Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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English
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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MCILROY TAKES EARLY LEAD AT BRITISH OPEN, SPORTS B1UKRAINE: Malaysian airlines plane shot down in turbulent Donetsk region, A7 GAY MARRIAGE: Judge strikes down ban in Florida Keys, A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, July 18, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 199 4 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED C10 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS C10 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS C10 BUSINESS C6 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10.91 / 74Afternoon thunderstorms 50 Remembering Red Skelton will be performed from 7-9 p.m. Saturday at the Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N Baker St. Brian Hoffman brings to life all of Reds characters. Tickets are $20. Call 352-217-5072 or email janet.gamache@gmail.com. Legally Blonde the Musical will be performed through Sunday at the Historic State Theatre, 109 N. Bay St., Eustis. Tickets are $11-$21. Call 352-357-7777 or email boxofce@baystreetplayers.LEGALLY BLONDE THE MUSICALRenningers hosts an Antique Fair on the third weekend of every month. Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday at 20651 U.S. Highway 441 in Mount Dora. A quilt show also is featured Saturday.RENNINGERS ANTIQUE FAIR REMEMBERING RED SKELTON1 2 3 TOP WEEKENDS3 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comOfcials have found the body of 14-year-old boy who was on a boat with his brother and another man on Lake Schimmerhorn when it capsized Thursday, according to the Fish and Wildlife Conser vation Commission. The boy was identied by his mother as Nathaniel Ladesic, an upcoming Umatilla Middle School eighth-grader. He was a good son, he was a sweetheart, said the mother, Bridget Ladesic, who called her sons recently ac quired boat a piece of junk. FWC spokesman Greg Workman said the three young boaters were on the lake Thursday afternoon. For unknown reasons, the boat capsized. Eli Ladesic, 17, said he, his brother Nathaniel and a friend had just got the old boat and were testing it when the boat suddenly started to take on water. The three boaters tried to swim to shore, but Nathan iel couldnt keep up and cried for help. The two others made it to shore and went door-todoor looking for help, Workman said. Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokesman, said his agen cy received a call about 4:15 p.m. Thursday from a resi dent on Sunset Drive in As tor, who said a person came LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comThe Florida Department of Educations recent release of its annual report card for all school districts alarmed some educators in Lake Coun ty, while others said the back ward slide by some schools simply reects a statewide trend. Five schools in the district received an F. None did the previous year. Ofcials said the number of Fs statewide have increased, in part because teachers were phasing in the new Florida Standards, while evaluating students on the old standards on the annual Florida Comprehensive Assessment Tests. In addition, this is the third year the FDOE has implemented the one letter-grade drop protection to allow districts to drop one letter grade, preventing some from failing. Statewide, there were 178 F schools, an increase of 72 from the previous year. Even so, school ofcials say more community involvement and instructional tutoring is needed to help struggling students in those failing schools. Eustis Heights Elementary School, Oak Park Middle School, Leesburg Elementary MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comFormer Fruitland Park police chief Mark Isom is denying assertions he assigned two ofcers to join the Ku Klux Klan in an undercover operation to determine if a fel low ofcer was a mem ber, according to a copy of a recording and tran script of a police inter view released Thursday. Ann Hunnewell, who left the department as a secretary in 2010, told state investigators that, sometime between 2008 and 2009, she and her then-husband, George Hunnewell, successfully inltrated the United Northern and Southern Knights chapter of the Klan at the direction of then-police chief Isom, after he was told ofcer James Elkins allegedly was a member. At no time did I ever instruct or have any body working under cover or inltrating a Klan organization while I was chief, said Isom in an interview with the current chief on July 10. Last week, George Hunnewell, a corpo ral, already considered MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA Tavares man who police said dared ofcers to shoot him at a home Monday, after he allegedly had just beat three family members with a baseball bat, apparently had asked ofcers to shoot him last year at the same home. According to an incident report, Tavares police responded to the Hibiscus Court home on Dec. 20 on a 911 call that James Earl Jones was BEST AND THE WORST Cypress Ridge Elementary School A Lost Lake Elementary School A Sorrento Elementary A Umatilla Elementary School A Windy Hill Middle School A Eustis Heights Elementary School F Humanities & Fine Arts Charter F Lake Virtual Instruction Program F Leesburg Elementary School F Oak Park Middle School FDistrict officials see challenges in improving local school grades DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTO Florida Education Commissioner Pam Stewart reads Princess Pigtoria and the Pea as third grade students follow along on iPads at Lost Lake Elementary school in Clermont.Report cards sent out 2014 (prelim): C 2013: C 2012: B 2011: B 2010: B Orange, Sumter: BDISTRICT GRADESBeating suspect dared police to shoot him in prior incident FRUITLAND PARKFormer police chief denies he assigned officers to join KlanSEE GRADES | A2SEE BEATING | A2SEE ISOM | A214-year-old boy drowns in Lake SchimmerhornTAVARES ASTORSEE DROWNING | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 HOW TO REACH US JULY 17CASH 3 . ............................................... 1-7-9 Afternoon . .......................................... 9-5-9 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 3-5-1-3 Afternoon . ....................................... 2-5-1-0FLORIDALOTTERY JULY 16FANTASY 5 . ............................. 1-8-11-17-26 FLORIDA LOTTO . ................... 3-6-8-33-35-37 POWERBALL .................... 5-15-18-26-3235 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.School, Humanities and Fine Arts Charter School and Lake Virtual Instructional program each received an F this year. In addition, 14 schools showed letter-grade declines. Overall, 13 percent of Lakes schools had As, 21 percent had Bs, 41 per cent had Cs, 13 percent had Ds and 13 percent had Fs, according to the report card. School ofcials pointed to the increase in A schools. Windy Hill Middle School, Sorrento Elementary School and Lost Lake Elementary moved up to receive the highest grade. By comparison, many Central Florida counties had far greater per centages of A schools this year: 70 percent of Flagler schools earned As, up from 33 percent last year; 57 percent earned As in Seminole; 51 percent in Brevard; 44 percent in Orange; 26 percent in Osceola; and 24 percent in Volusia, according to a press release from the Florida Department of Education. School Board Member Tod Howard said the failing schools were not acceptable in the district. The schools that had the greatest challenges have a very high percentage of free and reduced lunch, he said. The schools alone cant x the underlying problems. It is going to take an effort from city, county, faithbased organizations, civic organizations and the school system in order to reoat these communities. Those failing grades not only affect the students, but economic development as a whole, Howard said. You are not going to get high-skill wage jobs in a community with failing schools, he said. Howard pointed to Superintendent Susan Moxley as a factor in the declining grades. At a July 7 School Board meeting, Howard had proposed a superintendent search to replace Moxley, but School Board members, in a 3-2 vote, rejected the idea. Howard cited the dismantling of leadership teams in the schools as a contributing factor to the school grades. For me, it is not just ve Fs, he said, adding there are also ve Ds. We need to do better, he said. At the end of the day, those grades are a reection of the choices the district has made. But David Christiansen, the districts chief ac ademic ofcer, said the increase in Fs is a trend statewide. The grading system has gotten more complex and more challenging every year, he said. Sometimes kids can perform at the same level, but if you change the bar it looks like they are not doing as well. Stuart Klatte, president of the Lake County Education Association, said he had problems with the states grading system. It is a bad policy, he said. It does not always measure from year to year accurately. It is a bad way of measuring schools. However, Cheryl Etters, FDOE spokeswoman, said neither the grading system nor the scoring has changed. Christiansen said it has been hard for students to acclimate to a new educational standard. We are trying to get ready for the new Florida Standards while testing in the old standards, he said. We are trying to ride two or three horses. Asked about letter grade declines, Christiansen said numerous schools also improved. Eight out of 10 middle schools made signicant improvements, he said. According to the FDOE, school grades utilize a