to NBA with Cavaliers TONY DEJAK / AP Cavaliers new head coach David Blatt, left, answers questions during a press conference Wednesday in Independence, Ohio. Blatt spent the past two decades coaching in Israel, where he built a reputation as one of the international games top coaches. Cavs general GM David Grifn, right, listens. RICK EYMER Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO Tim Lincecum pitched his second no-hitter against the San Diego Padres in less than a year, allowing only one runner Wednesday and leading the San Fran cisco Giants to a 4-0 win. Lincecum totally shut down the weakest-hit ting team in the ma jors, striking out six and walking one. I didnt feel like my stuff was great, he said. No matter, Lincecum retired the nal 23 bat ters after walking Chase Headley in the second inning. Though the Pa dres hit a few balls hard, San Francisco elders didnt need to make any exceptional plays to pre serve Lincecums gem The 30-year-old Lincecum (6-5) threw 113 pitches for this win, using a big-breaking curve to set up his fast ball. Last July 13 at San Diego, he threw 148 pitches while holding the Padres hitless. It was not a stuff day. It was more of a loca tion day, he said. The right-hander with two NL Cy Young Awards became just the second pitcher in major league history to twice no-hit the same team. Hall of Famer Addie Joss did it for Cleveland against the Chicago White Sox with a per fect game in 1908 and a no-hitter in 1910. This was the third no-hitter in the ma jors this year. Clayton Kershaw did it exactly a week ago and his Los Angeles Dodgers team mate Josh Beckett did it earlier in the season. Headley walked with one out in the second after falling behind 1-2 in the count. The Padres began the day worst in the majors in batting average, runs and hits. The Padres, inciden tally, are the only fran chise in the big leagues that has never pitched a no-hitter. Lincecum made quick work of the San Diego hitters in the late innings. He drew a standing ovation when he batted in the eighth, then got another ovation when he took the mound to begin the ninth. Lincecum pitches second no-hitter vs Padres Giants pitcher Tim Lincecum is embraced by catcher Hector Sanchez as third baseman Pablo Sandoval, left, joins them after Lincecum threw a nohitter against the Padres on Wednesday in San Francisco. Lincecum threw his second career no-hitter as San Francisco won 4-0. ERIC RISBERG / AP