point system (where) schools are awarded points for students who score satisfactory or higher and/or make annual learning gains. But Howard said even if there are improvements in points, at the end of the day the grade is still the same. Speaking in support of the superintendent, School Board member Rosanne Brandeburg said Moxley is bringing for ward a plan to address the issue. Additional resources may be needed to address it, she said. When we have schools that are struggling, we have to give them additional resources in order to see them succeed, she said. The community must also help the schools, according to Leesburg Elementarys new principal, Patrick Galatowitsch. We are not just an individual entity set apart from the community, he said. We are part of the fabric of our community. Galatowitsch said he is still assessing the factors leading to the schools F grade but remained condent the school would improve. He said he is hoping to ll 23 vacancies in the school in the coming weeks. I have talked to a number of the teachers and there is a very positive perspective on the fact that even though we are a F school we believe strongly we are going to change that cir cumstance, he said. We know we need across the board improvements in all subject areas. Galatowitsch said he was hiring teachers to enhance small-group instruction for struggling children. Overall, in the district there are 60 staff who will be trained as academic tutors to support students in the classroom and small-group instruction in reading and math, Christiansen said. School ofcials acknowledge the new Flor ida Standards are more complex, challenging students. We need to write every day and it needs to be integrated in everything we do, Christiansen said. We have worked with teachers in building cur riculum, scope and sequence that has reading, writing, speaking and listening and academic language built into it. GRADES FROM PAGE A1 THE REST Altoona School B East Ridge Middle School B Eustis Elementary School B Eustis Middle School B Grassy Lake Elementary School B Gray Middle School B Pine Ridge Elementary School B The Villages Elementary Of Lady Lake School B Astatula Elementary School C Carver Middle School C Clermont Elementary School C Clermont Middle School C Fruitland Park Elementary School C Groveland Elementary School C Imagine Schools At South Lake C Mascotte Elementary School C Minneola Elementary School C Mount Dora Middle School C Round Lake Elementary School C Sawgrass Bay Elementary School C Seminole Springs Elementary School C Tavares Middle School C Treadway Elementary School C Umatilla Middle School C Beverly Shores Elementary School D Milestones Community School Of Lake County Inc. D Spring Creek Charter School D Tavares Elementary School D Triangle Elementary School Dhaving mental health issues. Police said with his parents on the scene, Jones was extremely talkative, but was talking nonsense and not making any sense and said something about white devils and the power of God. The report adds Jones said he was off his medica tion, was depressed and he missed his dog Remi, who had recently passed away. During the Dec. 20 inci dent, Jones also kept telling ofcers to shoot him before they used a stun gun on him three times as he resisted being taken to a mental health facility. Police Lt. Jason Paynter said Thursday that while they are aware of men tal issues that were as sociated with 32-yearold Jones, they have not found any record of previ ous violence between him and members of the family he beat to death. Shan non Ratliff, 42, Jones livein girlfriend, died at the scene, and Mavis Ratliff, 66, her mother, died later at a hospital. Eddie Rat liff, 51, Shannons broth er, died at a hospital on Wednesday. We are still trying to de termine what led to Mondays attack, Paynter said. Paynter said he believes Shannon Ratliff and Jones had been together for 10 years, and there was not ing to indicate any pri or violence between the two. A man who lives be side the brownish-colored duplex the couple shared, told the Daily Commercial on Tuesday that the couple argued a lot but he, too, was unaware of any violence between the two. Police responded to the home Monday after re ceiving at least two 911 calls, one from Eddie Ratliffs supervisor that Eddie was going to the home to assist his sister, who was being beaten by Jones. Police also received a 911 call that Jones was attacking Eddie Ratliff as well as his mother, Mavis. When police Cpl. Mi chael Woods confronted Jones in front of the home near a van Monday, Jones had the bat in his hands and splotches of blood on his shirt. The ofcer said the suspect dropped the bat, dared him to tase him and took off running. Paynter said the ofcer chased the suspect around the van only to stop after nding Eddie and Ratliff lying on the ground. He opted to ren der them assistance as Jones darted across the street. Ofcers found Shannon, 42, bludgeoned to death in the living room. Jones was found dead, oating in a nearby lake. BEATING FROM PAGE A1 a marginal employee, was terminated and Deputy Chief David Borst resigned after being confronted with an FBI report and a Florida De partment Law Enforce ment investigation stating that they were Klan members. In an investigation sparked by an informant alerting the FBI that Hunnewell and Borst were Klan members, Ann told FDLE investigators said Isom was the only person who knew about the undercover operation. Hunnewell add ed the couple told Isom they had been sworn in and conrmed Elkins membership when his wife at the time, Pam El kins, revealed to the me dia that her husband was in the Klan. (My) ex-husband did not share the KKK ide ology but agreed to join in the spirit of the under cover operation, Ann told FDLE investigators. Isom said that, apart from Elkins, he was un aware of any of his of cers being involved in the Klan. When this (the Elkins story) broke, each ofcer was brought in and talked to individually, and at that point in time ev erybody told me that they did not have any in volvement in it and they didnt want any involve ment in it, so I was to be lieve that nobody was a part of it. The FDLE report adds Ann was unable to pro vide any documentation of the couples under cover work. Isaacs said Thursday he was unable to conrm her story. Ofcials with the State Attorneys Ofce, who reviewed the re port for possible crimi nal charges, said it is not a crime for an ofcer to be a Klan member, but it does hinder their cred ibility. Isaacs also has pointed out is against department policy to be a member of a subver sive organization. Isaacs said there are about 20 cases Hunnewell investigated remain ing to be prosecuted and about 5 of them could be affected by the Klan alle gations. Elkins eventually resigned in 2009 after the Klan allegations sur faced. Isom retired as the citys police chief in 2010 after FDLE charged him with ofcial misconduct on allegations he used fake college diplomas from a bogus university to get incentive pay from the city. ISOM FROM PAGE A1 to her door asking for help, explaining that a boat had just capsized on Lake Schimmerhorn. Vachon said several deputies, as well as a helicopter, responded to the scene. Eventually, Nathaniels body was found underwater, around 50-75 feet off shore. The boat is still underwater and authori ties are trying to raise it in hopes of nd ing the cause of the incident. Workman said there were no life jackets on the boat. Valerie Withrow, who lives on Sunset Drive, said she had just pulled into her drive when she saw one of the children frantically banging on a neighbors door when they asked her for help and she called 911. Its a tradegy, I just wish they had life jackets with them, Withrow said. Withrows husband said by the time he walked out there to help, he couldnt see Nathaniel. He said they were unable to nd any nearby private motorized boats to search for Nathaniel. DROWNING FROM PAGE A1

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG Man arrested in driveway on sixth DUI chargeA Leesburg man, whose car was parked in a driveway, was charged with his sixth DUI on Wednesday after allegedly performing poorly on a series of sobriety tests. Christian D. Price, 46, remained in the Lake County Jail Thursday in lieu of $10,000 bail. According to an arrest afdavit, Leesburg police noticed Price sitting in the drivers seat of a running vehicle about 11:30 / p.m. Wednesday that was parked in the driveway of a Stinson Street home that was known for illegal drug activity. The ofcer approached Price and allegedly could smell alcohol on his breath and noticed his eyes were glassy and bloodshot. Price was asked to get out the car to take sobriety tests. The afdavit adds Price had already been arrested on DUI charges ve times in Georgia, in 1993, 1994, twice in 1995 and in 2005.CLERMONT Deputies, K-9 unit pursue one-legged manLake County deputies and a K-9 unit were sent to a wooded area on Wednesday to catch a one-legged man after he allegedly escaped during a pursuit. According to an arrest afdavit, sheriffs deputies showed up Wednesday at the home of Charles Wayne Pike, who was wanted on war rants for dealing in stolen property and driving with a suspended license. Deputies said after arriving at the Reds Lane home, Pikes father told them his son was in his room putting on his prosthetic leg. After a few minutes, the father checked on his son, only to nd that Pike had climbed out of a window. The afdavit added deputies went to the back of the home where they spotted Pike. He refused to stop and headed into the woods. Several patrol deputies and a K-9 unit were called to look for him and eventually discovered Pike about one mile from his home. Pike was arrested on resisting ar rest charges, as well as fraud charges for pawning items. He remained in the Lake County Jail Thursday in lieu of $12,000.MOUNT DORA Bland Public Library expo salutes romance novelsContemporary, historical, inspirational, paranormal and regency romance novels will be featured in the Reading Romance Expo on Aug. 2 from 10 / a.m. to 1 / p.m. in the W. T. Bland Public Library. For information, go to www.my lakelibrary.org or call the library at 352-735-7180, ext. 5.