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 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 44 35 .557 4-6 W-2 22-17 22-18 Baltimore 40 36 .526 2 1 6-4 L-1 17-18 23-18 New York 39 37 .513 3 2 4-6 L-4 17-18 22-19 Boston 35 43 .449 8 7 4-6 L-2 20-19 15-24 Tampa Bay 32 48 .400 12 11 5-5 W-1 19-25 13-23 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 41 32 .562 7-3 W-5 19-19 22-13 Kansas City 40 37 .519 3 1 5-5 L-1 19-20 21-17 Cleveland 37 40 .481 6 4 4-6 L-4 23-15 14-25 Minnesota 36 39 .480 6 4 4-6 L-1 19-17 17-22 Chicago 36 42 .462 7 6 3-7 W-1 21-18 15-24 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 47 30 .610 7-3 L-2 24-15 23-15 Los Angeles 42 33 .560 4 6-4 W-4 24-14 18-19 Seattle 42 36 .538 5 8-2 W-5 19-20 23-16 Texas 35 41 .461 11 6 3-7 L-6 16-20 19-21 Houston 33 45 .423 14 9 2-8 L-3 17-21 16-24 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Washington 41 36 .532 6-4 L-1 23-17 18-19 Atlanta 39 37 .513 1 2 4-6 W-1 20-18 19-19 Miami 38 39 .494 3 4 4-6 L-1 25-18 13-21 New York 36 41 .468 5 6 6-4 W-3 17-20 19-21 Philadelphia 35 41 .461 5 6 6-4 W-1 17-22 18-19 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 48 32 .600 7-3 W-1 21-17 27-15 St. Louis 43 36 .544 4 6-4 W-1 23-17 20-19 Pittsburgh 39 39 .500 8 3 5-5 L-1 21-18 18-21 Cincinnati 38 38 .500 8 3 6-4 L-1 19-18 19-20 Chicago 32 43 .427 13 9 5-5 W-1 17-17 15-26 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY San Francisco 46 32 .590 3-7 W-1 24-17 22-15 Los Angeles 43 36 .544 3 7-3 W-1 18-20 25-16 Colorado 35 43 .449 11 7 2-8 L-1 20-19 15-24 San Diego 34 45 .430 12 9 5-5 L-1 19-21 15-24 Arizona 33 47 .413 14 10 4-6 W-1 15-29 18-18 TUESDAYS GAMES Chicago White Sox 4, Baltimore 2 Toronto 7, N.Y. Yankees 6 N.Y. Mets 10, Oakland 1 Pittsburgh 6, Tampa Bay 5 Detroit 8, Texas 2 Atlanta 3, Houston 2 L.A. Dodgers 2, Kansas City 0 Arizona 9, Cleveland 8, 14 innings L.A. Angels 8, Minnesota 6 Seattle 8, Boston 2 TUESDAYS GAMES Philadelphia 7, Miami 4 N.Y. Mets 10, Oakland 1 Pittsburgh 6, Tampa Bay 5 Chicago Cubs 7, Cincinnati 3 Atlanta 3, Houston 2 L.A. Dodgers 2, Kansas City 0 Washington 4, Milwaukee 2, 16 innings Colorado 10, St. Louis 5 Arizona 9, Cleveland 8, 14 innings San Diego 7, San Francisco 2 WEDNESDAYS GAMES Tampa Bay 5, Pittsburgh 1 Chicago White Sox at Baltimore, late N.Y. Yankees at Toronto, late Oakland at N.Y. Mets, late Detroit at Texas, late Atlanta at Houston, late L.A. Dodgers at Kansas City, late Cleveland at Arizona, late Minnesota at L.A. Angels, late Boston at Seattle, late WEDNESDAYS GAMES Tampa Bay 5, Pittsburgh 1 Milwaukee 9, Washington 2 St. Louis 9, Colorado 6 San Francisco 4, San Diego 0 Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, late Miami at Philadelphia, late Oakland at N.Y. Mets, late Atlanta at Houston, late L.A. Dodgers at Kansas City, late Cleveland at Arizona, late CHRIS OMEARA /AP In what might have been his nal appearance withTampa Bay, David Price delivers to Pittsburgh during the rst inning of Wednesdays game at Tropicana Field in St. Petersburg. Price is rumored to be on the trading block for the Rays. TODAYS GAMES Atlanta (Minor 2-4) at Houston (Cosart 7-5), 2:10 p.m. Minnesota (Nolasco 4-5) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 7-6), 3:35 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Carroll 2-3) at Toronto (Happ 6-4), 7:07 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 9-4) at Texas (N.Martinez 1-4), 8:05 p.m. TODAYS GAMES Atlanta (Minor 2-4) at Houston (Cosart 7-5), 2:10 p.m. Miami (Koehler 5-6) at Philadelphia (Hamels 2-4), 7:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 3-1) at Pittsburgh (Worley 1-0), 7:05 p.m. Washington (Fister 6-2) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 7-6), 8:05 p.m. Colorado (Friedrich 0-1) at Milwaukee (W.Peralta 8-5), 8:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 10-3) at L.A. Dodgers (Beckett 5-4), 10:10 p.m. Cincinnati (Leake 5-6) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 5-3), 10:15 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Altuve, Houston, .337; Cano, Seattle, .329; VMartinez, Detroit, .329; Brantley, Cleveland, .323; Bel tre, Texas, .321; MiCabrera, Detroit, .318. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 59; Donaldson, Oakland, 55; Bautista, Toronto, 54; Encarnacion, Toronto, 54. RBI: Encarnacion, Toronto, 63; MiCabrera, Detroit, 61; JAbreu, Chicago, 60; NCruz, Baltimore, 60; Donaldson, Oakland, 56; Trout, Los Angeles, 56. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 105; MeCabrera, Toronto, 98; Cano, Seattle, 94; AJones, Baltimore, 94; Markakis, Baltimore, 92; Rios, Texas, 92; Brantley, Cleveland, 91; Kinsler, Detroit, 91; VMartinez, Detroit, 91; AlRamirez, Chicago, 91. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 26; Altuve, Houston, 23; Kinsler, Detroit, 23; Pedroia, Boston, 23; EEscobar, Min nesota, 22; Plouffe, Minnesota, 22; AGordon, Kansas City, 21; Hosmer, Kansas City, 21. HOME RUNS: Encarnacion, Toronto, 24; NCruz, Balti more, 23; JAbreu, Chicago, 22; VMartinez, Detroit, 19; Donaldson, Oakland, 18; Moss, Oakland, 17; Ortiz, Bos ton, 17; Trout, Los Angeles, 17. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 27; RDavis, Detroit, 21; Ellsbury, New York, 21; Andrus, Texas, 18; AEscobar, Kansas City, 18; LMartin, Texas, 17; Dozier, Minnesota, 15; Gardner, New York, 15; Gentry, Oakland, 15; Reyes, Toronto, 15. PITCHING: Tanaka, New York, 11-2; Buehrle, Toronto, 10-4; FHernandez, Seattle, 9-2; Kazmir, Oakland, 9-3; Scherzer, Detroit, 9-3; Porcello, Detroit, 9-4; 6 tied at 8. ERA: Tanaka, New York, 2.11; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.24; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.52; Darvish, Texas, 2.62; Ka zmir, Oakland, 2.66; JChavez, Oakland, 2.71; Keuchel, Houston, 2.78. STRIKEOUTS: Price, Tampa Bay, 144; FHernandez, Seat tle, 128; Tanaka, New York, 119; Scherzer, Detroit, 119; Darvish, Texas, 118; Kluber, Cleveland, 114; Lester, Boston, 109. SAVES: Holland, Kansas City, 22; Rodney, Seattle, 21; Perkins, Minnesota, 19; DavRobertson, New York, 17; Nathan, Detroit, 15; Soria, Texas, 15; Uehara, Boston, 15. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .354; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .330; MaAdams, St. Louis, .326; AMcCutchen, Pitts burgh, .315; CGomez, Milwaukee, .312. RUNS: Tulowitzki, Colorado, 60; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 57; Pence, San Francisco, 56; Stanton, Miami, 53; Rizzo, Chicago, 52; CGomez, Milwaukee, 51. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 58; Morneau, Colorado, 57; Gold schmidt, Arizona, 53; Howard, Philadelphia, 50; AMc Cutchen, Pittsburgh, 48; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 47; McGehee, Miami, 47. HITS: DanMurphy, New York, 94; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 93; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 93; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 92; CGomez, Milwaukee, 91; Pence, San Francisco, 91; Mc Gehee, Miami, 90; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 90. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 28; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 26; Utley, Philadelphia, 24; SCastro, Chicago, 23; Span, Washington, 23; FFreeman, Atlanta, 22; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 22. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 20; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 18; Frazier, Cincinnati, 17; Rizzo, Chicago, 17; Gattis, At lanta, 16; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 15; JUpton, Atlanta, 15. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 39; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 31; Revere, Philadelphia, 20; SMarte, Pitts burgh, 18; EYoung, New York, 18; Blackmon, Colorado, 15; Segura, Milwaukee, 14. PITCHING: Simon, Cincinnati, 10-3; Wainwright, St. Louis, 10-3; Lohse, Milwaukee, 9-2; Ryu, Los Angeles, 9-3; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 9-4; Greinke, Los Ange les, 9-4; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 8-2. ERA: Cueto, Cincinnati, 1.86; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.08; Beckett, Los Angeles, 2.28; HAlvarez, Miami, 2.39; Teheran, Atlanta, 2.41; Samardzija, Chicago, 2.53; Hudson, San Francisco, 2.62. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 123; Cueto, Cin cinnati, 119; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 111; Kennedy, San Diego, 103; Greinke, Los Angeles, 101; Wainwright, St. Louis, 98; Samardzija, Chicago, 97. SAVES: FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 25; Jansen, Los Ange les, 23; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 22; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 22; Romo, San Francisco, 22; Street, San Diego, 20; Papel bon, Philadelphia, 18; RSoriano, Washington, 18. Rays 5, Pirates 1 Pittsburgh Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Polanc rf 4 0 0 0 DJnngs cf 4 1 1 0 JHrrsn lf 4 0 1 0 Zobrist ss 3 2 2 1 AMcCt cf 4 1 1 1 Joyce dh 4 0 0 0 GSnchz 1b 4 0 1 0 Longori 3b 4 2 1 1 RMartn dh 3 0 0 0 Loney 1b 4 0 2 1 Mercer ss 3 0 1 0 Guyer lf 3 0 0 0 NWalkr 2b 3 0 1 0 Kiermr rf 3 0 1 2 Barmes 3b 3 0 0 0 Forsyth 2b 4 0 0 0 CStwrt c 3 0 0 0 JMolin c 3 0 1 0 Totals 31 1 5 1 Totals 32 5 8 5 Pittsburgh 000 000 001 1 Tampa Bay 300 000 02x 5 EG.Sanchez (3), Mercer (6). DPTampa Bay 1. LOB Pittsburgh 4, Tampa Bay 6. 3BZobrist (2). HRA.Mc Cutchen (12). SBJ.Harrison (6). SFKiermaier. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Morton L,4-9 7 4 3 2 1 11 Grilli 2 / 3 4 2 2 0 2 Ju.Wilson 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Tampa Bay Price W,6-7 8 1 / 3 5 1 1 1 11 McGee 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 HBPby Morton (Guyer). UmpiresHome, Lance Barksdale; First, Kerwin Dan ley; Second, Gary Cederstrom; Third, Mark Ripperger. T:51. A,761 (31,042). Brewers 9, Nationals 2 Washington Milwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi Span cf 4 0 0 0 Gennett 2b 5 2 2 5 Frndsn 2b 4 0 0 0 Segura ss 5 0 2 0 Zmrmn lf 3 1 0 0 CGomz cf 4 1 3 1 LaRoch 1b 3 1 0 0 Overay 1b 4 1 1 0 Rendon 3b 3 0 0 0 MrRynl 3b 2 1 1 0 Dsmnd ss 4 0 2 1 KDavis lf 4 1 2 3 McLoth rf 2 0 0 1 EHerrr rf 4 1 1 0 S.Leon c 3 0 0 0 Maldnd c 3 2 1 0 Strasrg p 2 0 0 0 Estrad p 2 0 0 0 T.Hill p 1 0 0 0 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 RWeks ph 1 0 0 0 Figaro p 0 0 0 0 Totals 29 2 2 2 Totals 34 9 13 9 Washington 010 100 000 2 Milwaukee 040 122 00x 9 DPWashington 1. LOBWashington 4, Milwaukee 7. 2BDesmond (10), E.Herrera (4). 3BC.Gomez (3). HRGennett (5), K.Davis (14). SBDesmond (8), C.Gomez (12). CSMcLouth (1), Segura (8). SEstrada. IP H R ER BB SO Washington Strasburg L,6-6 4 2 / 3 8 7 7 3 2 T.Hill 3 1 / 3 5 2 2 1 1 Milwaukee Estrada W,7-4 6 1 / 3 2 2 2 4 4 Kintzler 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Figaro 2 0 0 0 0 0 HBPby T.Hill (C.Gomez). WPEstrada. UmpiresHome, Chris Segal; First, Mike Winters; Second, Mark Wegner; Third, Andy Fletcher. T:01. A,049 (41,900). Giants 4, Padres 0 San Diego San Francisco ab r h bi ab r h bi Venale cf 4 0 0 0 Blanco cf 5 0 0 0 ECarer ss 3 0 0 0 Pence rf 5 1 1 0 S.Smith rf 3 0 0 0 Posey 1b 4 0 4 2 Quentin lf 3 0 0 0 Sandovl 3b 4 0 2 1 Headly 3b 2 0 0 0 Morse lf 3 0 1 0 Medica 1b 3 0 0 0 J.Perez pr-lf 0 0 0 0 Amarst 2b 3 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 3 1 1 0 Rivera c 2 0 0 0 HSnchz c 3 0 0 1 Denor ph 1 0 0 0 Panik 2b 4 0 0 0 Kenndy p 2 0 0 0 Linccm p 3 2 2 0 Stauffr p 0 0 0 0 ATorrs p 0 0 0 0 Thayer p 0 0 0 0 Grandl ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 27 0 0 0 Totals 34 4 11 4 San Diego 000 000 000 0 San Francisco 011 000 20x 4 LOBSan Diego 1, San Francisco 10. 2BPosey (10), Sandoval (14), Morse (19). 3BB.Crawford (8). SB Blanco (8). SFH.Sanchez. IP H R ER BB SO San Diego Kennedy L,5-9 6 1 / 3 9 4 4 1 8 Stauffer 0 2 0 0 1 0 A.Torres 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 1 2 Thayer 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 San Francisco Lincecum W,6-5 9 0 0 0 1 6 Stauffer pitched to 3 batters in the 7th. UmpiresHome, Adam Hamari; First, Doug Eddings; Second, Marvin Hudson; Third, Brian ONora. T:37. A,500 (41,915). Cardinals 9, Rockies 6 St. Louis Colorado ab r h bi ab r h bi MCrpnt 3b 3 1 1 2 Blckmn rf 5 0 1 1 Hollidy lf 4 1 3 1 Stubbs cf 4 1 1 1 MAdms 1b 5 2 2 2 Tlwtzk ss 5 0 1 0 JhPerlt ss 3 1 1 1 Mornea 1b 5 1 2 0 YMolin c 4 0 0 1 Rosario c 4 1 1 0 Craig rf 4 0 1 1 Dickrsn lf 4 1 1 2 Bourjos cf 5 0 1 0 Rutledg 3b 2 2 1 0 M.Ellis 2b 3 2 1 0 Culersn 3b 1 0 0 0 Gonzals p 1 1 1 0 LeMahi 2b 2 0 1 1 Jay ph 1 0 0 0 Flande p 2 0 0 1 Maness p 0 0 0 0 Kahnle p 0 0 0 0 Neshek p 0 0 0 0 RWhelr ph 1 0 0 0 Descals ph 1 1 1 1 Brothrs p 0 0 0 0 SFrmn p 0 0 0 0 Ottavin p 0 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 Masset p 0 0 0 0 Barnes ph 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 9 12 9 Totals 35 6 9 6 St. Louis 001 030 122 9 Colorado 000 501 000 6 EMasset (1), Rosario (4). LOBSt. Louis 7, Colorado 7. 2BM.Carpenter (18), Holliday (21), Jh.Peralta (21), M.Ellis (4), Gonzales (1), Descalso (4), Black mon (15), Rosario (14), Dickerson (12). HRMa.Ad ams (9), Stubbs (6). SBMa.Adams (2), Bourjos (5). SGonzales, LeMahieu. SFM.Carpenter, Jh.Peralta, Y.Molina, Craig. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Gonzales 5 7 5 5 2 3 Maness 1 2 1 1 0 1 Neshek W,2-0 1 0 0 0 0 1 S.Freeman H,5 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Rosenthal S,23-26 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 2 2 Colorado Flande 5 6 4 4 1 4 Kahnle H,4 1 1 0 0 1 0 Brothers H,11 1 1 1 1 1 0 Ottavino L,0-3 BS,2-2 1 3 2 2 0 0 Masset 1 1 2 0 1 0 UmpiresHome, Ted Barrett; First, Jim Reynolds; Sec ond, Will Little; Third, Paul Schrieber. T:38. A,635 (50,480). Late Tuesday Pirates 6, Rays 5 Pittsburgh Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Polanc rf 2 1 1 0 DJnngs cf 4 1 2 0 SMarte lf 3 1 1 1 Zobrist rf-ss 5 0 0 0 Snider lf 1 0 0 0 Guyer lf 5 1 2 2 AMcCt cf 4 0 1 2 Longori 3b 4 1 1 2 NWalkr 2b 3 0 0 1 Loney 1b 4 0 2 0 RMartn c 4 1 2 1 YEscor ss 3 0 0 0 I.Davis 1b 4 1 1 0 Kiermr ph-rf 1 0 0 0 JHrrsn 3b 4 0 1 1 SRdrgz 2b 3 0 0 0 PAlvrz dh 3 1 0 0 Forsyth dh 4 2 3 0 Mercer ss 4 1 1 0 JMolin c 3 0 2 1 Joyce ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 32 6 8 6 Totals 37 5 12 5 Pittsburgh 103 001 010 6 Tampa Bay 000 010 022 5 EJ.Molina (2). DPPittsburgh 2. LOBPittsburgh 3, Tampa Bay 8. 2BI.Davis (10), Guyer (4), J.Mo lina (1). 3BForsythe (1). HRR.Martin (4), Longoria (10). SBPolanco (3). CSS.Marte (6). SPolanco. SFN.Walker. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh Locke W,1-1 7 1 / 3 8 3 3 2 4 J.Hughes 0 1 0 0 0 0 Watson H,20 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Melancon S,13-16 1 3 2 2 0 0 Tampa Bay Archer L,4-5 7 7 5 4 2 7 Boxberger 1 1 1 1 0 2 Oviedo 1 0 0 0 0 1 J.Hughes pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. HBPby Locke (S.Rodriguez). WPMelancon, Archer. UmpiresHome, Mark Ripperger; First, Lance Barks dale; Second, Kerwin Danley; Third, Gary Ceder strom. T:03. A,684 (31,042). Blue Jays 7, Yankees 6 New York Toronto ab r h bi ab r h bi Gardnr lf 5 1 2 0 Reyes ss 5 2 2 0 Jeter ss 4 2 1 1 MeCarr lf 4 0 0 0 Ellsury cf 5 1 2 1 Lind dh 3 1 1 0 Teixeir 1b 5 0 0 0 Encrnc 1b 3 2 2 0 ASorin rf 4 0 1 0 ClRsms cf 4 0 1 2 Beltran dh 4 0 0 0 DNavrr c 4 1 3 3 McCnn c 4 1 2 0 JFrncs 3b 2 0 0 0 BRorts 2b 4 1 2 2 StTllsn ph-3b 1 0 0 0 Solarte 3b 4 0 1 0 Pillar rf 3 0 0 0 Gose ph-rf 1 0 0 0 Kawsk 2b 3 1 1 0 Totals 39 6 11 4 Totals 33 7 10 5 New York 000 001 500 6 Toronto 000 330 001 7 No outs when winning run scored. ESolarte (7), Reyes 2 (9), Me.Cabrera (1). DP New York 1, Toronto 1. LOBNew York 7, Toronto 7. 2BGardner (9), McCann (8), B.Roberts (10), Reyes (15). HRJeter (2), B.Roberts (3), D.Navarro (4). S Me.Cabrera. IP H R ER BB SO New York Phelps 5 8 6 6 1 7 Thornton 1 0 0 0 0 1 Betances 2 1 0 0 2 2 Warren L,1-4 0 1 1 0 0 0 Toronto Buehrle 6 2 / 3 8 4 4 0 3 McGowan BS,1-2 0 2 2 0 1 0 Loup 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Janssen W,2-0 1 1 0 0 0 1 McGowan pitched to 4 batters in the 7th. Warren pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. HBPby Phelps (Kawasaki). UmpiresHome, Toby Basner; First, Scott Barry; Sec ond, Jeff Nelson; Third, Laz Diaz. T:05. A,206 (49,282). White Sox 4, Orioles 2 Chicago Baltimore ab r h bi ab r h bi Eaton cf 3 0 1 0 Markks rf 4 0 0 0 GBckh 2b 5 1 1 1 Pearce lf 3 1 2 1 Gillaspi 3b 5 0 2 0 A.Jones cf 4 0 2 0 JAreu 1b 4 0 1 0 N.Cruz dh 4 0 1 0 A.Dunn dh 3 0 0 0 C.Davis 1b 3 0 1 0 AlRmrz ss 4 2 2 0 JHardy ss 4 1 0 0 Viciedo rf 4 1 1 0 Machd 3b 3 0 2 0 Sierra rf 0 0 0 0 Schoop 2b 3 0 0 0 De Aza lf 3 0 2 2 DYong ph 1 0 1 1 Flowrs c 4 0 1 1 Lough pr 0 0 0 0 CJosph c 2 0 0 0 Flahrty ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 35 4 11 4 Totals 32 2 9 2 Chicago 110 100 010 4 Baltimore 000 001 001 2 EC.Joseph (1). DPChicago 4, Baltimore 3. LOB Chicago 8, Baltimore 7. 2BGillaspie (19), Al.Ramirez (12), A.Jones (15). HRG.Beckham (7), Pearce (7). SBAl.Ramirez (13), De Aza (11). CSDe Aza (5). IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Quintana W,4-7 7 6 1 1 3 8 Petricka H,7 1 0 0 0 1 0 S.Downs 0 1 1 1 0 0 Belisario S,8-12 1 2 0 0 0 0 Baltimore M.Gonzalez L,4-5 5 9 3 3 3 1 McFarland 2 1 0 0 0 1 Tom.Hunter 1 1 1 0 0 0 Z.Britton 1 0 0 0 0 1 S.Downs pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. HBPby McFarland (De Aza). WPQuintana. PBC. Joseph. UmpiresHome, Alan Porter; First, Paul Emmel; Sec ond, Marty Foster; Third, Rob Drake. T:09. A,596 (45,971). Braves 3, Astros 2 Atlanta Houston ab r h bi ab r h bi BUpton cf 4 1 1 1 Fowler cf 4 0 0 0 LaStell 2b 4 0 0 0 Altuve 2b 5 0 2 0 R.Pena 2b 0 0 0 0 Springr rf 5 1 1 1 FFrmn 1b 3 0 0 0 Singltn 1b 4 0 0 0 Gattis dh 4 0 0 0 MDmn 3b 3 0 0 0 Heywrd rf 4 1 1 0 MGnzlz pr-3b 0 0 0 0 J.Upton lf 4 1 1 1 JCastro c 4 1 2 0 CJhnsn 3b 4 0 2 1 Carter dh 3 0 2 0 ASmns ss 3 0 1 0 Presley pr-dh 0 0 0 0 Laird c 3 0 0 0 Grssmn lf 4 0 0 0 Villar ss 3 0 1 1 Totals 33 3 6 3 Totals 35 2 8 2 Atlanta 011 100 000 3 Houston 100 100 000 2 ER.Pena (4). DPAtlanta 1. LOBAtlanta 4, Hous ton 10. 2BC.Johnson (15). 3BHeyward (2). HRB. Upton (7), J.Upton (15), Springer (14). SBAltuve (27), Presley (3). IP H R ER BB SO Atlanta Harang W,6-6 6 6 2 2 2 5 Varvaro H,7 1 1 0 0 1 2 J.Wald en H,6 1 1 0 0 1 2 Kimbrel S,22-26 1 0 0 0 0 1 Houston Feldman L,3-5 6 4 3 3 1 5 Zeid 1 2 0 0 0 0 Sipp 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Qualls 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Bill Welke; First, Bob Davidson; Sec ond, John Tumpane; Third, James Hoye. T:06. A,912 (42,060). This Date In Baseball June 26 1916 In a game against the Chicago White Sox, the Cleveland Indians appeared on the eld with numbers on their sleeves. It marked the rst time players were identied by numbers corresponding to the scorecard. 1938 Lonny Frey of the Cincinnati Reds had eight hits in a doubleheader split with the Philadelphia Phillies. Frey had three hits in a 10-3 opening-game loss and collected ve in the nightcap, which the Reds won 8-5. 1944 In an effort to raise funds for war bonds, the New York Giants, Brooklyn Dodgers and New York Yankees played against each other in a six-inning contest at the Polo Grounds. More than 50,000 fans turned out. Each team played successive innings against the other two teams then would sit out an inning. The nal score was Dodgers 5, Yankees 1, Giants 0. 1962 Earl Wilson of the Boston Red Sox pitched a 2-0 no-hitter against the Los Angeles Angels at Fenway Park. Wilson also homered in the game. 1970 Frank Robinson hit two grand slams for the Orioles as Baltimore defeated the Washington Senators 12-2. 1976 Shortstop Toby Harrah played an entire dou bleheader for the Texas Rangers without handling a batted ball from the Chicago White Sox. 2000 Minor league sensation Alex Cabrera hit a two-run homer in his rst major league at-bat for Arizona as the Diamondbacks beat the Houston Astros 6-1. 2006 Oregon State beats North Carolina 3-2 for its rst College World Series title. 2008 Matt Garza struck out 10 in a one-hitter, leading Tampa Bay to a 6-1 victory over the Flor ida Marlins. 2009 Andre Ethier had his rst three-homer game and drove in a career-high six runs to lead the Los Angeles Dodgers to an 8-2 victory over the Seattle Mariners.