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 The Daily Commercial is looking for writers, photographers and part-time copy editors who want to contribute to this award-winning publication. Writers and photographers will cover sports, news or lifestyle events on an as-needed basis. Those interested in writing must be able to drive to assignments, write smoothly and quickly and le their articles on deadline. Photographers must be equipped with digital cameras and have the ability to transmit their photos by computer. Copy editors must have strong word skills, be technically procient and have the ability to work under deadlines. Familiarity with InDesign is a must. We strongly prefer applicants who have experience in the publishing eld. If youre interested in being part of our team, please send a brief cover letter, resume and samples of your work to Executive Editor Tom McNiff at tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com. Want to work for us? MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA pizza delivery man was shot in the face during a robbery in Wildwood early Thursday and Sumter County deputies are looking for two suspects. The victim, 46-year-old Jack Sickman, of Lake Pana soffkee, was found just after midnight lying outside the open drivers side door of his white Dodge Ram 1500 truck with a Dominos pizza sign on top. Sickman remains in sta ble condition at Ocala Regional Medical Center, according to the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce. The shooting occurred in the area of County Roads 462 and 235 in the Royal community. Lt. Bobby Caruthers, sheriffs spokesman, said Sickman told investigators he was making a delivery when he saw two men, whose faces were covered with bandannas. One of the suspects was armed with a rie. One man demanded money and when Sickman refused, he said the sus pect shot through the driv ers side window, striking him in the face. Caruthers added the bullet went through Sickmans cheek and the inju ry isnt life-threatening. The suspects then allegedly pulled the victim from the truck and took an WILDWOODTwo wanted after pizza delivery man shootingSEE SHOOTING| A4 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comSheila Raye Charles, the daughter of legendary singer Ray Charles, will be in town today to give a free concert and testimony to support single moms. Its her way of bringing notice to The Vineyard, a local ministry/corporation that aids single moms by connecting them with places and people that can give them emotional, physical and nancial support. Clermonts Dana Broadway, who is on The Vineyard board, is helping the organi zations founder and motivational speaker, Mo Mydlo, with this event since its the groups rst fundraiser. The ministries vision is to have land donat ed where they can build a community center to house single moms and their children as they go through a two-year men torship program to help them get on their feet, and be come more empow ered to stand on their own. Our goal is to be come a single-mom ministry for all of Lake County, Mydlo said. My prayer is that the community will come and hear our mission and vision and prayerfully want to walk alongside us and minister to the women at the Vineyard as a community. Broadway said Charles caught wind of The Vine yards vision through her local agent, who attends church at Unforsaken Ministries, where Broadway is the worship coordinator. Thats when Charles donated her time and vocal chords to help spread the word about the proj ect, Broadway said. We are so excited to have Sheila Raye Charles singing CLERMONTRay Charles daughter to perform at benefit CHARLES SEE SHEILA | A4 AUSTIN MILLERHalifax Media GroupA Lake County prison guard, who crashed her car into a re tention pond and then reported it stolen to authorities, has been arrested for making a false report of a crime, authorities said. Ryanne L. Hanna, 20, of Lees burg, was transported to the Marion County Jail after declin ing to talk with Detective Thom as Tingue on Tuesday. She was released Tuesday night on $500 bond. Hanna is a corrections ofcer at Lake Correctional Institution near Clermont and was not on duty at the time of her arrest, ac cording to sheriffs ofcials. On Monday, Hanna made a re port claiming that she had parked her 2007 Toyota Scion in the grass LEESBURGLake prison guard accused of making false reportSEE GUARD | A4Rebuilding an aging water treatment facility has earned Leesburg top honors for improved customer service. The Florida chapter of the American Water Works Association, a national organization dedicated to water utility ser vice, has recognized Leesburgs Highland Lakes water treatment plant as the most improved facil ity of its kind in Central Florida, Robert Sargent, the citys pub lic information ofcer, said in a press release. Government has very important responsibilities such as pub lic safety and health, Leesburg City Commissioner Jay Hur ley said in the release. In Lees burg, we have been able to take great strides in improving wa ter service. This award denitely speaks to the high level of commitment from the city of Lees burg and its employees.LEESBURGWater treatment efforts recognizedSEE SERVICE | A4 CURT ANDERSONAssociated PressMIAMI A judge ruled that gays can marry in Floridas most gay-friendly county, siding Thursday with same-sex couples in the Florida Keys who challenged a voter-ap proved ban as discrim inatory. But an im mediate state appeal quickly silenced their wedding bells. Circuit Judge Luis M. Garcia said same-sex couples could get mar riage licenses as ear ly as Tuesday in Monroe County, but Republican Attorney General Pam Bondi said the voters will must be respected. An overwhelming majority approved a consti tutional amendment in 2008 that denes mar riage as a union solely between one man and one woman. Her notice of appeal creates an automatic stay that prevents any same-sex mar riage licenses from being issued, her ofce said. Garcia, appointed by Republican Gov. Jeb Bush in 2000 and re-elected twice since then, invoked oth er moments in Amer ican history when the courts had to guar antee the civil rights of minorities. He said Floridas ban violates the 14th Amendment of the U.S. Constitution, which guarantees equal protection under the law. The court is aware that the majority of voters oppose samesex marriage, but it is our countrys proud history to protect the rights of the individu al, the rights of the un popular and the rights Circuit Judge strikes same-sex ban in Florida Keys PHOTOS BY J PAT CARTER / AP Kimmy Denny and her partner, Barb Lawrence, outside a court hearing on gay marriage in Miami on July 2. Valarie Torres and Lisa Pole hold hands as they hope that a Miami judge would overturn the ban on same-sex marriages.Gay marriage OKedThe court is aware that the majority of voters oppose same-sex marriage, but it is our countrys proud history to protect the rights of the individual, the rights of the unpopular and the rights of the powerless, even at the cost of offending the majority.Luis M. Garcia, circuit judgeSEE MARRIAGE | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 undetermined amount of cash from his pock ets. They also took two pizzas and a two-liter bottle of Sprite. The suspects were last seen running east bound from the scene toward CR 235. The two suspects were described as black men in their mid20s, between 5-feet-6 and 5-feet-8 with slim builds. Anyone with infor mation on the armed robbery can contact Sumter sheriffs de tective Brian Wilson at 352-569-1680; or CRIMELINE at 1-800423-TIPS, where callers can remain anonymous and be eli gible for a reward up to $1000. at our event, but most of all, I think people will love her testimo ny since she was a sin gle mom of ve chil dren herself. She went through many strug gles, including drugs and a time in jail, but she came out of it, Broadway said. The event is planned for 6-8:30 / p.m. Friday at the Clermont Arts and Recreation Center, at 3700 S. Highway 27. Whitney Lynn, a local singer known for her appearances at Holy Land in Orlando, will also perform. For more infor mation, go to www. thevineyardasinglemomscommunity.org. The AWWA also awarded Leesburg runner-up honors for best tasting water in this part of Florida. The city created its water system more than 100 years ago. The utility service area includes 26 square miles inside and out side of city limits with more than 39,000 customers served through 332 miles of water mains. In 2012, Leesburg invested $2 million to update the wa ter treatment plant off of U.S. Highway 27 in the Highland Lakes community. The city constructed an 800,000-gallon ground storage tank and electric pump facility. Then the old, 200,000-gallon water tower was dismantled and removed from the site. The new facility improved water pressure needed for utility customers and for re suppression, the release states. The plant service area was ex panded from the High land Lakes, Spanish Village and Windsong communities to now include the Legacy and Arlington Ridge communities, as well as commercial development along U.S. High way 27. next to her friends