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www .Leesb urgdermato logy andmo hssur gery .co mEast Main Str eetPine Str eetEast Dixie Av enueLe esbu rg DE RMA TOL OGY & MOHS Surg ery Lee sb urg Regional Medical Center S. Lake Str eetJohnny Gur gen, DO FA OCDBoar d Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAw ard Wi nning Author & Lecturer of multiple Wo rld Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPE CIALIZING IN: rf n tbn n f nn n NOW ACCEP TING NEW PA TIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted n n bnf f nb f n b n f n b fnn f n n b fnn f n nn n f fnn n C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 Enjoy Life 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com LEMA: Art classes to be offered for children in July / C3 www.dailycommercial.com KIN CHEUNG / AP From left, American actor Mark Wahlberg, director Michael Bay, actress Nicola Peltz, producer Lorenzo di Bonaventura and actor Jack Reynor pose for photographers before their news conference for their movie Transformers 4: Age of Extinction in Hong Kong on Friday. ANGELA CHEN Associated Press HONG KONG The robots arent the only part of the lat est Transformers lm that changed. Led by star Mark Wahl berg, a whole new cast was brought in to give a fresh start to the blockbuster franchise. Transformers: Age of Extinc tion stars Wahlberg as a me chanic who strikes up a friend ship with good-guy robot Optimus Prime. Wahlberg said the idea of join ing the franchise came while he and Bay were working on last years lm, Pain and Gain. Ive never done a sequel to any of the movies that Ive done and this is my rst installment in the series. So, still not really a se quel for me. Just thought it was fun to do something different and I really wanted to work with Michael. The rst three lms were an chored by Shia LaBeouf, and Wahlberg has previously said he felt pressure about stepping into the shoes of other actors. Still he jumped at the opportunity, and while hes signed to do future in stallments, Im not doing it if Michael doesnt do it. So well see what happens. At the lms worldwide pre miere in Hong Kong on Thurs day, Bay praised the 43-year-old Wahlberg as a leading man with maturity and gravitas. As a father of four, Wahlberg saw his scenes with on-screen daughter Nicola Peltz as a sign of things to come and says hes ercely protective of his own two daughters. Im not excited about that part of it, he admitted of Cast change gives fresh start to Transformers franchise Ive never done a sequel to any of the movies that Ive done and this is my first installment in the series. So, still not really a sequel for me. Just thought it was fun to do something different and I really wanted to work with Michael. Mark Wahlberg SEE TRANSFORMERS | C2 JAKE COYLE AP Film Writer NEW YORK The Las Vegas ensemble comedy Think Like a Man Too topped a slow weekend at the summer box of fice with $30 million, besting blockbust er holdovers from last week and Clint Eastwoods new Four Seasons musical Jersey Boys. The Kevin Hart se quel Think Like a Man Too narrowly edged out Jump Street, which earned $29 million in its sec ond week of release, according to studio estimates Sunday. The DreamWorks an imated film How to Train Your Dragon 2 slid to third with $25.3 million. The top three films are all sequels that moved into the big box-office sum mer season follow ing surprise hit orig inals released in the springtime. Moving into sum mers bigger com petition actual ly diminished Sony Screen Gems Think Think Like a Man tops Jersey Boys with $30 million TOP 5 MOVIES Estimated ticket sales for Friday through Sun day at U.S. and Canadi an theaters, according to Rentrak. 1. Think Like a Man Too, $30 million 2. Jump Street, $29 million 3. How To Train Your Dragon 2, $25.3 million 4. Jersey Boys, $13.5 million 5. Malecent, $13 million SEE MOVIES | C2 JOHN RAOUX / AP Fans cheer after the United States scored a goal against Portugal on Sunday as they watch the World Cup soccer match on a big screen television in Orlando. The match was almost certainly the most-watched soccer game ever in the U.S., according to the Nielsen company. MATT KENNEDY / AP Kevin Hart is shown in a scene from Screen Gems Think Like A Man Too. DAVID BAUDER AP Television Writer NEW YORK The United States 2-2 World Cup draw with Portugal is almost certainly the most-watched soccer game ever in the U.S., an emphatic conrma tion of the sports rising popularity in a country slower to embrace it than the rest of the world. The Nielsen company said that Sundays gripping game was seen by an average of 24.7 million viewers on ESPN and Univi sion. That matches it with the 24.7 million U.S. viewers who watched the 2010 World Cup nal between Spain and the Nether lands. ESPN said an additional 490,000 people streamed coverage of the game on their mobile devices through the companys app. Streaming numbers for 2010 werent immediately available, but its very un likely they were that high because stream ing apps were not as sophisticated then. Many factors were in place to make it so popular: It was an exciting game, inter est in the U.S. team was high because of the rst-game victory against Ghana and World Cup viewing in general has been high. The Sunday evening time slot also meant many Americans were available to watch. It indicates that a large group in our audience is really following the story of the World Cup, which is really terric, said Scott Guglielmino, ESPN senior vice president of programming. Guglielmino said hes always amused to be asked when soccer will arrive as an at traction in the United States. Hes not like ly to be asked much anymore. With 24.7 million viewers, US-Portugal game scores big viewership goal SEE VIEWERS | C2

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Hell be like, Lets just shoot it today So its really good to be extra prepared on a Michael Bay lm. Another new addition, Kelsey Grammer, said he didnt mind playing a villain since he got the chance to work with Bay. Its like throwing a lot of things up in the air at one time, and somehow he pulls them back down, and sticks them in his movie. Hes got so many ideas all the time. His mind is so quick and rich, and creative. Its kind of like a wild ride just to work with him. Hong Kong and China plays an important backdrop in the latest installment, another indication of Chinas growing importance to Hollywood. The franchises third lm, Transformers: Dark of the Moon, earned $1.1 billion at the global box ofce, with $165 mil lion from China, its second big gest market after North America. But it hasnt been smooth. A Beijing property developer wants the lm to be edited and for Chinese screenings to be suspended because it says the lms production partners failed to fulll sponsorship obliga tions. The Beijing Pangu Invest ment Co. Ltd. owns the drag on-shaped Pangu Plaza featured in the lm. Production in Hong Kong also was briey disturbed by two ex tortion attempts on the set last year. In one case, a man report edly tried to throw an air condi tioning over Bays head. One as sailant was later sentenced to 30 months in prison. At a news conference Friday, Bay said he thought the sen tence was harsh. I personally wouldnt want them to be pun ished. He was on drugs and he probably didnt know what he was doing. He also said that after the in cident, people came up to him and apologized to him on behalf of Hong Kong. Supporting actor Jack Reynor said despite the incident, the cast and crew had a great time on set. Our experiences of Hong Kong were all very positive ones. TRANSFORMERS FROM PAGE C1 ANDY WONG / AP A child stands on a barricade fence looking at a replica model of Transformers character Bumblebee on display in front of Qianmen Gate, as part of a promotion of the movie Transformers: Age of Extinction in Beijing, China on Saturday. Like a Man Too. The rst lm, also directed by Tim Story and starring mostly the same ensemble led by Hart, opened with $33.6 million in April 2012. Warner Bros. Jer sey Boys, Eastwoods adaptation of the To ny-winning Broadway musical about Frankie Vallis group, opened in fourth with $13.5 mil lion. The lm drew an overwhelmingly older audience, with 71 per cent of its moviegoers over the age of 50. Overall business at the multiplexes was down considerably. Think Like a Man Too and Jersey Boys pale in comparison to the openings on the same frame last year, when Monsters University and World War Z led a weekend gross 38 per cent higher. The box ofce will get a boost next week end when Paramounts Transformers: Age of Extinction opens. The lm, the fourth in the franchise and featur ing a revamped cast led by Mark Wahlberg, is expected to be one of the summers biggest grossers. But this weekend be longed to Sony, which occupied the top two spots. Last summer was rockier for the studio, with disappointments like After Earth and White House Down. Rory Bruer, head of distribution for Sony, called the chart-top ping weekend a call for celebration. Bruer said Jump Street, which has made $38.2 million over seas (a large amount for a comedy), will be come one of the biggest R-rated comedies ever worldwide. Paul Dergarabedi an, senior analyst for box-ofce tracker Rent rak, attributed the suc cess of Think Like a Man Too to the draw of Hart, even in an ensem ble. Following Ride Along and About Last Night, the movie marks the comedians third lm to open with $25 million or more this year. Hes a bona de movie star, Dergar abedian said. Hes ver satile, hes so well liked and hes super funny. Talking about what ac tors are bankable and consistent, hes right there in that group. Jersey Boys, while made for a relative ly little $40 million, per formed weakly despite the broad populari ty of the musical, which toured. While East woods prestige attract ed many moviegoers, the R-rated lm didnt feature stars aside from Christopher Walken and drew mixed reviews. It performed similar ly to jukebox musical Rock of Ages, which opened with $14.4 mil lion in summer 2012. Dan Fellman, head of distribution for War ner Bros. still called it a really good result that will provide count er-programming for older moviegoers amid the summer blockbust ers. MOVIES FROM PAGE C1 KEITH BERNSTEIN / AP Erich Bergen as Bob Gaudio, Vincent Piazza as Tommy DeVito, John Lloyd Young as Frankie Valli and Michael Lomenda as Nick Massi in Warner Bros. Pictures musical Jersey Boys. Associated Press LOS ANGELES Fox says its bringing back the same trio of American Idol judges for the show's 14th season. The network announced Mon day that Jennifer Lopez, Keith Urban and Harry Connick Jr. will be judging singers again in 2015, and Ryan Seacrest will remain the host. This year's American Idol in cluded the show's lowest-rated nale ever, part of a continuing ratings slide for the once-dom inant TV series. Fox has shak en up the judges panel in past years to try to boost viewership but is deciding to stay the course this time. The network is taking the shows downfall into account in scheduling, saying it will air fewer hours next season, and in many weeks there will be just one episode instead of two. American Idol auditions are coming up in Uniondale, New York; Nashville, Tennessee; New Orleans; and San Francisco. Idol bringing back same judges RICHARD SHOTWELL / AP Keith Urban, Jennifer Lopez and Harry Connick Jr. will return as judges with Ryan Seacrest hosting for the 14th season of Foxs American Idol. American players sense the support back home, as well as in sta diums in Brazil, and appreciate it. View ing parties have pulled thousands of people into bars, public parks, movie theaters and oth er locations since the tournament began. When we get back to the hotel and we hear about Grant Park in Chi cago having 10,000 fans out to watch the game and friends and fami ly are sending pictures and videos of whats go ing on, it cant help but push you on because we want to make ev ery person watching back home proud of us and proud to watch our team, said midelder Michael Bradley. The game has con tinued to grow steadi ly ever since the U.S. hosted the World Cup in 1994. People know our players, people know whats going on, people get excited to watch the games and to support their team, their coun try, Bradley said. I think as players we cant ask for anything more. Alejandro Bedoya said he checks social media to see the attention the team is getting. Its awesome to see this and we are part of this movement I guess that is growing soccer in the States, said Bedoya, a midelder. Its really cool and Im sure every body feeds off this ener gy and its really nice to see. Through 32 matches, World Cup games aver aged 4.3 million viewers on ESPN. Thats up 50 percent from the nearly 2.9 million for matches in the 2010 World Cup. Sundays match was the most-watch event ever on ESPN that did not involve American foot ball. Interest is also grow ing fast on the Span ish-language Univision, where soccer has long been the top sport. VIEWERS FROM PAGE C1

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Following the July 4th hol iday celebration in Ferran Park, the Lake Eustis Muse um of Art will begin a new se ries of art classes for children to enjoy in July. Childrens classes at LEMA is a newly restarted pro gram, said Richard Colvin, museum director. LEMA is lucky to have three topnotch instructors for our childrens classes this sum mer. Judith Langgood is a highly experienced art teach er at Christian Home and Bi ble School in Mount Dora, Janice Roane is a profession al artist and unusually gifted teacher and Jennifer Harper is a great printmaker and has taught both here in our area and abroad. The childrens art classes are geared for 10 to 13 year olds, and there is a cap of 10 students in each class. After the classes, LEMA will dis play the students art cre ations in the museums stu dent gallery. Classes are as follows: Langgood will lead Cre ative Art Projects on Tues days and Thursdays from 10 to 11:30 a.m. on July 8, 10, 15 and 17. Roane will lead the Wa tercolor Explosion class from 8:30 to 10 a.m. on Wednes days and Fridays, July 9, 11, 16 and 18. Harper will lead the Making Prints class from 12:30 to 2 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays, July 8, 10, 15 and 17. The cost for each class is $75, or $65 for LEMA mem bers, and includes materials. LEMA has a rich history of childrens workshops and classes when it was in the old building up on West Orange, Colvin said, adding the mu seum will continue to pro vide art classes for adults as well throughout July, includ ing: Creates and Critique on Wednesdays from 10 a.m. to noon. No instruction is giv en, yet all water media is wel come. This ongoing program is $5, or $3 for LEMA mem bers. Colored Pencil, with Lew Clayton, from noon to 2 p.m. July 9 to Aug. 13. The cost is $120, or $100 for LEMA members. Watercolor Free and Easy, with Roane, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. July 11 to Aug. 15. The cost is $120, or $100 for members. Painting for Everybody, with Colvin, will be offered from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Sat urdays, July 12 through Aug. 16. The cost is $120, or $100 for members. LEMA is located at the base of Orange Avenue in Fer ran Park in downtown Eus tis, right on Lake Eustis. The museum is open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Fri day, noon to 4 p.m. Saturday and on Sundays by appoint ment. For information on class materials, call LEMA at 352483-2900, visit DK Art Sup ply, 352-326-9555 or go to lakeeustisartmuseum.org/ edu.htm. EUSTIS LEMA to offer art classes for children in July PHOTO COURTESY OF LAKE EUSTIS MUSEUM OF ART A watercolor by professional artist Janice Roan is shown. Roan will lead the Watercolor Explosion class for children at Lake Eustis Museum of Art in July. CHRIS PIZZELLO / AP In this Jan. 12, 2012 le photo, Bob Dylan performs in Los Angeles. One of the most popular songs of all time, Dylans Like a Rolling Stone, could bring between $1 million and $2 million at auction. Associated Press NEW YORK One of the most popular songs of all time, Bob Dylans Like a Rolling Stone, could bring $1 million to $2 million at auction. A working draft of the nished song in Dylans own hand is being of fered by Sothebys on Tuesday. The draft is written in pencil on four sheets of hotel letterhead statio nery with revisions, ad ditions, notes and doo dles: a hat, a bird, an animal with antlers. The stationery comes from the Roger Smith Hotel in Washington, D.C. Dylan was 24 when he recorded the song in 1965 about a debutante who becomes a lon er when shes cast from upper-class social cir cles. How does it feel To be on your own it says in his handwriting. No direction home Like a complete unknown Like a rolling stone. Scrawls seem to re ect the artists experi mentation with rhymes. The name Al Ca pone is scrawled in the margin, with a line lead ing to the lyrics Like a complete unknown. Another note says: ... dry vermouth, youll tell the truth... Sothebys described the seller as a long time fan from Califor nia who met his hero in a non-rock con text and bought direct ly from Dylan. He was not identied. The auction house says it is the only known surviving draft of the nal lyrics for this transformative rock an them. The manuscript is be ing offered as part of Sothebys rock and pop music sale. In 2010, John Len nons handwritten lyr ics for A Day in the Life, the nal track on the Beatles classic 1967 album Sgt. Peppers Lonely Hearts Club Band, sold for $1.2 mil lion, the record for such a sale. Like a Rolling Stone draft could sell for $2 million Associated Press NEW ORLEANS Foo Fighters, Outkast, Skrillex and Arctic Mon keys are slated to headline the 2014 Voodoo Fest in New Orleans City Park this Halloween weekend. Organizers say those acts will join Zedd, Pretty Lights, Thirty Sec onds To Mars, Slayer, Awolnation, Rise Against, Flux Pavilion, Fedde Le Grand, Gogol Bordello, Death From Above 1979, City And Colour and dozens more from Oct. 31 to Nov. 2. Nola.com/The Times-Picayune reports Louisiana artists headed to the festivals stages include Trom bone Shorty & Orleans Avenue, Big Freedia, Givers, the Rebirth Brass Band, Royal Teeth, Bonerama, Soul Rebels, the Honey Island Swamp Band, Quinton and Miss Pussycat, Naughty Professor and St. Cecilias Asylum Chorus. The 2014 Voodoo Fest will be the rst to be fully planned, booked and staged by Live Nation Entertain ment. Last year, Voodoo founder/pro ducer Stephen Rehage sold a ma jority stake in the festival to Live Na tion, the worlds largest producer of live entertainment; the company includes both Ticketmaster and the House of Blues chain. Rehage also became the president of Live Na tions North American festivals divi sion. Thus, he still oversees Voodoo, along with members of his team from Rehage Entertainment. The 2014 Voodoo show is some thing of a makeup date for Foo Fighters: The band was booked for the 2005 festival, but withdrew af ter Hurricane Katrina forced orga nizers to stage a small, free version of the festival alongside the Missis sippi River. The band also spent a week in New Orleans in May as part of its Sonic Highways recording and lm project. The Foo Fighters trav eled to eight different cities, writing and recording a song in each while interacting with local musicians. Foo frontman Dave Grohl is direct ing an HBO series about the project. In New Orleans, he and his band rented out Preservation Hall for a week. The band threw open the ven ues front doors and played a sur prise 90-minute show to a crowd that shut down St. Peter Street. A Foo Fighters tour was inevitable. OutKast, the Atlanta hip-hop duo which reunited last year, and the New Orleans stop is part of their on going festival tour. Skrillex, one of electronic dance musics stars, per formed at the 2012 Voodoo Fest. Three-day general admission passes, available starting Friday, June 27 at www.worshipthemusic. com, are $150 plus service charges. Single-day tickets are currently not available. Three-day Loa VIP passes are $350; a Loa pass with parking is $400. The Rites of Passage Super VIP pass for two people, which includes access to some backstage areas and other amenities, is $2,000 before June 27, or $2,500 starting June 27 Last year, Voodoo offered a vari ety of on-site camping options. This year, only a luxury camping op tion is available. The Camp Voodoo package for two is $3,000 before June 27, or $3,500 starting on June 27. It in cludes artist credentials to ac cess some backstage areas, as well as a pre-built safari tent with beds, linens, furniture, carpet, electrici ty, reserved parking, showers, bath rooms, 24-hour security, breakfast and late-night snacks. Foo Fighters, Outkast to headline 14 Voodoo Fest MARK KENNEDY AP Drama Writer NEW YORK Broad way has had a punk jukebox musical with Green Day songs and one featuring harmonies by Frankie Valli and the Four Seasons. Theres a jukebox show with Abba songs and a new Carole King one. Now its time for rap. Holler If Ya Hear Me is the intriguing musi cal inspired by songs by Tupac Shakur, one of hip-hops greatest art ists who wrote about the ugly life in the drug-fu eled mean streets be fore dying of gunshot wounds in 1996. The high-energy, deeply felt but ultimate ly overwrought produc tion opened Thursday in a blaze of N-words at the Palace Theatre, proving both that rap deserves its moment to shine on a Broadway stage and that some 20 Shakur songs can somehow survive the transformation barely. Writer Todd Kreidler and director Kenny Leon wisely avoided writing a Shakur biography and instead have fashioned a ctional story in a tra ditional two-act format, compete with reprises. Its a tragedy, with more than a whiff of Shake spearian doom and bluster. But the creators appar ently havent trusted it to appear in a traditional Broadway theater. Sta dium-style seating built in the Palaces orches tra section has displaced 600 seats and created in timacy, but one won ders why one of Broad ways biggest theaters was even picked in the rst place. It stars slam poet and singer Saul Williams as John, a recently sprung inmate hoping to stay out of trouble, and Christopher Jackson as his buddy Vertus, whose need for familial revenge threatens more violence in their unnamed Mid western city. Its set in the present and the story makes references to iP ods and Sudoku, though the lyrics slightly al tered to allow for gender differences remain rmly in the mid-1990s. Unlike other jukebox musicals, the songs in Holler If Ya Hear Me are rarely ever deliv ered in the style of the original artist. Instead, the shows creators test their elasticity by turn ing them into duets or group songs and one even gets a folky acous tic guitar treatment. The danger is that the urgent, free verse style of Shak urs very personal songs gets diffused, lightened and attened. Review: Tupac musical tests limits of rap AP PHOTO Saul Williams, left, John Dyllon Burnside and Joshua Boone are shown during a performance of Holler If Ya Hear Me, at the Palace Theatre in New York.

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Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Thursday, June 26 the 177th day of 2014. There are 188 days left in the year. On this date: In 1483 Richard III began his reign as King of England (he was crowned the following month at Westminster Abbey). HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Thursday, June 26, 2014 : This year you need to pull back and listen to your self more often. You are full of questions, nearly like a child seeking answers. To others, your question ing could be worrisome or exhausting. Try to center yourself, and you might get a better reception. If you are single, you could meet someone of interest after July. Let a new relationship ow naturally. If you are at tached, the two of you start acting like two peas in a pod. You will enjoy each oth ers company more than you have in a long while. PI SCES is a good listener. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Others could nd you to be unusually inquisitive, as you seek out many an swers. You might get a lot more information than you originally had anticipated. Some of what is shared could be signicant at a lat er point. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might be trying to solidify a money matter. You could feel out of sorts when dealing with someone who does not understand the li abilities of a situation, but who considers himor her self an expert. Move on, and you will be happier. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Find out what is hap pening with someone who might be intentionally avoid ing you. Consider an oppor tunity elsewhere. Let go of the present problem, and make it a non-issue. You will be valued more if you leave this situation behind. CANCER (June 21-July 22) You might feel over whelmed by a situation. Recognize that you have been overthinking it. Listen to news with a more open mind, as you will need to gain a different perspective. Talk to others, and curb a need to always be right. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Someone will be very in quisitive, and he or she could evoke your suspi cions. This person doesnt have a deep motive, but is simply curious. You might not be aware of the impres sion you make on others. You are far more intriguing than you realize. s. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You will want to rethink a decision with an eye on expenses. You have the ca pacity to want to spend, but you also are able say no. A parent might share his or her opinions and put you in a difcult situation. Make plans later in the day. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) You could be overwhelmed by an option that you had not even considered. Reach out for more information, and touch base with some one at a distance. This per son has a lot of questions for you that you will need to answer. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might be confused by what someone is saying. Understand that this person has difculty relating to oth ers. Try to help him or her focus on the main issues. You also could decide not to deal with this situation right now. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might want to allow someone who feels as if he or she has the most understanding to come up with an idea. Listen to news with an open mind. Others keep seeking you out; let them take the lead. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Pace yourself, and complete as much as you can. A brainstorming session could throw you off schedule, but it will be worth it. What emerges as a result of this conversa tion could lead to a great idea. You will want to mull this conversation over sev eral times. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Allow your ingenuity to come out. Listen to news, even if you do not think you will like what you hear. Do not forget about a loved one your calls mean a lot to this person. Your advice is likely to help him or her get past a hassle. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Stay more centered with a family member. A real estate matter might come to the forefront. You could hear a lot of good news when you decide to open up a conversation. Your au thenticity marks your inter personal interactions. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: When I read the letter from Undeserving Title of Mommy (March 4), the pregnant woman who was saddened by the fact that shes ex pecting a baby boy in stead of the girl she had hoped for, my heart went out to her. I was reminded of some thing I had read about, a condition called gen der depression or gen der disappointment. In the cursory search I did, it was almost al ways described as what this mother seems to be feeling disap pointment, sadness, guilt, etc. Unfortunate ly, this condition isnt widely discussed, in much the same way that postpartum de pression isnt talked about. However, from what Ive discovered, the writer is far from the only woman to ex perience this. Many women de scribe their feelings about gender disap pointment on parent ing websites. This may be a good start, open ing a discussion for this woman on what she is feeling. She should also consider talking to her doctor to nd out what resources may be available to her as she works through this. I hope she nds the help she needs. I wish her well. CONCERNED IN NEW MEXICO DEAR CONCERNED: Thank you for the sug gestion. Many women sympathized with Un deserving. Read on for more responses: DEAR ABBY: I have a son, and when I was carrying him, I felt the same way. I didnt think I could love him like I could love a daugh ter. I didnt tell anyone about my feelings and I, too, felt like a mon ster. But this all changed once I held my son for the rst time. I cant imagine now living without my little guy, and I wouldnt change him for the world. Undeserving is not alone. Many wom en feel this way about having a son. Like Abby said, dont rush into signing any papers, be cause you may nd that when you hold him for the rst time, you will fall in love and you would deeply re gret having done so. UNDERSTANDING MOM DEAR ABBY: Unde serving Mommy, you are so lucky to be the mother of a prince. Ev ery princess dreams of marrying a prince. You need to reread the fairy tales and get some counseling. GRAND MOTHER OF PRINCESSES AND PRINCE CHARMING DEAR ABBY: You should have also ad vised that woman that before she has four children princes or princesses she should get an educa tion, a job and a hus band so society wont have to support her little kingdom. Too many children have no father gure to help raise them. I spent my working life striving to educate my children, and achieving that goal is much more difcult when there arent two loving parents to share the job. FRED IN THE MIDWEST DEAR ABBY: Even if that child was another girl, there is no guaran tee that she would be a girly-girl; she could easily be a tomboy, gay or prefer sports to tea parties. There is also no guarantee that the little girl Undeserv ing already has will be a girly-girl. Abby, you were right to advise counseling. This unwed mother shows disturbing signs of living in a fantasy world. And it may well be that the precious baby boy she is expect ing would be better off being raised by the fa ther and his family. JANE IN ST. JOHNS, MICH. 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. Expectant moms disappointment more common than she thinks JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Thursday, June 26, 2014 Yo ure InvitedThursday June 26 9 am 4 pmTr eat Yo urself & Bring a Friend to Join Us for a Day of Looking Good & Feeling Great rf f n tn bf nn n n rf Buy One Get One Specials n Buy One Get One 1/2 Off f n 1-855-274-8707 tbn n b bf ff *while supplies last, select products only Lake Ridge Vi llageIn de pe nd en t Re ti re ment Living r352-5 892353|laker idgev illa ge @holi da ytouc h.c omfn tnbntb n Yo u can save up to $3,000 with an all-inclusive monthly re nt th at inc lu des r f nnn t b n nbn b r n n r rnnn AP PHOTO This image released by Starz shows Sam Heughan, center left, and Caitriona Balfe in a scene from Outlander, premiering Aug. 9 on Starz. FRAZIER MOORE AP Television Writer NEW YORK Doc tors warn against get ting too much sun. For tunately, theres lots of cool TV ahead to keep us out of harms way. Here are a dozen script ed series that will keep us safe inside this sum mer, basking in the glow of our favorite screen. Tyrant (June 24, FX): The youngest son of a Middle Eastern na tions dictator returns from America after 20 years for his nephews wedding, only to be thrown back into the turbulent familial and national politics of his youth. Adam Rayner stars as Bassam Bar ry Al-Fayeed, a Califor nia pediatrician swept up in a distant world he thought hed escaped. Reckless (June 29, CBS): Soap is suds ing in the courtroom, with a sexy female lit igator from Chica go (Anna Wood) and a good ol boy attorney (Cam Gigandet) butting heads and locking lips as a police scandal un folds in steamy Charles ton, South Carolina. Leftovers (June 29, HBO): Its three years after the instant, bewil dering disappearance of 2 percent of the worlds population. In one par ticular Northeast town, the remaining residents try to nd rhyme or rea son to the tragedy while they struggle with their grief and rage. The lat est project of Lost au teur Damon Lindelof, this stark drama is sure to spark questions, ar guments and a follow ing. Under the Dome (June 30, CBS): Last summer this goofy thriller proved viewers would ock to a broad cast-network drama in the summer. Now lifeunder-glass resumes for a second season in Chesters Mill, Maine, where theres no place like dome. Extant (July 9, CBS): This much-await ed miniseries stars Hal le Berry as an astronaut returning from a year long solo space mis sion who discovers that, while in outer space, she was somehow im pregnated. How to ex plain it especially to her husband waiting patiently back home? Welcome to Swe den (July 10, NBC): Amy Poehlers brother stars in this sweet com edy about a New York money manager who agrees to give up his ca reer and move with his lady love to her Swed ish homeland and start a new life. Needless to say, culture clash es and quirky charac ters abound. Josephine Bornebusch co-stars as his Swedish squeeze. Its based on the real life of Greg Poehler, who also serves as executive pro ducer with his sis. The Strain (July 13, FX): Filmmak er-author Guiller mo del Toro and Carl ton Cuse (Lost) have teamed up for this vam pire thriller that begins when a mysterious vi ral outbreak spreads to New York. Corey Stoll (House of Cards) stars as the head of a Centers for Disease Control task force battling this glob al threat. Matador (July 15, El Rey): Robert Ro driguezs new network launches this drama about a popular soccer star who, unbeknownst to the world, is also a spy performing missions for a branch of the CIA. The Divide (July 16, WE tv): The net works rst scripted se ries, its an impressive start. Marin Ireland plays a caseworker with the Innocent Initiative who reopens the case of a death-row inmate she believes was wrongly convicted a decade be fore. The premise may sound predictable, but it wastes no time tak ing unexpected twists. Theres a terric cast and fun fact one of the producers is Scan dal star Tony Goldwyn. The Honorable Woman (July 31, Sun dance TV): Nothing short of a masterpiece, this is a brooding thrill er set against global politics and business. Written and directed by Hugo Blick (The Shad ow Line), it stars Mag gie Gyllenhaal as an Israeli businesswom an locked in a mission to promote reconcili ation between Israelis and Palestinians, which places both her compa ny and her life at risk. Please Like Me (Aug. 8, Pivot): Mel bourne-based standup Josh Thomas wrote and stars in this come dy-drama about a twen ty-something Auss ie who discovers hes gay and copes with ro mance, oddball friends and relatives, and has a penchant for awkward ness in everything he does. In its second sea son, its tightly script ed episodes unfold with infectious, bittersweet authenticity. Outlander (Aug. 9, Starz): Shes torn be tween two lovers in two different eras. Claire Randall is a married combat nurse in 1945 who is swept back to 18th-century Scotland, where she meets with adventure, danger and a dashing warrior she is compelled to wed. Its inspired by the vast ly popular historical ro mance by Diana Gab aldon, and adapted by Ronald D. Moore (Bat tlestar Galactica). 12 scripted TV shows for cool summer viewing BRETT ZONGER Associated Press WASHINGTON Newly retired from The Tonight Show, Jay Leno is now being award ed the nations top hu mor prize for following in the tradition of satire and social commentary of Mark Twain, the Ken nedy Center for the Per forming Arts announced June 18. Leno will be honored with the Mark Twain Prize for American Hu mor in a performance by his fellow comedians Oct. 19 in Washington. The show will be broad cast nationally Nov. 23 on PBS stations. The award recognizes people who have had an impact on American so ciety through their hu mor and social com mentary. Like Mark Twain, Jay Leno has offered us a lifetimes worth of hu morous commentary on American daily life, said Kennedy Center Chair man David Ruben stein in announcing the award. For both men, no one was too high or too low to escape their wit, and we are all the better for it. After learning about the prize, Leno said in a statement that hes honored and is a big fan of Twains. He joked that A Tale of Two Cit ies is one of his favorite books. (But that novel was written by Charles Dickens.) Leno inherited the Tonight Show seat from the legendary Johnny Carson in 1992, beating out David Let terman, and was the top-rated late-night host for years. Leno to receive nations top humor prize in Washington