driveway in an area called Sun Valley near Ocala, after returning from Applebees restaurant around 12:30 / a.m. She discovered the car missing at 9:15 / a.m. and called authorities. Florida Highway Pa trol Trooper Shane Crawford found the car in a retention pond at Southwest 49th Av enue and 112th Lane. Based on evidence at the scene, Crawford said the vehicle crossed Southwest 49th Ave nue off 112th Lane, hit a dirt embankment, went airborne, landed and ipped several times before landing in the retention pond. The cars air bag was deployed, and the trooper said he noticed the ignition was not damaged. Crawford estimated the car was traveling more than twice the posted speed limit of 30 mph. The car was towed to a truck yard, where it was inspected by Tingue. Tingue was able to nd Hanna, who had a large bruise on her left collarbone, which the detective said could be an injury from a seat belt. Hanna told the detec tive she was driving to a store the night of the crash and did not see or stop at a stop sign. She said the vehicle struck a curb in the road and she lost control of the car. She said she was scared because she was in the vehicle upside down, and wasnt sure if insurance would cover the accident. She said she then led a false police report, authorities said. The woman was then taken to a district ofce for an interview, where she declined to talk fur ther with the detective. IN MEMORY OBITUARIESJohn H. BellJohn H. Bell, 80, Oxford and formerly of The Villages since 1995, was born August 9, 1933, in St. Louis, MO. He joined the Marine Corps as a young man, enlisting as a private. He served 15 months in Korea and advanced in the Marine Corps Reserves, to the rank of Major, when he was 40. He retired from the USMC in 1993, af ter serving 26 years of service. He is survived by his wife Nancy, of 56 years; daughters Andrea Bell, California; Amy (Steven) Miskell, Arizo na; granddaughter Ka tie McCluer, Arizona. He received a B. S. in Education from Southeast Mo State Universi ty, Cape Girardeau, MO, and M.S. in Counseling from the University of Mo, Columbia. He was a high school teacher and guidance counsel or, and a university ad ministrator at Missouri State University, Spring eld, MO. He was lat er in private practice in counseling to Viet Nam veterans. He served on the MO State Licensure Board for Professional Mental Counselors, and was active in many civic causes. In FL, he was active in the Florida Democratic Party and served as Lake County State Committeeman for 7 years. He was an active member of Unit ed Church of Christ at The Villages. A memo rial service, led by Pas tor, Rev. Drew Willard, will be Saturday, July 19, at 3:00 / p .m. at the church on County Rd 101, north of County Rd 466, Oxford. Military grave side ser vices at the National Cemetery, Bushnell, will be held at a later date to be announced.Donald Carl ConradDonald Carl Con rad, 82, born December 20, 1931 in Washing ton, DC, died on Mon day, July 14, 2014 at his home. He was a cabinetmaker for the US Government. He was a veteran of the US Coast Guard. He is survived by his wife, Peggy Con rad and daughter, Janet L. Talbot, Wyoming, Delaware. Memorial service will be held on Thursday, July 24, 2014, at 4:00pm at Beyers Funeral Home Chapel, Leesburg, with Rever end Don Barham of ciating. Online condo lences may be left at www.beyersfuneralhome.com Arrangements entrusted to Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.Annie DaileyAnnie Dailey, 91, of Yalaha, FL, passed away July 11, 2014. Survived by a loving family. Wake: July 18th from 6-8 pm at St. Matthews C.O.G.B.F., 26914 Yalaha Road,Yalaha, FL. Funeral: July 19th at 11 am at Lees burg Church of God in Chrsit, 1010 County Road 468 Leesburg, FL 34748. BELL SHOOTINGFROM PAGE A3 SHEILAFROM PAGE A4 GUARDFROM PAGE A3 SERVICEFROM PAGE A3 MARRIAGEFROM PAGE A3of the powerless, even at the cost of offend ing the majority, Gar cia wrote. When Nazi suprem acists won the right to march in Skokie, Illinois, a predominantly Jewish neighborhood; or when a black woman wanted to marry a white man in Virginia; or when black children wanted to go to an all-white school, the Constitution guarantees and protects ALL of its citizens from government interference with those rights, he added. It hit us a little bit by surprise, said attorney Bernadette Restivo, who filed suit on behalf of Aaron Huntsman and William Lee Jones, a cou ple for 11 years. But its very well written ... a thorough analysis of the argument, so we couldnt be happier. Florida has long been a gay rights battleground. In the 1970s, singer and orange juice spokeswoman Anita Bryant successful ly campaigned to over turn a Dade County ordinance banning discrimination against gays. The county commission reinstated those protections two decades later. In 1977, Florida be came the only state prohibiting all gay people from adopting chil dren. A state court judge threw out that law in 2008, nding no rational basis for that ban, and two years lat er, the state decided not to appeal, making gay adoption legal. Gay marriage opponents said Thursdays ruling disenfranchises nearly ve million vot ers the 62 percent who approved the mar riage ban. Repealing the amendment would require at least 60 per cent support. They do not have a consensus of Floridi ans, so theyre trying to go to the courts for a quick x. If theyre going to do it, that would be the appropriate way to do take it to the peo ple again with anoth er amendment. They deliberately passed on that strategy because they know that Florid ians by and large sup port marriage between a man and a woman, Stemberger said. Republican Gov. Rick Scotts office attempted to straddle the is sue in a statement late Thursday, saying he supports traditional marriage, consistent with the amendment approved by Florida voters in 2008, but does not believe that anyone should be dis criminated against for any reason. His Democratic challenger Charlie Crist had nothing but praise, call ing the ruling a great step toward equality in Florida via Twitter. Staff ReportUnopposed this year, state Sen. Dorothy Hukill, R-Port Orange, has opened a cam paign account to run in 2018 for another term, according to the state Division of Elections website. Hukill led paperwork last week as a rst step toward a re-election bid in Senate District 8, which includes parts of Lake, Volusia and Marion counties. While a dozen incumbent senators have opened accounts to run for re-election in 2016, Hukill is the rst to do so for the 2018 elections. Hukill was elected to the Senate in 2012 and did not draw an opponent this year. She served from 2004 to 2012 in the House. Two weeks ago, the Flor ida Chamber of Commerce picked Hukill to receive a 2014 Distinguished Advocates award. The special awards were presented to leg islators who fought for pro-jobs initiatives during the 2014 session that help make Floridas businesses more com petitive and create more economic opportunities for Floridas families, according to a news re lease from the chamber. Hukill was selected for championing tax-cut legislation, including the communications services tax and sales tax on commercial leas es, the chamber stated.The News Service of Florida and the Halifax Media Group contributed material to this story.LEESBURGHukill, unopposed this year, already eying 2018 HUKILL MICHAEL J. MISHAK and BRENDAN FARRINGTONAssociated PressMIAMI Republi can-turned-Democrat Charlie Crist chose Miami-Dade Coun ty Democratic Party Chairwoman Annette Taddeo as his run ning mate Thursday, a pick that could help him ease any doubts among the important South Florida party base that his polit ical conversion is for real. Taddeo, 47, also serves as a Florida Democratic Party vice chair and sits on the Democratic National Committees exec utive committee. She was her partys nominee for Congress in an unsuccessful campaign against Republican incumbent Ileana Ros-Lehtinen in 2008. Taddeo was born in Colombia to an American father and Colom bian mother and spent the rst 17 years of her life in the South Amer ican country. She also formed and runs her own business, LanguageSpeak, which offers translation services and tutoring in more than 240 languages. She truly is the American Dream come true, Crist said. The most important thing to me is compassion and kindness. Thats what we dont have now and thats what we desper ately need. Crist was a lifelong Republican until running for Senate as an independent in 2010. He rst regis tered as a Democrat less than two years ago. By choosing a running mate who is a leader in the par ty, he should provide some com fort to Democratic activists who have fought Crist in ve previous statewide elections. Taddeo said she and Crist will provide a stark contrast to Re publican Gov. Rick Scott, whom she painted as an elitist dedicat ed to corporate interests.Crist picks local chair of Democrats as running mate ALAN DIAZ / AP Former Gov. Charlie Crist introduces Annette Taddeo-Goldstein, right, during a news conference in Miami on Thursday.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 ClermontsNewestSeafood/Steakhouse!rfSimplytheBestntbbrbbbbr ttft bbb bb bbbb352-242-3800 NEWCONSTRUCTIONORREMODEL rf fr nr tb rb b r f rfrtrrrf r r 1118S.14thSt.