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Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial JUNE 26, 2014 DAVID WILLIS Mount Doras American Idol contestant plans new record, see page 8

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THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Kelley Bowlen and Kat Hall were smothered with doggy kiss es as they played games and dot ed on their four-legged guests re cently at Pet Lodge and Spa in Leesburg, a unique pet boarding facility that provides a staff 24 hours a day, seven days a week, and every holiday so owners be loved pets are never left alone. Located next to Home Depot, Pet Lodge and Spa opened more than two years ago and already has hosted 3,500 pets at the facil ity. Some are regulars who receive care at the lodge during the day while their owners are working. We hear over and over again that their dogs love coming here, said Sandy Metcalf, who joined her husband, Bill, in opening the facility. They say the min ute that they pull into our parking lot, the dogs get excited and they pull their owners in the door. I call them my granddogs. The spa offers a schedule of group play ac tivities, food service tailored to each pets needs, clean water bowls three times a day, a min imum of ve potty breaks, mu sic geared for pets and spacious lodges, cabins and dens to sleep. Sandy said many customers re port that they dogs go home happy and sleep peacefully. One of the popular amenities of the lodge is the 24-hour pet cameras set up in the play areas, so owners can watch their pets on the Internet. Our customers can look in on most of their dogs when ever they are in play and can see that they are OK and that they are happy, she said. People love watching their dogs. When youre with your dogs all the time, you dont get a chance to see your dog in different situations. Picnic tables and chairs are in the small-dog play areas, which Sandy has found are a big hit with many of the dogs. There seems to be like king of the mountain being played, and a lot people get a kick out of see ing that, she said. Sometimes the dogs lie around and watch the activity of the other ones. It is gratifying to watch your dogs and know that they are OK. The Metcalfs started the busi ness because they felt there was a need for boarding care for their own two rambunctious Labrador retrievers. Large dogs staying at the facil ity have their own play area, just like the smaller dogs, and even cats have their own special den. We get to know their person alities, said Sandy, noting the staff knows each guest by his or her name and needs. We know who likes to play with balls and who doesnt, who gets along with who. It is just like running a school and making sure all of the relationships are proper, she said. During a recent holiday week end, the lodge provided care to 100 dogs. They expect to be busy over the summer when pet own ers go on vacation. We could probably be like some other places and squeeze in extra crates, but we dont do that. We are not about prot; we are about taking proper care, and we feel that we have met a need in Leesburg. People respond quite positively to our 24-hour care and the fact that the pets that are very near and dear to their owners are never left alone, she said. Sandy admits it is costly to pay one third more payroll for wee hours of pet care and to provide a staff of seasoned animal lovers who are available to answer the phone 24 hours a day if an owner wants to talk about his or her pet. It is well worth it, Sandy said. I can go home and sleep at night knowing that everything is OK. Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 3 Neighbors LEESBURG Kat Hall, right, enjoys play time with some of the small dogs at Pet Lodge and Spa in Leesburg, while Kelley Bowlen, left, gives her attention to another dog. THERESA CAMPBELL DAILY COMMERCIAL Pet Lodge dotes on 4-legged guests with 24/7 care

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4 NEIGHBORS Thursday, June 26, 2014 RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Speedway Park on Micro Race track Road in Fruitland Park is Floridas oldest go-kart track. According to the website, it is Americas oldest dirt kart track still operating today. Originally opened in 1958, the track has a new owner and oper ator, Robert Hoppy Hoskinson, who rst raced there years ago. My rst go-kart race was at that track in 1985, he said. I was really into racing motocross at the time but ended up really enjoying it. I never got it out of my blood. Ofcially, its called Original Speedway Park. But nobody calls it Speedway Park, said Hoskinson, 53. We call it Fruitland Park. How did Hoskinson come by his nickname Hoppy? Nobody could pronounce my last name as kid, he said. So it was shortened. One guy called me Hop and the next guy called me Hoppy. Its been that for maybe 35 years. Hoskinson got the track in January and signed a long term lease with the OSP board, which owns it, with an option to renew. He has big plans for the prop erty. Because its the oldest track, it has a lot of history, he said. Im hoping to put a museum out there for go-karting, some thing if youre a karter thats a must see. Im working on a plan for that next couple of years with other things I want to do to im prove the racetrack and improve the experience. The track is at 35400 Micro Racetrack Road in Fruit land Park, just off County Road 466A. Anybody who ever raced gokarts at a high level has raced Fruitland Park, said Hoskinson. Weve got four generation of racers out there. Noted stock-car racer Blaze Martin used to run on the Fruit land Park track, he added. After many years of racing motorcycles and playing ten nis tournaments Hoskinson re turned to racing karts at Fruit land Park again in 2010. I love kart racing and was rac ing out there every weekend, said Hoskinson. The track was in the middle of a management issue, with nobody to really run the track. I felt it was an underutilized asset and secret ly always wanted to own a racetrack. They pre sented it to me and we worked a deal out. Hoskinson has lived in Tampa most of his life but the family moved around a lot. I was a tennis player with a state ranking and one time a national ranking, he said. I still play and did teach tennis ve or six years before my con struction career. He is a state cer tied general con tractor whose compa ny restores Florida homes, kitchen and bathroom remodel ing primarily. Hes also licensed in Texas and New Jersey and has done a lot of work after hurri canes hit the areas. But now I stay local, he added. He got into construction after receiving an injury racing mo tocross. He realized he needed another career because he couldnt teach tennis if he was hurt. So he began buying hous es, xing them up and selling them. He gave up motocross after his son was born and then spent a lot of time traveling when his son played travel team baseball. He graduated and I had to nd something for me to do because I was bored, Hoskin son said. And thats when he went back to go-kart ing, secretly buying a couple of karts. Oddly enough, now I dont get to race as much as I used to, he said. Im really more con cerned about getting good qual ity events here. If I want to race I can go to other tracks. I was a racer rst, but now Im a track promoter. If youre going to do, something do it well. Hoskinson spends weekends in an RV on the property and looks forward to building some thing permanent in the area. Its a really good family sport, he said. Everybody helps on the team in one way or another. But dont get me wrong, its a very competitive sport too. And its something everybody can do. The youngest racers are 5 and the oldest at the track re cently was 84. I leave with smile on my face and return with a smile on my face, Hoskinson said. I have something do weekend and it gives me something to look for ward to. I hope to do it till they spread my ashes out there maybe. Robert Hoppy Hoskinson has go-kart racing in his blood IF YOU GO ADMISSION: $3 to attend the races and $25 to enter a race if youre a member. Pit admission is $7 for members and $10 for non-members. SCHEDULE: Racing is the rst and third Saturday of each month. Gates open at noon, with practice at 2 p.m. Races begin at 4 p.m. Neighbors FRUITLAND PARK Robert Hoppy Hoskinson, owner of Speedway Park, poses for a photo with his kart in Fruitland Park. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL

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LINDA CHARLTON Special to the Daily Commercial For the casual motorist, the public face of Stuckey comes down to one person, peanut man Hayzell Brown. Stuckey is just a bit west of Mascotte. The oldest part of the historically African-Ameri can community is on the south side of State Road 50, on Stuckey Loop, and its on the east end of the Loop where Brown plies his wares. Theres a boiled peanuts sign by the highway, another sign for hot pepper sauce, two over stuffed chairs and an old tele phone wire spool-turned table. The little table is for the fresh vegetables and hot pepper sauce that Brown sometimes sells. The peanuts are in a big cooler in the back of his pickup truck. The extra chair is there for visitors, whether theyre paying cus tomers or just mem bers of the commu nity stopping by for a visit, watching the trafc go by, or maybe watching one of the areas bald eagles y about. Linda Southall grew up in Stuckey and has known Brown all her life. Hes a caring person, she says, one thats always willing to help anyone that he can. Hes just well known by everybody in the community. He loves to play with children. He adopts them. Many of the kids in the commu nity, he calls his own. Hes a farm er. You can come home and nd some vegetables on your porch that he has left there without charge. People like to come by and just talk to him, hes so up lifting. Thats why we call him Papa Hanks. Hayzell Papa Hanks Brown has been selling boiled green peanuts since 1980. I got too old to work, Brown says, too old and too disabled. So he turned to peanuts, buy ing them green in bulk and boil ing them himself. At rst Brown only sold during the peanut har vest season (approximately April to December). He started selling them year round about 10 years ago, stockpiling the raw peanuts in his freezer. I make a couple of dollars, he says. I make an honest dollar. I meet a lot of dif ferent people, people from the North and from the South. In the winter time, I meet a lot of people from the North, places where they dont even have green peanuts. I meet peo ple from the South who moved away and come down and get bags of green peanuts like the way they were raised. Brown rst sorts his peanuts, discarding any bad ones. Then he boils them. I use about a teacup of salt for every six quarts of peanuts, he says. I boil them an hour and a half to two hours. If theyre picked younger they boil quicker. The dried peanuts you get in a store, you got to soak them in wa ter before you can boil them, They taste different. The freshness is not there. Brown turns 80 in a few days. Hes been working since age 16, when he quit school. Public ed ucation was segregated then, and it was a two-hour bus ride to get to the nearest high school he could legally attend. I just got tired, he says. 6 NEIGHBORS Thursday, June 26, 2014 Neighbors STUCKEY Hayzell Brown making a living with boiled peanuts PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Hayzell Brown, right, says the dried peanuts that come from stores have to be soaked in water before you can boil them. They taste different, he says. The freshness is not there.

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 7

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AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com David Willis, who was in Amer ican Idols top 40 this season and last, says his songs are stories. Its sharing stories, its shar ing love, its sharing light through music, and thats the ultimate goal, Willis said. Willis, who also owns Mount Dora Coffeehouse & Bistro with his wife Olivia, tentatively plans to travel to Los Angeles to record his rst full length album in late June and in July with hopes that it will be released sometime this fall. He said the album came about through ex posure from his time on Idol. Olivia will also sing with David on certain tracks and plans on recording her own album next, the couple said. After that, David said they are planning on doing a duet album. David said they have always sung together, but in the past he would write a song with her parts or she would write a song with his parts. Now they have started to write songs together. David believes there is nothing more universal than love and nothing more universal than expressing a feeling in mu sic, and it is special that they can share both those things incorpo rated in their relationship with the community. Olivia said that their relation ship has been built on music, and there is an intimate connec tion you get from singing or writ ing with someone. The couple was recently plan ning on moving to Los Ange les and had picked out an apart ment, David said, but when he came back to Mount Dora he got sick with TMJ, a swol len larynx, and laryn gitis and was not able to sing for almost two months. During this time he said he prayed a lot about his next step before deciding to stay. He said he sees their coffee shop the same way he sees their music, as a service, and they are able to touch many people daily. More than giving them a product, its about, like our mu sic, sharing love, sharing light through this place, David said. We like people leaving here feel ing like they just left home and theyre coming back home. Olivia added that it is the best job to have if you are a people person. The couple said they are hoping to move the coffee shop to a larg er location in downtown Mount Dora because they offer night ly entertainment and need more room for that. They have launched a kickstarter campaign to help raise funds for a new space. The couple graduated from Mount Dora High School, Olivia in 2010 and David in 2009. They started dating in November 2008 and married in October 2011. David sees Mount Dora as a very artsy community. We share that kind of passion with Mount Dora, he said. David said he was inspired by music through church as a child, and after his father died his freshman year of high school his biggest emotional outlet was singing in four different choirs. Its been instilled in me from a little child, but different cours es in life kind of molded what it is today, David said. He said his time on American Idol taught him to stay true to who you are. He said the best shows for him are the ones he does Friday nights in front of his coffee shop and that he prefers performing live over recording. In a live performance its an immediate engagement with the audience, David said. He said you cannot go back and x a live performance. Theres such a vulnerability in performing live, he said. 8 NEIGHBORS Thursday, June 26, 2014 Neighbors MOUNT DORA Mount Doras American Idol contestant plans new record David Willis plays a cover of Johnny Cashs Folsom Prison Blues at his business, the Mount Dora Coffee House and Bistro, in downtown Mount Dora. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 9 JENKINS HYUNDAI JENKINS HYUNDAI of LEE SBUR G r r f ntb r f n t b b b bb n t b r b rrr b t