(U.S.27),Leesburg,FLTo Se e Ou r Wo rkVisitUsAtwww .lakesquare.info rrtr D002600 CHARLES BABINGTONAssociated PressWASHINGTON Demo cratic and Republican Sena tors are pouring signicant time and energy into pursu ing female voters, a coveted prize in the Nov. 4 elections. Wednesdays Senate vote on contraception legislation is the latest example of Dem ocrats win-by-losing strategy, which forces Republicans to vote on sensitive matters that might rile women this fall. Recent votes on pay eq uity and family leave issues were similarly aimed at women, who are increasingly crucial to Democrats election hopes, and therefore worrisome to Republicans. Any shift in womens typi cal turnout or Democratic tilt this fall could determine tight elections, especially for the Senate. Republicans need to gain six Senate seats to con trol the chamber, and these womens issues are especially lively in the most contested states, including Colorado, North Carolina, Arkansas and Louisiana. Both parties must cater to their ideological bases in this midterm election year, even as they woo women who dont always vote. Nearly all Repub licans are opposing measures that appear likely to expand abortion access, place new requirements on employers or limit religious conservatives rights. And Democrats over whelmingly support abortion access, worker benets and equal treatment of women in the workplace. Still, Democrats approached this weeks birth control debate with different tactics, depending on whether they were seeking re-election in a GOP-leaning state or in a 50-50 or Democratic-leaning state. Democrats knew Republi cans would block their bill to counter the Supreme Courts ruling involving the Hobby Lobby arts and crafts com pany. The court said employ ers may exclude birth control products from their health in surance plans if the products violate the employers religious faith. Many Democratic and womens groups objected. No women should require a permission slip from their boss for affordable contra ceptives that otherwise would be covered, Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., said. Two Democrats who strongly campaigned against the court ruling are seeking re-election in states that Pres ident Barack Obama carried at least once, thanks in part to strong backing from women: Kay Hagan of North Carolina and Mark Udall of Colorado. Minutes after all but three of the Senates 45 Republicans voted to block the Democrats Not My Boss Business bill, Udall said his party will con tinue to contest a ruling that says a boss beliefs can su persede a womans rights to health care benets that she has earned. GOP leaders defended themselves in oor speech es, press releases, TV inter views, newspaper op-eds and news conferences. Sen. Kelly Ayotte, R-N.H., said Demo crats were misleading women by suggesting a Hobby Lobby employee could not buy birth control products even with her own money. No employ er can interfere with a woman employees access to contra ception, Ayotte said. Republicans promised to push legislation guaranteeing such access. Democrats laughed at the GOPs idea of guaranteeing people something they already have. The court ruling, Hagan said, just shifts the additional cost back to women who have employer-sub sidized insurance from companies like Hobby Lobby. And that could affect access to birth control for low-income women, she said. Other Democratic sena tors in tough re-election rac es were more cautious. Sens. Mark Pryor of Arkansas and Mary Landrieu of Louisiana were among the few Democrats who did not co-spon sor their partys bill. Pryor has said he understands the deeply held religious views of those who brought the Hobby Lobby lawsuit, but he disagrees with the courts ruling. Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore., enthusiastically backed the bill. His GOP challenger, Monica Wehby, is treading more lightly in a state Obama won by 13 percentage points. The courts ruling was very limited in scope, Wehby told reporters at the time. As long as women have access to con traception through a third party, then I think we have to respect everyones beliefs as much as possible.Senate Dems, GOP wooing female voters AP PHOTOFrom left, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., and Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., hold a news conference after their effort to proceed on the Protect Womens Health From Corporate Interference Act was thwarted on Capitol Hill in Washington on Wednesday. CHRISTOPHER WEBER and FENIT NIRAPPILAssociated PressLOS ANGELES Lau ra Whitney and her hus band, Michael Korte, dont know whether theyre be ing good citizens during a drought or scofaws. On the same day the state approved man datory outdoor water ing restrictions with the threat of $500 nes, the Southern California couple received a letter from their city threatening a $500 penalty for not wa tering their brown lawn. Its brown because of their conservation, which, besides a twicea-week lawn watering regimen, includes shorter showers and larger loads of laundry. Theyre encour aged by the states new drought-busting, public service slogan: Brown is the new green. The city of Glendora sees it differently. Despite the water conservation efforts, we wish to remind you that limited watering is still required to keep land scaping looking healthy and green, says the let ter, which gives Korte and Whitney 60 days to restore their lawn. Theyre among resi dents caught in the mid dle of conicting government messages as the need for conservation clashes with the need to preserve attractive neighborhoods. My friends in Los An geles got these letters warning they could be ned if they water, and I got a letter warning that I could be ned for not watering, Whitney said. I felt like I was in an alternate universe. Despite the drought, Californians have increased their water use by 1 percent in May compared with previous years, according to a state survey of water providers. To combat perceived complacency, the state water board voted to require water agencies to adopt emergency drought plans and authorized nes of up to $500 a day for water wasters. The boards chairwoman, Felicia Marcus, said a brown lawn should be a badge of honor because it shows you care about your community. But several homeowners are reporting that a dried-up lawn instead attracts the wrath of their community. NICHOLAS K. GERANIOSAssociated PressSPOKANE, Wash. A fast-growing cluster of wildres scorching north-central Washington states scenic Methow Valley burned at least two homes Thursday, authorities said. The Carlton Complex of res covers 28 square miles of the valley near the town of Twisp, and is being pushed by high temperatures and strong winds. Fire spokesman Ja cob McCann also said there have been un conrmed reports that eight other homes have burned in the four blazes that make up the complex and noted that we have extreme re behavior and rapid growth. The res have prompted the closure of Highway 20 at Loup Loup Pass, he said. Meanwhile, another wildre about 100 miles south chased people from nearly 900 homes as it burned near the Bavarianthemed village of Leavenworth. The Chiwaukum Creek Fire sent a light dusting of ash over Leavenworth, where the German-style mo tif provides a backdrop to Oktoberfest and a Christmas tree lighting festival. The res smoke plume rose 25,000 feet into the air. The blaze closed 35 miles of U.S. Highway 2, stretching from Leavenworth to Stevens Pass in the Cascade Mountains. Theres a huge cloud of smoke above us, Don Hurst, a retired reghter who lives just outside of Leavenworth, said Thursday morning. The winds started to pick up a lit tle. Its just like snowfall here with the ash com ing down. Its ne ash. Were getting all this ash fall. Residents of 860 homes have been told they should leave immediately, re of cials said. Another 800 homes were less seriously threatened. Authorities said Thursday morning that the Chiwaukum Creek Fire has grown to more than 10 square miles. It was rst detected Tuesday. California drought doesnt end brown lawn warnings DAMIAN DOVARGANES / AP Michael Korte walks on his homes brown lawn in Glendora, Calif. on Thursday.Fast-growing Washington wildfire burns 2 homes TED S. WARREN / AP A plane drops re retardant on the Chiwaukum Creek Fire near Leavenworth, Wash. on Thursday.

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 MailingAddress:ORDERPROCESSINGCENTER,POBOX121STN L WINNIPEG MA NITOBA,R3H0Z4 CANADACODE:MU38 CALLNOW&SAVEUPTO84% ONYOUR NEXTPRESCRIPTION Shop: www.TotalCareMart.com orCallNow! 1-800-267-2688 $ 89.99 $ 69.99 $ 89.99 $1 19.9 9 r f $ 99.99 n $ 94.99 tr $ 99.99 b $159.99 rf $109 .99 $174 .99 rf $104 .99 n $ 39.99 n $ 99.99 r $119.99 $ 79.99 rrf $ 99.99 $ 26.99 $109.99 $ 94.99 $ 54.99 r $124 .99 r $ 54.99 r f $104.9 9 f $ 94.99 $199.99 b rf $184.9 9 $ 74.99 $129 .99 r $124.99 r $144.9 9 r $114.99 $ 62.99 f $ 54.99 n $129 .99 n $104 .99 $194.99 r $ 35.99 n $ 26.99 $ 88.99 $ 53.99 $104.99 b $ 86.99 $104.99 rn $ 31.99 n $ 84.99 n $ 74.99 r $174.99 n $ 99.99 r $ 28.99 $ 74.99 r $ 84.99 n $ 42.99 $104.99 n $449.99 rb $ 99.99 r f $ 35.99DrugName Qty(pills)Price*Dr ugNam eQ ty(pills )P rice*brrrrr r r rr Over1500Medications Av ailablePric eMatchGuaranteeCallforFreePriceQuotePrescriptionsRequir edCIP A CertifiedTo llFreePhone1-800-267-2688To llFreeFax1-800-563-3822 NOTICEOFPUBLICHEARINGOrdinanceO2014-35 Vo luntaryAnnexationofCertainRealProperty intotheCityofWildwood,Florida NoticeisherebygiventhattheCityofWildwood,FloridawillholdaPublicHearing onOrdinanceNumberO2014-35duringthe7:00 p. m.CityCommissionMeeting ofJuly28,2014,intheCityHallCommissionChamber,locatedat100NorthMain Street,Wildwood,Florida. ORDINANCEO2014-35 ANORDINANCEOFTHECITYOFWILDWOOD,FLORIDA,PROVIDINGFORTHE VO LUNTARYANNEXATIONOFCER TA INREALPROPERTYCONSISTINGOF APPROXIMATELY1.09 AC RESBEINGGENERALLYLOCATEDONTHESOUTHSIDE OFCOUNTYROAD466ANDWESTOFTHECSXRIGHT-OF-W AY ;INSECTION 17, TO WNSHIP18SOUTH,RANGE23EAST;WHICHISCONTIGUOUS TO THE CITYLIMITSOFTHECITYOFWILDWOODANDLOCATEDINTHECITYSJOINT PLANNINGAREA;PROVIDINGTHATSECTION1-14OFTHECITYOFWILDWOOD CODEOFORDINANCESISAMENDED