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10 NEIGHBORS Thursday, June 26, 2014 Neighbors WEIRSDALE RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial It wasnt the most natural of career segues when Roger Bey ers, the third-generation owner of Beyers Funeral Home & Cre matory, bought the Orange Blos som Opry. Prior to purchasing the Weirs dale music hall, his last acquisi tion was the addition of Purcell Funeral Home to the Beyers Fu neral Home family in 2007. The announcement of his own ership was also a bit unusual. It was made during the cele bration of life concert at the opry for former owner Estelle Wages Benson in late January. Beyers was presiding over the event when husband Earl and Estelles eldest son Harold Wages revealed Beyers was the new pro prietor of the opry. I was wearing my funeral di rectors hat, then I had to put on my opry owners hat. It was sur real, Beyers said. It was a bit tersweet thing for me. It was not how I wanted the announcement made. But there were a lot of un knowns to a lot of people so I un derstood why they did it. Beyers gured many people would question his sanity. He sent a proclama tion to family and friends. I am the new own er of the Orange Blos som Opry, read the announcement. So to my sister, family, my racquetball guys, my lunch group, my Geor gia Hunt group, my South Da kota Hunt Group, Beyers Funer al Home Employees and friends ... No I have not lost my marbles but I have found a new place to enjoy and smile and have a ven ue for live music and en tertainment. I hope each and every one of you have a chance to share this experience with me. Beyers Funeral Home & Crematory was started by Ivan Beyers, Sr., Rog er Beyers grandfather, in a Uma tilla hardware store in 1920. Ivan moved to Leesburg in 1930 and the funeral home has been there ever since. But locations have also been opened in Lady Lake, Astor, Umatilla and Bushnell. Its now a fourth generation family business as his two sons, Roger Jr. and Will both work in the Leesburg location. Beyers didnt buy the opry be cause he had spare time to ll. He has been active in the com munity serving in the Leesburg Kiwanis Club, a former board member of Cornerstone Hos pice, on the hospital tax district Funeral director Beyers nds new life in Weirsdale landmark Roger Beyers took over the Orange Blossom Opry after former owner Estelle Wages Benson passed away this year. CINDY DIAN / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL SEE BEYERS | 12

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 11 Po ssible owner nancing. Fur nished 2bdrm Pa lm Harbor Dehumidier walk-in cl osets & newer carpet & A/C. LB6162 $42,900 Kitchen ov er looks the dock & canal. Screen porch, large bay windows. Enjoy the water views & wildlife. LB6283 $18,900 Large bright living room. Island kitchen. We t bar in the entertainment area. FL room plus a bonus room. LB6878 $20,000 Low lot rent! Furnished, cl ean & mo ve-in ready! Co vered patio, screen room & more. Wa terfront community LB6922 $22,000 Newer heat pump washer/dr yer & kitchen & bath area! Freshly painted in 2013. Marina, pool, shing pier shuf eboard. LB6924 $11,900 Newer oor ing thoroughout! Updated counter tops & paint. Lots o f storage. Front fa cing FL room under heat/air LB6976 $23,900 26x44, 2BR/2BA furnished plus screen room. New CHA in 2011. Laminate oor ing. Chain of Lakes access. LB6991 $24,900 Priceless Views! Amazing view of Lake Grif n! Inside laundr y, replace, & shed for ex tra storage. Split oor plan. LB7020 $13,500 Let this home make money for you! Home is rented until April 2015. Golf cart access to the mall. 2BR/2BA LB7178 $22,900 Minutes from The Villages. Wa terfront home! GORGEOUS. Den, wet bar breakf ast nook, garden tub, step in shower & golf cart garage. LB7186 $54,900 Priv ate lot with no homes behind. Sun room ov erlooks the trees & ya rd. Large island kitchen, FL room & large bedrooms. LB7192 $28,500 Man y upgrades, inc luding oor ing, A/C in 2012 ++ Double utility screen porch, & plenty of cl oset space. LB7188 $21,900 BUY. SELL. TRADE.ESTATE JEWELRYDiamonds, Gemstones, Jewelry. Platinum, Gold: 18kt, 14kt, 10kt. Jewelry of all kinds and Antiques.A family tradition for 4 generations to help you with your jewelry needs.Serving Central Florida Since 1984352-483-GEMS(4367)Licensed GIA Graduate Gemologist. Love, Lust or Guilt... Show her you care with a Diamond!

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board in Lake County, and the board of directors for the Leesburg Chamber of Commerce. He was also a founding member and past presi dent of The Independent Funeral Directors of Flori da and currently serves as a director on the board of the International Order of the Golden Rule, a select group of funeral homes through out the world. A Leesburg native, Bey ers was born in the build ing across the street from the Leesburg funeral home. That building had been a medical clinic be fore Leesburg Regional Medical Center was built. He was raised in the apart ment above the funeral home and graduated from Leesburg High School. He was introduced to the Orange Blossom Opry sev eral years ago by Estelle Benson. I got invited to see what opry is all about, I dont re member exactly when, two or three years ago, said Beyers. I got a chance to witness something Id nev er seen before. And I left there kind of happy, with a smile on my face. I felt up beat about our country and I felt upbeat about myself. Bottom line, I was in trigued by what I saw, es pecially the hearts of sing ers. That rst night was a jam session when the perform ers were singing just for the fun and love of it. He told Benson he would be back and became a regular. Beyers isnt a musician. I do not perform, he said. My music back groun d is limited to being in the high school band. But Ive always been a lover of music and watch ing an artist perform. Im a sucker for good live music. Benson was 73 when she took over the Orange Blos som Opry about a dozen years ago. She approached Beyers about buying the opry in March 2013. From that point on we continued to dialogue, Beyers said. She told me she was going to sell it eventually and planted a seed. By mid to late sum mer the talks started taking direction. Things were delayed when Benson fell and broke a hip and arm Thanksgiving Day but were well enough along to con tinue and nalize. Beyers isnt involved in the day-to-day operations, although he expects to make improvements. As we continue to go forward I want to honor Estelles legacy, he said. I want to build on what shes done. Beyers said his wife Mar tha has been very support ive of his venture but that his dad questioned why he did it. He was concerned as I knew he would be, said Beyers. I look at it as an alternative to day-to-day stress. It serves as fun for me, and hopefully for people. Thats part of the magic. Its a place to get batteries recharged. Its unlike anything we have in central Florida. I think it has an opportu nity to continue to b e a great place. I hope it con tinues put a smile on peo ples faces and put a smile on mine. 12 NEIGHBORS Thursday, June 26, 2014 D002366 D001127 BEYERS FROM PAGE 10 As we continue to go forward I want to honor Estelles legacy. I want to build on what shes done. Roger Beyers

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RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Dr. Tim Pruett knew at very young age what his vocation would be. I always wanted to be a den tist, said Pruett, whose ofce is Lakeview Comprehensive Den tistry in Tavares. I always in tended to move back and work with E. Ray. E. Ray is Dr. E. Ray Smith, Pru etts family dentist and later his mentor and, even later, his part ner. I worked with him a year, then bought the practice, Pruett said. He worked with me two years af ter that then ofcial ly retired. Smith was a fam ily friend as well, and Pruett rst saw him as a 2-year-old. Oddly, he al ways enjoyed visiting the dentist and soon realized thats what he wanted to become. During his sophomore year at Mount Dora High School, Pru ett began job-shadowing Smith, something Pruett is willing to do with young hopefuls interested in dentistry. But Pruett was more than some dental geek in high school. He was a three-year starter at quarterback for Hurricanes and was good enough to land a schol arship at Marshall University, a school that has produced sever al pro QBs. When he graduated high school in 1995 and began col lege, future New York Jet quarter back Chad Pennington was in his sophomore year at Marshall. By ron Leftwich, another pro quar terback, entered the school in 1998. Pruett played against Penning ton in the Thundering Herds spring game. He had one side and I had the other, said Pruett. I had Randy Moss on my side. That was pretty cool. But I landed on my shoul der and dislocated it. I never could throw the reps in practice after that. Though the injury hampered his throwing career, he saw play ing time as a slot receiver and on special teams for a very good Marshall team that won three conference titles and claimed its rst bowl win. He earned a bachelor of sci ence degree in chemistry, and went on to complete his doc torate in dental medicine at the University of Florida College of Dentistry. Pruett still loves football and be lieves his training helped during Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 13 Neighbors TAVARES Dentist hopes to build smiles with flossing invention Six or seven out of 10 dont oss on a regular basis, Dr. Tim Pruett said. Most problems start with decay in between teeth, or gum disease comes from it. One of the simplest ways to avoid it is to oss. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL SEE FLOSS | 14

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14 NEIGHBORS Thursday, June 26, 2014 D001125 Classic Tents & Events, LLC(352) 357-7920www.classictentsevents.comTents, Chairs, Tables, Linens, China, Flatware & Glassware, Dance Floors, Wedding Supplies, Wedding & Table Decor & So Much More!!! Casual Affordable MenuMa ke It Ol iv ia sDo wntown Eustis 108 N. Bay St. Bay St. & Magnolia Av e.Catering Av ailable!Vo ted Best Coffee in Lake County!Relaxed Atmosphere Come In & Co ol Off with an Iced Lat te! Su nda y Br ea kf as t ALL DA Y! Join us forJUL Y 4THCELEBR AT IONin Fe rra n Park his grueling college days. I think its greatest sport out there, he said. It really was im portant, the discipline. When things got tough and really pushed me to the limit in dental school I was able to buckle down and study. Discipline helps push you through. He graduated in 2004 and came back to Lake County to work for Smith. I love Lake County and nev er thought about living any place else, Pruett said. And I love be ing a dentist. It was that love which moved him to invent Flossolution, an easier way for patients to oss. We preach an ounce preven tion is worth a pound of cure, he said. You can prevent most den tal issues with good home dental hygiene. And that includes ossing, something most patients dont do regularly. Six or seven out of 10 dont oss on a regular basis, he said. Most problems start with decay in between teeth, or gum disease comes from it. One of the sim plest ways to avoid it is to oss. Pruett has done all he knew to get patients to oss, includ ing showing before and after pic tures, videos and how ossing would have prevented myriad problems. Hes heard the excuses: It hurts. My gums bleed. It takes too long. The oss breaks. I dont like to put ngers in my mouth. And dont try to tell him you are ossing if youre not. A dentist can tell when a per son is ossing regularly or not, he said. About three years ago, Pruett decided to do something about it. During a vacation between Christmas and New York he spent a lot of time in his lab, de termined to nd a way to make ossing easier. He tried a lot of different things. It was a really cool moment when the primary concepts for what is now the Flossolution 500 Series, hit me like a ton of bricks, according to Pruett on his website. I remember the excitement of us ing a really rough version of the rst prototype and immediately realizing that it had the potential to be a legitimate solution! He developed a prototype and continued improving it. One model is available for $19.95, while his sonic-powered mod el goes for $119.95. Originally, it was only available in his ofce but sales have expanded to Cost co.com, and hes been working with the Home Shopping Net work to market his invention. While his product should help reduce necessary dental work, Pruett isnt worried about losing patients only helping them. No, there is so much work done in dentistry besides ll ing cavities, he said. I hope this product does make a difference. FLOSS FROM PAGE 13 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL I love Lake County and never thought about living any place else, Dr. Tim Pruett said. And I love being a dentist.

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D003159 From left: Kneeworks staff Dr. Joe Bandur (top left), Receptionist Allyson Bonville, Business Associate Kenneth Huffstutler, promoter and Professional football player with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers Jeff Demps (front center), Director of Business Development Steve Pisarkiewicz and Dr. Mike Ray (far right). Dr. Ray now teaming up with Dr. Bandur and Business Consultant Jeff Demps in a new venture KNEEWORKS! Dr. Ray now teaming up with Dr. Bandur and Business Consultant Jeff Demps in a new venture KNEEWORKS! Call 1-844KNEEWORKS (1-844-563-3967) www.KNEEWORKS.com KNEEWORKS KNEEWORKS offers: An alternative treatment for arthritic knee pain that may delay surgery. Visco-supplementation is an established injectable treatment protocol for knee arthritis. Our experienced medical staff uses uoroscopy for accuracy in delevering the lubricating uid into the knee joint. Other additive and treatment modalities include knee bracing, physical therapy, chiropractic care, oral natural supplements and topical compounded ointments. Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 15 Neighbors publishes the last Wednesday of every month in the South Lake Press and the last Thursday of the month in the Daily Commercial. Neighbors is dedicated to exploring the extraordinary interests of everyday people in the communities of Lake County. If you have a neighbor who might be an interesting subject for a story, call Executive Editor Tom McNiff at 352-365-8250 or email tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com. To advertise, call Advertising Director Mary Manning-Jacobs at 352-365-8287. To submit an item for the Neighbors calendar, send an email to Pam Fennimore at pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. NEIGHBORS STAFF: Steve Skaggs ................................................................. Publisher Mary Manning-Jacobs ....................................... Advertising Director Tom McNiff .......................................................................... Editor Whitney Willard ................................ Copy Desk Chief, layout, design Brett LeBlanc ................................................... Staff Photographer Linda Charlton .............................. Contributing Photographer/Writer Cindy Dian .............................................. Contributing Photographer Rick Reed ......................................................... Contributing Writer Theresa Campbell ........................................................ Staff Writer Austin Fuller ................................................................ Staff Writer Livi Stanford ................................................................ Staff Writer Pam Fennimore ...................................................... Calendar Editor Neighbors A publication of the Daily Commercial