TO IN CLUDETHEANNEXEDPROPERTY; ANDPROVIDINGFORANEFFECTIVE DA TE.ThisOrdinanceannexesParcelD17=034totaling1.09acresmoreorless.This propertyislocatedintheJointPlanningAreawithSumterCountyandmeetsalllegal re quirementsforannexation. TheproposedOrdinancemaybeinspected by th e pu blic atth e De ve lo pmentServices Department,WildwoodCityHall,betweenthehoursof8:00a.m.to5:00 p. m.weekdays. Interestedpartiesareencouragedtoattendthehearingandprovidecomments re gardingtheproposedordinance.Anyperson re quiringspecialaccommodationunder theADAshouldcontacttheCityClerkat(352)330-1340. APPEAL:NECESSITYOFRECORD Not iceisherebygiventhatanypersonwishingto appealanydecisionmade by theCommissiononanymatterconsideredduringthe meetingwillneeda re cordoftheproceedings,andmayneedtoensurethataverbatim re cordismade,whichincludesthetestimonyandevidenceuponwhichtheappealis tobebased. _____________________________________________ Melanie D. Peavy,DevelopmentServicesDirector CityofWildwood,FloridaD001524-July18&25,2014 D004213 Tu es da y Ju ly 22nd,2014 at 3PM PETER LEONARDAssociated PressHRABOVE, Ukraine Ukraine accused pro-Russian separatists of shooting down a Ma laysian jetliner with 295 people aboard Thursday, sharply escalating the crisis and threatening to draw both East and West deeper into the conict. The rebels denied downing the air craft. American intelligence authorities believe a surface-to-air missile brought the plane down but were still working on who red the missile and whether it came from the Russian or Ukrainian side of the border, a U.S. ofcial said. Bodies, debris and burning wreckage of the Boeing 777 were strewn over a eld near the rebel-held village of Hrabove in the Donetsk region of eastern Ukraine, about 25 miles from the Russian bor der, where ghting has raged for months. U.S. Vice President Joe Biden described the plane as having been blown out of the sky. The aircraft appeared to have broken up before impact, and there were large pieces of the plane that bore the red, white and blue markings of Malaysia Airlines now familiar worldwide because of the carriers still-missing jetliner from earlier this year. The cockpit and one of the turbines lay at a distance of more than a half-mile from one another. Residents said the tail was about six miles farther away. Rescue workers planted sticks with white ags in spots where they found human remains. There was no sign of any survivors from Flight 17, which took off shortly after noon Thursday from Am sterdam to Kuala Lumpur with 280 passengers and a crew of 15. Malaysias prime minister said there was no distress call before the plane went down and that the ight route was declared safe by the In ternational Civil Avia tion Organization. President Petro Poro shenko called it an act of terrorism and demanded an international investigation. He insisted his forces did not shoot down the plane. Ukraines security ser vices produced what they said were two inter cepted telephone conversations that showed rebels were responsible. In the rst call, the secu rity services said, rebel commander Igor Bezler tells a Russian military intelligence ofcer that rebel forces shot down a plane. In the second, two rebel ghters one of them at the crash scene say the rocket attack was carried out by a unit of insurgents about 15 miles north of the site. Neither recording could be independently veried. Earlier in the week, the rebels had claimed responsibility for shooting down two Ukrainian military planes. President Barack Obama called the crash a terrible tragedy and spoke by phone with Russian President Vladimir Putin as well as Po roshenko. Britain asked for an emergency meet ing of the U.N. Security Council on Ukraine. Later, Putin said Ukraine bore responsibility for the crash, but he didnt address the question of who might have shot it down and didnt accuse Ukraine of doing so. This tragedy would not have happened if there were peace on this land, if the military actions had not been renewed in southeast Ukraine, Putin said. Associated PressMEXICO CITY The rst known litter of Mexican gray wolves has been born in the wild as part of a threeyear effort to re-introduce the subspecies to a habitat where it dis appeared three decades ago, Mexican ofcials reported Thursday. Mexicos National Commission for Natural Protected Ar eas said the wolf pups were sighted in June by a team of researchers in the western Sierra Madre mountains. This rst litter rep resents an important step in the recov ery program, because these will be individu als that have never had contact with human beings, as wolves bred in captivity inevitably do, the commission said in a statement. It said the pups ap peared to be doing well. Mexico began rein troducing wolves in 2011, and the parents of this litter had been released in December with hopes they would reproduce. Authorities seldom reveal the exact location of breed ing pairs in recovery programs, to protect endangered species. The commission did not respond to re quests about how many wolves now live in the wild in Mexico. The Mexican gray wolf was almost wiped out in the U.S. Southwest by the same fac tors that eliminated it in Mexico: hunting, trapping and poisoning. The last ve survivors in the U.S. were captured between 1977 and 1980, and then bred in captivity. NASSER KARIMIAssociated PressTEHRAN, Iran Irans president on Thursday backed an extension of his countrys nuclear ne gotiations with world powers underway in Vienna, saying it would be in the interest of all if the talks went on past their planned July 20 deadline. The talks aim at a deal that curbs Irans atomic program in exchange for an end to the nuclear-re lated sanctions on the Islamic Republic. Negotiators have been holed up for weeks working on a plan to prevent Iran from building an atomic weapon but still letting it develop a peaceful nu clear energy program. Facing stubborn dis putes on the terms of a deal and with differences unlikely to be bridged by Sundays deadline, both Iran and the six world powers the ve permanent U.N. Security Council members and Germany could ap prove an extension. The talks could adjourn for two days before the in formal deadline. Rouhani said Iran wants an extension. What we seek in the talks is a win-win situation that would be in the interest of all, Rouhani said, according to the ofcial IRNA news agency. President Barack Obama said that progress has been made in several areas in the ne gotiations but that there are still signicant gaps and more work to do to reach a deal.Iranian president backs extension of nuclear talks Ukraine: Pro-Russia rebels downed Malaysian plane DMITRY LOVETSKY / APPeople inspect the crash site of a plane near the village of Hrabove, Ukraine on Thursday. Mexico reports first litter of wolf cubs in the wild

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Whatstheruling?RainoutInformation 352-234-4489 Mon.7/14..............WinterGarden(away) Tu es.7/15..............WinterGarden(home) We d.7/16..............WinterGarden(home) Thurs.7/17..............Sanford(away) Fri.7/18..............Sanford(home) Sat.7/19..............Sanford(away) Sun.7/20..............SEProspectShowcase (Atlanta,GA)THERULING: Th e ba llremainsliveinspiteoftheintentionaldrop,sinceaninfieldflywas delcared.B3wasoutontheinfieldflyandR1andR2couldadvance at their ow nrisk withoutbeingforced.R2issafesincehewasnttagged. 20 This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule KARIN LAUB and IAN DEITCHAssociated PressGAZA CITY, Gaza Strip Thousands of Israeli soldiers backed by tanks invaded the Gaza Strip on Thursday, a military spokesman said, escalating a 10day military operation to try to destroy Hamas weapons arsenal, rocket ring abilities and tun nels used to send mili tants from the Palestin ian territory into Israel. The high-stakes move was compelled by Israels growing exasperation over unrelenting rocket re and followed the collapse of Egyptian-led efforts to broker a cease-re. It also came after a failed at tempt by 13 militants to inltrate Israel ear lier Thursday through a tunnel under the Ga za-Israel border, only to be stopped by an Israe li strike at the mouth of the tunnel. The military said the rst major Israeli ground offensive in Gaza in just over ve years was open-ended and would be carried out on several fronts in the coastal strip. Our forces, large ground forces accom panied by massive air force support, naval forces and intelligence, are taking over tar gets in Gaza, operating against tunnels and ter ror activists and infra structure, Israels chief military spokesman Brig. Gen. Motti Almoz said. He called on Gaza res idents to evacuate ar eas where the military is operating, warning the military is operat ing there with very great force. Hamas spokesman Fawzi Barhoum said Is rael will pay dearly for the assault. Hamas is ready for a confronta tion, he said. An ofcial in the Gaza security operations room reported heavy Is raeli tank shelling along Gazas border areas with Israel since 8 / p .m. Thursday. All border areas are under re. There is a tank shell every min ute, said the ofcial, speaking on condition of anonymity in line with brieng regula tions. There is also re from the sea toward po lice checkpoints. Residents said the northern Gaza town of Beit Lahiya came under heavy Israeli shelling. There is the sound of tank shells all the time, said Jamal Abu Samra, 42, a farmer in the area. He said his wife, six children, four broth ers and their families were huddling on the ground oor of the fam ily home.Israel invades Gaza after Hamas rejects truce ARIEL SCHALIT / APAn Israeli tank maneuvers to take a position along the Israel-Gaza Border on Thursday.

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDSTEVE SKAGGS . ....................................... PUBLISHERTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch.HAVE YOUR SAYThe Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 I t may be too soon to label it a trend and there is insufcient data to conrm it, but Pres ident Barack Obama and his party may be losing their iron grip on their most loyal and enthusiastic voting bloc: Afri can-Americans. Last Friday in Chicago, a group of black residents of the citys South Side, staged a protest against the violent shootings that are becoming as commonplace as White Sox games at Cellular Field. It wasnt just the protest that should concern the administration and Democrats; it was the language used by some of the protesters, many of whom at the time of the presidents 2009 inauguration likely joined other African-Americans in worshipping at the Obama shrine. One woman was quoted in The Washington Times: Mr. President, were asking for you. Youre spending billions of dollars in Texas, but weve a problem here in Chicago... Another said: Today, if you look at the time we were brought here as slaves 400 years ago, we got the same results today. In what might have been regarded as political heresy only a few years ago, something akin to denying Jesus in church, another protester seemed to suggest the president should resign if he continues to ignore the citys problems: For the president to set aside all of these funds for immigrants and (have) forsaken the African-American community, I think thats a disgrace. Speaking to the Rebel Pundit, the man added, He will go down as the worst president ever elected. Bill Clinton was the African-American president. How sharper than a serpents tooth to have such ingratitude for a former Chicago community organizer. Last weekend on several Sun day talk shows, Attorney General Eric Holder asserted that criticism of President Obama is, for some, borne of racism. Since the criticizers in Chicago last week were black, are they racists, or can only white critics be racists? Are those who criticize conservative and Republican African-Americans also racists or does that over used label only apply to whites who criticize black liberal Democrats? The presidents policies have made those Chicago protesters angry, not his skin color. They expected more and got far less. Part of their problem is what is shared by all who put too much faith in political leaders to solve problems, which, ultimately, only they have the power to solve. If President Obamas policies and those of his fellow Democrats in Congress and in Chicago worked, Democrats would be boasting of their successes and ignoring critics. Patriotism is said to be the last refuge of scoundrels, so what is playing the race card? Is that the last refuge of failed policies? Blacks rightly feel jilted after pledging so much loyalty and emotion to a man they thought was one of their own. They are painfully learning that President Obama is like the fast-talking peddler of magical elixirs who promises a cure-all, then skips town before you nd out youve been bamboozled. The protesters feel used and now the president and the Democrats seem to have jilted them in favor of the Hispanic vote. Thats what the unbridled illegal immigration debate is all about. One hundred fty years ago the end of slavery and its consequences were just beginning. Hispanic immigrants will likely nd themselves treated by most Democrats the same way African-Americans have been treated; as pawns in a never-ending game of political chess, eventually tossed aside as freely as a Bill Clinton conquest. Amid all this, Eric Holder deals the race card ... again. Ill tell you what the race card has become. It is the joker.Cal Thomas latest book is What Works: Common Sense Solutions for a Stronger America is available in bookstores now. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.OTHERVOICESAre African-American voters turning against the president? Were no experts on medical research. Nonetheless, we offer this humble safety tip to those who are: When con ducting experiments on deadly pathogens, safety protocols must be extremely restric tive and strictly followed. Always. It should go without saying, but amazingly, employees at the until-now-revered Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta didnt get the memo. The nations pre-eminent medical research laboratory has been rocked by revelations of scientists sloppy handling of anthrax and an extremely dangerous strain of the deadly bird u. (This around the time the also highly respected National Institutes of Health found a box of smallpox vials lying around a storage area. It had been there for 60 years, but still, not a good summer for health institutions.) Among its many functions, the CDC actually sets safety and security standards for dealing with dangerous pathogens, but its own inter nal investigation revealed that it has not always lived up to the standards itself. Its pretty much a miracle that people havent been killed. The CDC was rst embarrassed by the news that dozens of laboratory employees at its headquarters might have been exposed to anthrax samples through improper handling of the deadly pathogen. As Dr. Thomas R. Frieden, the director of the CDC, was preparing to release details of his investigation to the public, he learned that CDC workers had shipped a strain of the H5N1 avian inuenza virus to a research lab run by the Department of Agriculture. Frieden discovered that the incident which was at least as dangerous as the anthrax mishap occurred in late May, and while some employees knew about it, CDCs top management wasnt told until July 7. Frieden conducted an investigation of that incident as well and last week released his report on both. It was candid and critical of senior staff members for failing to write a proper plan for the anthrax study, and it found that the agency was not prepared to respond to an employee being exposed to anthrax. Frieden has ordered an immediate review of all protocols at the highest-security labs and plans to bring in outside experts to form an advisory group on lab safety. Some argue that the CDC should have over sight from an agency with subpoena powers comparable to the National Transportation Safety Board. Lets see what Friedens approach does rst. Frieden has taken responsibility and what appears to be appropriate action to x the problems. A distinguished external advisory group should be sufcient to ensure that all labs are operated safely. That, and a little more common sense.Distributed by MCT Information Services.AVOICECDC drops the ball, and the anthrax Classic DOONESBURY 1976 Cal ThomasTRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Blacks rightly feel jilted after pledging so much loyalty and emotion to a man they thought was one of their own. They are painfully learning that President Obama is like the fast-talking peddler of magical elixirs who promises a cure-all, then skips town before you find out youve been bamboozled. The protesters feel used and now the president and the Democrats seem to have jilted them in favor of the Hispanic vote. Thats what the unbridled illegal immigration debate is all about.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014www.dailycommercial.comCYCLING: Doping belongs in sports past / B4 CLERMONT PHOTO COURTESY OF SOMMER SPORTS A triathlete completes the swimming portion of a recent Great Floridian Triathlon while fans cheer. The triathlon was recently recognized as one the nations most family friendly events by Triathlete magazine. PAUL BARNEY I Staff Writerpaul.barney@dailycommercial.comA lot of factors make the Great Floridian Triathlon in Clermont one of the best in the country. Not only does it feature challenging courses and waterfront parks, but its family friendly as well. So friendly in fact, Triathlete magazine named the GFT one of the top family friendly events in the nation in its August edition. Quick, head to the news stands. Its always great to have any recognition like that, said Fred Sommer, president of Sommer Sports, which oversees the race. It makes it a lot easier. You have to have family events in order to keep them busy and inter ested. Sommer said what stands Great Floridian Triathlon recognized by magazine My phone was blowing up with texts. My Twitter feed ooded. LeBron James is going back to Cleveland. Wait, what? The best basketball player on the planet is trading in South Beach for Lake Erie. For the Cavaliers? Seriously? You are talking about LeBron James, right? Okay, just checking. Thats what was going through the minds of Clevelanders myself included last Friday when James announced he was returning to Northeast Ohio in an essay he wrote for Sports Illustrated. The city of Cleveland was buzzing, social media was at an all-time high and it was all SportsCenter aired. It ended another wild free agency by James, and the week leading up to his decision was crazy, exciting and exhausting all