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RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial If a picture is worth a thousand words then David Porter is worth millions. He has taken, developed, printed and restored thousands of photographs during his years at Porters Card and Camera Shop, which opened in 1909 in downtown Eustis. Porter, 72, began working at the family business when he was 5 or 6. The rst thing I remem ber doing, we had a little Hall mark Card shop, he said. Back in the day they didnt put prices on cards. I had little paper clips and put the price and envelope on the cards. Soon he graduated to other jobs. It wasnt long be fore put I was putting photographs on the dryers, he said. That was before child la bor laws. There was always something that could be done. Porter was born in 1941, three days before Pearl Harbor was at tacked. He graduated from Eus tis High School in 1959 and became a xture at the shop for decades. I started work ing right after high school, Porter said. I needed full-time em ployment. But rst, he and his brother took the trip west that his father had promised for years. A few years later, his father and moth er made the same trip. That started him in the trav el mode, said Porter. After that they spent three or four months every year traveling. I was 19 years old and running a busi ness three or four months out of the year with employees. We got along ne. Porters grandfather, B.G. Por ter, opened the shop in 1909. Originally they also sold musical instruments and other items. Porters favorite photographs are old family portraits. Both his grandfather and father were photographers, chronicling Eus tis early history. They did it the old fashioned way, Porter said. Dad probably never used a roll of lm until he retired. They used brown graph ics, lm holders and ash bulbs. He carried a lm holder around that took as many as two pic tures. As soon as I started taking 16 NEIGHBORS Thursday, June 26, 2014 Neighbors EUSTIS David Porter is the picture of success in Eustis BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL From left, David Porter, Syl Porter and David Porter, holding Scooter, pose for a photo at their 105-year-old camera store in Eustis. SEE PORTER | 17

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pictures I found roll lm and electronic ash did a pretty good job. I gave up on the ashbulbs and sheet lm. His son, David Porter Sr., took over in the ear ly 2000s. So now four gen erations have left their im print on the business. That confuses a lot of people, said the older Da vid Porter of his son being senior. He has a son with the same middle name. My son has a different mid dle name than me. Mine is William, after an uncle. My son is Timothy. The elder Porter said he must have liked working at Porters. I stayed there a long time 44 years, I must have, he surmised. His grandfather moved north late in the late 30s and his father took over, probably in 1938. His grandfather passed away in the early 1940s and his dad went north to help with the grandparents dairy farm near Cleveland. Then he worked in bomber plants building B29s. It wasnt all Rosie Rivet ers, Porter said. The Porters have seen a lot of changes in photog raphy Lots and lots of chang es, he said. Porters printed and n ished black and white pic tures since 1909, with only one or two others doing so in the county up until the until the 50s or 60s. Then when color came in, and probably in 1985 we put in our rst onehour color lab, probably just one of three one-hour color labs in the county. Now theres one on ev ery corner of every inter section and world gone digital so theres one in ev ery household. How did they survive? Tenacity, said David Porter, Sr. That and they adapted. We do a lot of photo res toration, custom framing, and we shoot photographs as well, he added. The restoration work is his favorite labor of love. Its exciting taking old pictures, worn out, torn, dated and bringing them back to life. It takes time. Changes in downtown Eustis, especially when Waterman Hospital moved to Tavares, have meant challenges to stay in busi ness. We downsized consid erably after the turn of cen tury, said the elder Porter. It takes less people to run the operation. They also got rid of the card shop. Do things people need but is not mass market ed, he added. And we try to do it better. When you get them restored theyre beautiful. It takes time, but its one of the main ways we are able to stay in busi ness. Were happy we got to the fourth generation. But I dont know if a fth genera tion will take it on. LAMINATEStarting @ $0.79 s/f Tel: (352) 432-3976HOURS: Mon-Sat 10am-5pm*Sundays and Evenings by AppointmentRigoTileHomeDecor@Gmail.com307 North Hwy 27 Suite D Minneola FL 34715 FREEEstimates! Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 17 PORTER FROM PAGE 16

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18 NEIGHBORS Thursday, June 26, 2014 (352) 460-4806201 W. Main StreetIn Historic Downtown LeesburgOpen Monday-Saturday, 10am to 5pm facebook.com/mainstreetantiquesleesburgWorking gallery of local artistsWONDERFUL COLLECTION OF:Collectibles, Gifts, Fine Art, Records, China, Furniture, Books and Much More! D002013 www.Floridafoot.com Call Today for an appointment! Sales Repair RestorationSpecializing in Antique ClocksFine Watch Repairrfntfb b fnbn Owner/Clockmaker Clockmaker Clockmaker SUMMER SALE30% Off Clocks in Stock MOUNT DORA ONGOING Decipher by Kim Wat ters. Decipher is the third in a series of exhibits featur ing emerging artists at the Mount Dora Center for the Arts Gallery. Watters has just completed her graduate de gree in glass at Alfred Univer sity School of Art and design. Exhibit reception is at 6 p.m. on Fri., July 11. The exhib it itself runs from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. weekdays through the end of July. For information, call 352-383-0880. JULY 3 Karen Climers Crazy Bal loon Show, 2-3 p.m. at the Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N. Baker St. Features storytelling, magic, comedy and amazing bal loon sculptures. Admission is free. Call 352-735-7180 for information. JULY 3 Mount Dora Freedom on the Waterfront Indepen dence Day Celebration. En joy live music, kids activ ities, and reworks with special effects on Lake Dora at dusk, all at Elizabeth Ev ans Park, 100 N. Donnel ly St., Mount Dora. Events begin at 5 p.m. For infor mation, go to www.mount dorareworks.com. JULY 4 Independence Day Pa rade, 10-11 a.m. kicking-off on Donnelly Street, at 7th Avenue. Due to construc tion on Donnelly Street, just south of 5th Avenue, the pa rade will take an alternate route to Alexander Street and then follow 4th Avenue east to Tremain Street. For information, call the Rotary Club of Lake County Golden Triangle at 352-267-28 79. No pets are allowed at any special event. JULY 10 Talako Indian Dancers, 2-3 p.m. at Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N. Baker St. Admission is free to see this non-prot youth group. Call 352-735-7180. JULY 11 Mount Dora Art Stroll, 6-8 p.m. in downtown Mount Dora. Admission is free. Every second Friday of the month, guests can stroll downtown and enjoy the art at the many area galleries and studios. Independent artists are also displaying and selling work in special locations. Call 352-3830880. JULY 12 Rick Derringer-Rock n Roll Hoochie Coo!, 7-9 p.m. at the Mount Dora Communi ty Building, 520 N Baker St.. Cost is $25. Experience an intimate evening with Rick Derringer, the rock idol who brought us Rock and Roll Hoochie Coo back in the s. Go to www.mountdorae vents.com for information. JULY 13 Guitars & Cars Swap Meets, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Renningers Antique Cen ter, 20651 U.S. 441. Ad mission is $2. Includes the Neighbors Community Calendar SEE EVENTS | 20 HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO Karen Climers Crazy Balloon Show will be from 2 to 3 p.m. on July 3 at the Mount Dora Community Building.

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Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 19 Call 1-888-847-8876For a Seminar near YouD003542 The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for paym ent for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the a dvertisement for treatment. Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hr Dr. Vaziri & StaffShoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLicense# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDFinancing Available FREE EXAMNEW PATIENTSD003520and X-rays $170value

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20 NEIGHBORS Thursday, June 26, 2014 Cobbs Triangle Tractor 1255 E. CR 44 Eustis, FL 32736 352-357-7950 www.Cobbstractor.comHOMEOWNER SPECIAL! Available: Pick Up & Delivery In Store Warranty & Repair All Done on Site/ All makes and models Model #YTA19K42 Model #122C Model #125BBUNDLE PRICE $1824.99(plus sales tax)0% FOR 48 MONTHS(WAC) LEG AC Y BOUTIQUE411 East Nor th Blvd Leesbur g, FL, 34788352-314-2312 Come It Rea F in rfMon-Sat 10AM-8PM (352) 728-4242(352) 307-4200www.mid-floridaprimarycare.com *Accepting New Patients at Both Locations*MONDAY FRIDAY 8am 5pmQuality Care INSURANCES ACCEPTED:Preferred Care Freedom Health Care Plus Humana Gold Plus and many more rffntftbftf Lake County Musicians Swap Meet and Lake Coun ty Classic Car and Cycle Swap Meet. Call Renningers at 352-383-8393. JULY 17 Jiggleman, 2-3 p.m. at the Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N. Baker St.. Cost is free. Jiggleman will amaze with his wacky ac robatics and stunts with gi ant bouncing balls and zany comedy. Call Lynn Gonzales at 352-735-7180 or email gonzalesl@cityofmountdora. com, or go to www.mylake library.org for details. JULY 17 Mount Dora Food Trucks, 5-8 p.m., Thurs., July 17. Enjoy a family friendly atmo sphere, a variety of gourmet food including ethnic cui sine, barbecue and dessert items, at Alexander Street in downtown Mount Dora. JULY 19 Olde Glory Antiques and Quilt Show, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Sat., July 19 and Sun., July 20 at Renningers Antique Center, 20651 U.S. Highway 441. JULY 19 Remembering Red Skel ton, 7-9 p.m. at the Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N Baker St.. Admis sion is $20 for this tribute to Red Skelton on the anni versary of his birthday. Bri an Hoffman brings to life all of Reds characters from the Golden Age of television. JULY 26 Stepping Out for Ed ucation, 6 p.m. at Lake EVENTS FROM PAGE 18 SEE EVENTS | 21 HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO Food trucks will be in Mount Dora from 5 to 8 p.m. on July 17.

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Receptions, 4425 State Road 19A. Cost is $125. The local version of Dancing with the Stars will feature Heath Nailos, Sheri Olson, Sandi Moore, Dr. Melissa DeJar lais, Bobby Rhodes, Fred dy Williams and their pro fessional partners. See who can walk away with the mir ror ball trophy. Call Carman Cullen at 352-326-1265 or email cullen-battc@lake. k12..us, or go to www.ed foundationlake.com. JULY 29 Water Day with the Mount Dora Fire Depart ment, 10:30-11:30 a.m. at the W.T. Bland Public Li brary, 1995 N. Donnelly St.. Admission is free. Chil dren in grades K-5 are in vited to join us on the front lawn of the library to meet the Mount Dora Fire Depart ment participating in a su per-wet, fun time. TAVARES JULY 4 Independence Day Cel ebration, 5-9:30 p.m. at Wooton Park, 100 E. Ruby St., in Tavares. The parade starts at Main and Ruby Streets at 5 p.m., with ac tivities at Wooton Park until 9:30 p.m. Enjoy entertain ment, food vendors, kids activities, and reworks. Call 352-742-6319, email dblais@tavares.org or go to www.tavares.org for infor mation. ONGOING Youve Got Talent, Lets Have Fun, 2 p.m. Wed., July 2, 9, 16 at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St. Admission is free. Kids and teens age 11-18 are invit ed to sing, dance, and play instruments to their favorite karaoke numbers and can also take part in tabletop trivia competitions as part of the Summer Reading Pro gram. Call the Tavares Public Library at 352-742-6204 for information. JULY 7 Reactory Factory, 2 p.m. at the Tavares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline. Free. This secret lab science show is a fun, hands-on introduc tion to the study of science, technology, engineering, art, and mathematics. Part of the Tavares Library Summer Reading Program. All ages welcome. JULY 14 Jacki Manna Magic, 2 p.m. at the Tavares Civ ic Center, 100 E. Caroline. Admission is free. Features a ventriloquist, face painter, magician, puppeteer, bal loon twister, and storyteller. Open to all ages. JULY 22 Roots and Branches Ge nealogy Group, 2-5 p.m. at Tavares Public Library, 314 N. New Hampshire Ave. Free. Monthly discussions feature various history-related top ics including family heir looms, how to determine historical periods in undat ed photographs, old fami ly recipes, and how to begin researching your family tree. Go to www.mylakelibrary.org for information. ASTATULA ONGOING Astatula Community Mar ket Country Faire, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., every Saturday, at 25029 County Road 561, next to the Communi ty Building. Cost is $10 for a tailgate space. For infor mation, call 352-742-1100 or email, kcooper@astatula. org. UMATILLA JULY 12 Evening on the Avenue, 5-8 p.m., in downtown Umatilla. An event to help raise funds for community youth with a car cruise-in, 50/50 rafes, DJ or live mu sic and craft vendors. Retail stores donate 10 percent of their proceeds. Call Matt Phillips at 800-303-9390 or email matt@artonglass designs.com. CLERMONT JULY 1 Pokemon Gym. 12:304:30 p.m. at Cooper Me morial Library, 2525 Oake ly Seaver Dr. Cost is free. At this ofcial Pokemon League, rst-timers are wel come and should bring a parent or legal guardian and an email account ad dress and password to reg ister for the free stuff from Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 21 352-589-2535 Home Style Cooking Since 1979MON.Meatloaf $7.99 TUES.Beef Tips & Noodles $8.49 WED.Liver & Onions $7.99 THUR.Fried Chicken $7.99 FRI. All You Can Eat Fish Fry $9.99 SAT.Fried Chicken Liver $7.99 SUN.All You Can Eat Fried Chicken $9.99Weekly Eat Like No One Is Watching Specials Voted Best Breakfast in Central Florida 21 Wafford St. Umatilla, FLCorner of HWY 19 & Wafford St.Vape-inn352.455.4388 Juice Bar Social SpacesWiFi Satellite TV Great Starter Program $35Ego 650 MAH Battery & Charger Quality Atomiser Come in for a Free Cup of Coffee NEED ANSWERS?The Bible is ALIVE, today! Find answers at the Christian Science Reading Room 108 E. Magnolia Ave., Eustis Tue. Thur. Fri. 10-2, Wed. 1:30-4:00 352-357-3899www.christianscienceeustisfl.com EVERY SUNDAY9 AM TO 2 PMTemporary Location in Simpsons CoveNATURAL ORGANIC SUSTAINABLE Support Local Farmers and ArtisansFORMOREINFORMATIONCONTACTDONSTUART(352) 406-6455www.MountDoraMarket.comD003656 EVENTS FROM PAGE 20 SEE EVENTS | 22 Neighbors Community Calendar

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22 NEIGHBORS Thursday, June 26, 2014 rob@blakeleyinsurance.net(352) 314-3700 (352) 383-4800LEESBURG OFFICE MOUNT DORA OFFICE D003535 36 N Eustis St. Eustis, Fl 32726 Contact us at (352) 483-1975 www.fantasyworldtravel.net Book a Caribbean, Bermuda or Bahamas cruise that sails between August 1-31,2014.Buy One Cruise Get 50% Off Second Guest. Book from 6/9-6/30/14 Royal Caribbean Last Minute Summer Vacations 5 Nt. from Tampa to Grand Cayman & Cozumel from $499 4 Nt. from Ft. Lauderdale to Cozumel from $349 3 Nt. from Miami to CocoCay & Nassau starting from $259 Best Deals 3 5 2 3 2 6 8 0 9 0 Uptown Boutique, Downtown LeesburgBoutique & Monogram Shop www.doggibags.com601 West Main St., Leesburg FL 34748 Brighton and Featuring Unique Designs by D003455FROSTEDFamily NightTu esday July 22nd 5:30-7:30 Buy an y large Grilled MealGet a FREE 8 ct. Grilled Nugget entrewith this ad.Va lid only at this location. Exp 7/30/14. One per person per visit.Join Princess Anna and Queen Elsa for a Frosted Family Night! Kids can enjo y cr afts & music and dance with Elsa to her fa vorite tunes.352-430-0223 rf n n tbbnrf Char acters brought to you by : Miss Leesbur g Sc holorship Prog ra m EVENTS FROM PAGE 21 the Pokemon organization. The event will play both DS and cards. Call Aaron Tay lor at 352-536-2275, email ataylor@lakeline.lib..us or go to www.mylakelibrary.org for information. ONGOING Story Time in the Story Laboratory, 11 a.m. Tues days, July 1, 8, 15, 22, at Cagan Crossings Commu nity Library, 16729 Cagan Oaks. Free. Features fun stories, songs and rhymes. Themes are: June 17, Rain; June 24, Snakes; July 1, the Human Body; July 8, Water; July 15, Germs and July 22, it all about Bugs. ONGOING Cagan Crossings Chess Club, 5-7 p.m. Mondays, July 7, 14, 21, 28 at Cagan Crossings Community Library, 16729 Cagan Oaks. Admis sion is free. Players of all skill levels and all ages are wel come to attend for compet itive play on a weekly basis. Registration is required. Call Herb Pilgrim at 352-2431840 or email hpilgrim@lake line.lib..us for details. ONGOING Movies at the Library, 2 p.m., Mondays, July 7, 14, 21, at Cooper Memorial Li brary, 2525 Oakley Seav er Dr. Free. Everyone is in vited to enjoy an afternoon of free blockbuster movie to be shown in room 108 B. All movies are rated PG-13. JULY 9 Lake Environmental Ser vices presents Macroinver tebrates from 2 to 3 p.m. at Cagan Crossings Communi ty Library, 16729 Cagan Oaks. Cost is free. Explore the shorelines of Lake Coun tys lakes at this hands-on lakeshore critter encounter. Call Josie Rodriguez at 352243-1840 or email jrodri guez@lakeline.lib..us for in formation. ONGOING Read to Sydney, 1-2 p.m., Thurs., July 10, 24, at Coo per Memorial Library, Kids Corner, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr. Cost is free. Children are invited to read to a therapy dog. As many as ve chil dren may read to the dog at one time. Call Amy Stultz at 352-536-2275 or email as tultz@lakeline.lib..us, or go to www.mylakelibrary.org. JULY 12 ROA Fun/Obstacle/Mud/ Training Day, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Rock-On Adven tures Ranch, 17701 Old YMCA Road. Cost is $25 if you register online or $35 SEE EVENTS | 23 Neighbors Community Calendar HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO The NTC 1 Mile and 5k Ultimate Series will be on July 15 in Clermont.

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the day of event. Features several obstacle courses on 100 acres of fun, with over 50 huge obstacles to train and play on. Separate Doo dle Dash course for kids and Battle Dash and Highland er Course for adults. Mu sic, food vendors and more. Call Jonny Simpkins at 407467-4397 or email Jonny@ RockOnAdventures.com. JULY 14 Bucky & Gigi Show, -1111:30 a.m. at Cooper Me morial Library Room 108, 2525 Oakley Seaver Dr. Free. From the backyard to the ballroom center court to the center ring, these two former Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey Cir cus Clowns will amaze and amuse, dazzle and delight. Call Amy Stultz at 352-5362275 or email astultz@lake line.lib..us. JULY 15 NTC 1 Mile and 5K Ultimate Series, 6:32 p.m., at the Na tional Training Center on the LiveWell Campus, 1935 Don Wickham Dr. Cost is $5, or $20 for the 1-mile series; $15 or $60 for all six races. Call Jami Bishop at 352-2417144 or email jami.bishop@ orlandohealth.com. LEESBURG JULY 4 Freedom Run 5k, 8-10 a.m. at Lake Sum ter State College, 9501 U.S. Highway 441, Lees burg. Cost is $25. The 1st Freedom Run 5k will bring together friends, families, local businesses and sup porters to raise money in support of veterans. Funds benet the Wounded War rior Project and VORRH. Go to www.freedomrun5k.com. JULY 4 Leesburgs 4th of July Cel ebration, 6-10 p.m. at Ve netian Gardens, 109 E. Di xie Ave. Free. Features an evening of live entertain ment, traditional American food, kids rides, games, free baseball and a na le of Lake Countys most spectacular choreographed reworks display along the shores of Venetian Cove. Go to www.leesburgpartner ship.com ONGOING Saturday Morning Mar ket, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. July 5, 12, 19 and 26 in down town Leesburg, 510 Main Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 23 ANTIQUESand Farmers Market D004435THE AUSSIE SO AKABLE GOLF HA TCOOL MESH, CR USHABLE, SO AKABLE SUEDE FEEL, ADJUST ABLE INNER BANDSO AK IT SHAKE IT WEAR IT .KEEPS YO U COOL!$25 rrf rrntbHatmanHA T SHOP NOW OPENIn The Shoppes on Main n rrntb352-406-9059 352.530.2256803 E. Dixie Avenue Leesburg, FL 34748Call today to schedule your appointmentThe Villages: Leesburg:1149 Main Street The Villages, FL 32159 Sanjeev Bhatta M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology Peripheral InterventionRonnie Sabbah, M.D.Consultative and Invasive Cardiology EVENTS FROM PAGE 22 SEE EVENTS | 24 Neighbors Community Calendar

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St. Free. Local farmers, sh ermen, craftsmen, artists and more line the streets of downtown Leesburg by Towne Square in this week ly celebration. JULY 11 Trash to Treasure Yard Sale, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., Fri., July 11 and Sat., July 12 at the Leesburg Communi ty Building, 109 E Dixie Ave. The cost is $10. Hosted by the City of Leesburg Rec reation and Parks Depart ment. To be a vendor, regis ter with the Recreation and Parks Department at 1851 Grifn Road. Tables and chairs may be rented for $10 per table. The Commu nity Building is located on the corner of Dixie Avenue and Dozier Circle. JULY 12 Bird & Buttery Survey, 7:30-11 a.m. at PEAR Park, 4800 University Ave. Cost is free. Experienced birdwatching volunteers are invit ed to help conduct bird sur veys at restoration habitats in various county parks. Bird ers must be able to identify most common birds by sight or sound and have their own binoculars and eld guides. Call Lake County Parks & Trails Division at 352253-4950 or email park sandtrails@lakecounty.gov. JULY 12 Food Truck N Flick Night, 5:30 p.m. at the Towne Square in downtown Lees burg, 510 Main St. Free. Gourmet food trucks serve up a delectable variety of cuisine. Event also features live entertainment, beer and bar stations and the mov ie Elf shown on the 24foot outdoor screen. Guests should bring lawn chairs or blankets. 24 NEIGHBORS Thursday, June 26, 2014 Hours Tuesday-Friday 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Closed Sunday & Monday Open late for special eventswww.onedaneplace.com 1daneplace@gmail.com 132 E. Magnolia Ave. Eustis, FL 32726352-589-0906 Unique Gift Ideas For EveryoneHandmade Arts & Crafts by 73 American ArtistsClasses Available for 3D Art, Pastel, Charcoal, Portrait Drawing & Card Making. Classes starting at $25 Have Your Pets Photographed Here Family Owned Lighting Centerwww.bescolights.com Celebrating 60 Years In BusinessVISIT OUR SHOWROOM JUST 10 MILES SOUTH OF THE VILLAGES Your LED Headquarters!$34.95each We honor all competitors sale ads for same brand items! 711 South 14th Street (Hwy 27) Leesburg, FLMon. Fri. 7:30 5:00 After Hours By Appointment D002283 Aching Feet?Step right into our office. We specialize in quality medical care for all types of foot problems.Walk-InsWelcome.Call now to schedule your appointment. 923 WestDixieAvenueSuiteB| Leesburg, FL34748352-435-7849 | NexttoDr. TatroDr. Erik ZimmermannPodiatristYour feet are in good hands with us! MostMajor Insurances Accepted D003541 EVENTS FROM PAGE 23 SEE EVENTS | 25 Neighbors Community Calendar

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EUSTIS ONGOING Ric Mac & The Wind Jam mers Band, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Thurs., July 3, 10, 17, 24, 31 at the WindHorse Theater, 351 Plaza Dr. Cost is $10. For information, call Steve Hutsenpiller or Lois Clahane at 352-308-8346 email sd hutsenpiller@comcast.net or go to www.windhorsethe ater.com. JULY 3 Lake County Farmers & Flea Market, 8:15 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., on Thursdays. This is a weekly Farmers & Flea Market at the Lake County Expo Center and Fairgrounds, 2101 Coun ty Road 452, in Eustis. Call Jane Allen at 352-3579692 or email jallen@lake county.gov for information. JULY 4 First Friday Street Par ty, 6-10 p.m., in downtown Eustis. For information, call 352-483-5430. FRUITLAND PARK JULY 9 Lets Go to the Beach, 10:30-11:30 a.m. at Fruit land Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. The Summer Reading Program continues as children learn about the ocean. Call Jo-Ann Glendin ning at 352-360-6561 for information. ONGOING Senior Social. 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Wed., July 9, 23 at the Casino Commu nity Building, 604 W. Berck man St. Free. This is an in vitation for senior adults to come and enjoy good food and fellowship. The city of Fruitland Park provides the main meat portion of the meal, and guests should bring a side dish or dessert to share. Socials are held the second and fourth Wednes day of each month. For in formation, call Michelle Yo der at the City of Fruitland Park at 352-516-5169, ext. 147 or email fprecreation@ aol.com for details. JULY 10 PAWS Therapy Dogs Sto ry Time and Craft. 10:3011:30 a.m. at Fruitland Park Library, 205 W. Berckman St. Free. Spend some quality time with the PAWS Therapy Dogs. Families are welcome. Call Jo-Ann Glendinning at 352-360-6561 for informa tion. GROVELAND JULY 4 South Lake Fourth of July Festival, 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. at Lake David. Fourth of July festivities features Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 25 Sporting Goods, Hunting Gear, Outdoor, etc...ITEMS WE ARE LOOKING FOR: Like us on Facebook HorseNRiderConsignmentAndMoreWe are an English & Western Consignment Store carrying saddles, tack and many other items. Boat Access from Lake Eustis402 N. Bay Street Eustis 352-589-5885 Friday Fish Fry$8.99Saturday Night By Water or by Road Happy Hour Mon-Fri 3-7pm Banquet Room AvailableTuesday 50 WingsLobster Tail$14.99 On the Withlacoochee RiverSightseeing Birdwatching Sunset Toursrfntbfnt OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK ALL YEARCallCapt. Mike Tracy352-637-2726 Gift Certificates AvailableD002084Cruise the scenic Withlacoochee River on a boat tour with Capt. Mike... Enjoy dining with a Southern touch at Stumpknockers Restaurant on the river. EVENTS FROM PAGE 24 SEE EVENTS | 27 Neighbors Community Calendar HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO Several cities will host celebrations in honor of Independence Day.

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To m s job is to get you the news that s important to you, in print and online. And what better place to do that than Lake County? With its terric location and wide array of things to do, it s a special place that seems poised for gr eat things. We deliver the news and mor e to Lake and Sumter counties. The Daily Commer cial and South Lake Pr ess.No bo dy delivers like we do To m McNif f: Executive Editor Recent addition to Lake County A Halif ax Media Group Compan y 26 NEIGHBORS Thursday, June 26, 2014

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classic cars, food vendors, activities, live music and re works. Call 352-429-2141 or go to www.groveland-.gov. ONGOING Science Experiments & Microscopic Creatures in Water, 2 p.m. Mondays, July 7, 14, 21 at Marion Baysing er Memorial Library, 756 W. Broad Street. Free. Come to the library and do fascinat ing hands-on experiments. There is a different exper iment each Monday. See what kinds of miscoscopic creatures you can nd in dif ferent types of water. Grades K-5 only. Call Maria Ramirez at 352-429-5840 or email mramirez@lakeline.lib..us. ONGOING Science Apps on iPads for Kids, 11 a.m., Tuesdays, July 8, 15, 22 at Marion Baysing er Memorial Library, 756 W. Broad St. Cost is free. Be in troduced to science apps and learn how to use them, plus learn how to use an iPad. Six iPads will be available. Grades K-5 only. Call Maria Ramirez at 352-429-5840 or email mramirez@lakeline.lib..us. JULY 17 Just the BasicsPlease: Photography Workshop with Carol, 10 a.m. at the Marion Baysinger Memorial Coun ty Library, 756 W. Broad St. Free. This is an entertaining and educational hands-on photography workshop spe cically designed for novice photographers. Workshop is limited to 10 participants. Must be registered to attend and is open to ages 16 and older. Call Jennifer Moton at 352-429-5840 for registra tion and information. Thursday, June 26, 2014 NEIGHBORS 27 Instead of flowers, send a loving memorial to honor your loved one with a gift of support hospice care.888-728-6234Cornerstonehospice.orgD0036265019096 2NDTIMEAROUNDWe have a large selection of furniture. We also have over 150 appliances on the showroom floor!50% OFFAll Clothes, All Accessories, All Shoes & Childrens Dept.352.483.2424 32726Hours: Mon-Sat 9:30am to 6pmDonations AcceptedLayaway & Delivery Available A Eustis Tradition Since 1948Appointments Recommended Walk Ins Always Welcome Hours: Tuesday-Friday 9am 5pm, Saturday 9am 2pm 352-483-1165Open 7 Days A Week 9am 7pmWe accept Credit Cards & EBTRoast Beef$6.99 lb. Troyer Hand-Rolled Amish Butter50 OFFFRESHESTTheplace in town Coupon Required EVENTS FROM PAGE 25 Neighbors Community Calendar HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO PAWS Therapy Dogs Story Time and Crafts will be from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. at the Fruitland Park Library.

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28 NEIGHBORS Thursday, June 26, 2014 ANDPREMIER URGENT CAREURGENTCAREOPEN365 DAYS!rfr fnntrbrf nf1580 Santa Barbara Blvd., The Villages 1004 N. 14th St., Leesburg (Next to Wolfys & McDonalds) 411 N. West Street, BushnellURGENT CARE7 Days a Week | 9am to 9pm | No Appointment Necessary www.pma-physicians.com www.pmaflorida.com