at the same time. Crazy how one person could nearly cause Twitter to crash, exciting to see if he would actually return home, and exhausting because of how long it took, not to mention all the rumors that came with it. Ah yes, the rumors. Hes announcing his decision on Tuesday at 7 / p.m. No, hes making a decision at 3 / p.m. on Wednesday. Or was it 3:30? PAUL BARNEYSPORTS WRITER LeBrons free agency a thrill for Cavs PETER MORRISON / AP Rory McIlroy plays out of a bunker on the 16th hole during Thursdays opening round of the British Open at Royal Liverpool Golf Club, Hoylake, England. Big Mac attack at Hoylake Rory McIlroy and Tiger Woods deliver with solid opening rounds at British Open PETER MORRISON / AP Tiger Woods celebrates after a birdie on the 11th hole during Thursdays rst round. DOUG FERGUSONAssociated PressHOYLAKE, England Rory McIlroy had everything go his way Thursday in the British Open. A lovely summer day in England with abundant sunshine and min imal wind allowed him to attack Royal Liver pool. He made half his six birdies on the par 5s and kept bogeys off his card. And on the day Tiger Woods made a promising return, McIlroy took the lead with a 6-under 66, his best score in nearly two years at a major. Now if he can only nd a way to get to the weekend. McIlroy either set himself up for a good run at the claret jug or another dose of Friday failures. In what already has been an unusual LEADERBOARD RORY MCILROY 32-34 -6 MATTEO MANASSERO 34-33 -5 BROOKS KOEPKA 33-35 -4 EDOARDO MOLINARI 33-35 -4 FRANCESCO MOLINARI 34-34 -4 JIM FURYK 33-35 -4 SERGIO GARCIA 32-36 -4 ADAM SCOTT 31-37 -4 SHANE LOWRY 36-32 -4 JEFF ROBERSON / AP Mike Trout, of the Los Angeles Angels, hits an RBI double during the fth inning of Tuesdays MLB All-Star game, in Minneapolis. JAY COHENAssociated PressSure, it was great for a couple days. The cheers for Derek Jeter. The power of Giancar lo Stanton. The excel lence of Mike Trout in the American Leagues 5-3 victory. Baseballs All-Star party in the Twin Cities was a long series of smiles for players and fans. But the break is over now, and the real fun begins today. Heading into the sec ond half of the sea son, there are all sorts of compelling stories from coast to coast. It could be one fun summer in California, where Oakland begins the weekend with the best record in the ma jors, and the Giants, Angels and Dodgers are in prime playoff posi tion. The trade deadline is in two weeks, and the recovery of several key injured play ers could dramatically affect a couple of divi sions. The As bearded collection of shaggy mists and stars is look ing for the franchises rst World Series ti tle in 25 years. Sensing an opportunity, gener al manager Billy Beane got an early jump on the deadline when he acquired pitchers Jeff Samardzija and Jason Hammel in a deal with the Chicago Cubs on July 4. The blockbuster trade created an awk ward scene at the AllStar game, where Samardzija was introduced with the NL reserves and then joined his new teammates in the AL dugout. Im really excited to just put all this to rest now and the sideshow thats happened right in the middle of all this, Samardzija said. It was a great oppor tunity to get to know these guys more. I ew out here with them. Im excited. There will be no such After break, MLB gets back to workSEE MLB | B2SEE GOLF | B2SEE LEBRON | B2SEE GFT | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 SUNmon tu es we dthursfriSatLeesburgLightningJuly13 -1 9DelandHOME5pmWinterGardenAW AY7pmWinterGardenHOME7pmWinterGardenHOME7pmSanfordAW AY7pmSanfordHOME7pmSanfordAW AY1pm CYCLING Tour de France Thursday At Saint-Etienne, France 12th Stage A 115.2-mile undulating ride from Bourg-en-Bresse to Saint-Etienne, with two Category 3 and two Category 4 climbs 1. Alexander Kristoff, Norway, Katusha, 4 hours, 32 minutes, 11 seconds. 2. Peter Sagan, Slovakia, Cannondale, same time. 3. Arnaud Demare, France, FDJ.fr., same time. 4. Michael Albasini, Switzerland, Orica GreenEdge, same time. 5. Ramunas Navardauskas, Lithuania, Garmin-Sharp, same time. 6. Daniele Bennati, Itlay, Tinkoff-Saxo, same time. 7. Bryan Coquard, France, Europcar, same time. 8. Daniel Oss, Italy, BMC Racing, same time. 9. Samuel Dumoulin, France, AG2R La Mondiale, same time. 10. Jose Joaquin Rojas, Spain, Movistar, same time. 11. Romain Feillu, France, Bretagne-Seche Environnement, same time. 12. Armindo Fonseca, France, Bretagne-Seche Environnement, same time. 13. John Degenkolb, Germany, Giant-Shimano, same time. 14. Jurgen Roelandts, Belgium, Lotto Belisol, same time. 15. Bauke Mollema, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Cycling, same time. 16. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland, Omega PharmaQuick-Step, same time. 17. Heinrich Haussler, Australia, IAM Cycling, same time. 18. Cyril Lemoine, France, Codis, same time. 19. Anthony Delaplace, France, Bretagne-Seche Environnement, same time. 20. Richie Porte, Australia, Sky, same time. Overall Standings (After 12 stages) 1. Vincenzo Nibali, Italy, Astana, 51 hours, 31 min utes, 34 seconds. 2. Richie Porte, Australia, Sky, 2:23. 3. Alejandro Valverde, Spain, Movistar, 2:47. 4. Romain Bardet, France, AG2R La Mondiale, 3:01. 5. Thibaut Pinot, France, FDJ.fr, 3:47. 6. Tejay van Garderen, United States, BMC Racing, 3:56. 7. Jean-Christophe Peraud, France, AG2R La Mondiale, 3:57. 8. Bauke Mollema, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Cycling, 4:08. 9. Jurgen Van den Broeck, Belgium, Lotto Belisol, 4:18. 10. Jakob Fuglsang, Denmark, Astana, 4:31. 11. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland, Omega PharmaQuick-Step, 4:39. 12. Geraint Thomas, Britain, Sky, 5:17. 13. Rui Costa, Portugal, Lampre-Merida, 5:34. 14. Mikel Nieve, Spain, Sky, 6:03. 15. Pierre Rolland, France, Europcar, 6:47. 16. Christopher Horner, United States, Lampre-Me rida, 7:33. 17. Laurens ten Dam, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Cy cling, 7:42. 18. Haimar Zubeldia, Spain, Trek Factory Racing, 8:01. 19. Leopold Konig, Czech Republic, NetApp-Endura, 8:25. 20. Tony Gallopin, France, Lotto Belisol, 8:57. GOLF British Open Thursday At Royal Liverpool Golf Club Hoylake, England Purse: $9.24 million Yardage: 7,312; Par: 72 (35-37) First Round (a-amateur) Rory McIlroy 32-34 66 Matteo Manassero 34-33 67 Brooks Koepka 33-35 68 Edoardo Molinari 33-35 68 Francesco Molinari 34-34 68 Jim Furyk 33-35 68 Sergio Garcia 32-36 68 Adam Scott 31-37 68 Shane Lowry 36-32 68 Robert Karlsson 36-33 69 Marc Leishman 33-36 69 Koumei Oda 36-33 69 Rickie Fowler 32-37 69 Tiger Woods 36-33 69 Hideki Matsuyama 32-37 69 Jimmy Walker 34-35 69 Yoshinobu Tsukada 34-35 69 Boo Weekley 32-37 69 Freddie Jacobson 35-35 70 a-Ashley Chesters 36-34 70 Ryan Moore 33-37 70 Mikko Ilonen 34-36 70 Thomas Bjorn 34-36 70 Louis Oosthuizen 33-37 70 Stephen Gallacher 33-37 70 David Hearn 33-37 70 Kristoffer Broberg 34-36 70 Hiroshi Iwata 36-34 70 George Coetzee 35-35 70 Bill Haas 36-34 70 Jason Dufner 33-37 70 Rafael Cabrera-Bello 36-34 70 Dawie Van Der Walt 33-38 71 Matt Jones 38-33 71 Erik Compton 35-36 71 Ben Martin 35-36 71 Branden Grace 34-37 71 Stewart Cink 35-36 71 Charl Schwartzel 36-35 71 Jordan Spieth 35-36 71 Dustin Johnson 34-37 71 Hunter Mahan 37-34 71 Marc Warren 33-38 71 Graham DeLaet 33-38 71 Chris Kirk 35-36 71 Zach Johnson 33-38 71 Lee Westwood 34-37 71 John Senden 35-36 71 David Howell 35-37 72 Bernd Wiesberger 37-35 72 Kim Hyung-sung 36-36 72 Kiradech Aphibarnrat 37-35 72 Darren Clarke 38-34 72 Harris English 35-37 72 Henrik Stenson 35-37 72 K.J. Choi 34-38 72 Rhein Gibson 38-34 72 Brian Harman 36-36 72 Nick Watney 39-33 72 Kevin Streelman 34-38 72 Thongchai Jaidee 36-36 72 Yusaku Miyazato 35-37 72 Justin Rose 34-38 72 Oliver Fisher 34-38 72 An Byeong-hun 36-36 72 David Duval 37-36 73 Tom Watson 37-36 73 Luke Donald 35-38 73 Ian Poulter 39-34 73 Matt Kuchar 37-36 73 Oscar Floren 36-37 73 Jamie McLeary 35-38 73 Shawn Stefani 34-39 73 Brendon Todd 33-40 73 Kevin Stadler 37-36 73 Martin Kaymer 36-37 73 Jason Day 35-38 73 Billy Horschel 38-35 73 Keegan Bradley 35-38 73 Richard Sterne 36-37 73 Rhys Enoch 36-37 73 Billy Hurley III 37-36 73 Chris Rodgers 36-37 73 Cameron Tringale 37-37 74 Justin Leonard 36-38 74 Ben Curtis 35-39 74 Paul Casey 36-38 74 Padraig Harrington 36-38 74 Graeme McDowell 34-40 74 Victor Dubuisson 36-38 74 Ryan Palmer 35-39 74 Roberto Castro 35-39 74 Victor Rui 38-36 74 Brendan Steele 40-34 74 Charley Hoffman 34-40 74 Brandt Snedeker 36-38 74 a-Pan Cheng-tsung 38-36 74 Danny Willett 38-36 74 J.B. Holmes 34-40 74 Phil Mickelson 35-39 74 Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano 35-39 74 Ryo Ishiskawa 36-38 74 Tommy Fleetwood 36-38 74 Ross Fisher 37-37 74 Chris Wood 35-40 75 Anirban Lahiri 37-38 75 Thorbjorn Olesen 36-39 75 Matt Every 39-36 75 Brett Rumford 36-39 75 Kim Hyung-tae 38-37 75 Tyrrell Hatton 38-37 75 D.A. Points 37-38 75 Y.E. Yang 36-39 75 Scott Stallings 39-36 75 Pablo Larrazabal 38-37 75 Michael Hoey 35-40 75 Gary Woodland 37-38 75 Wu Ashun 36-39 75 Jonas Blixt 36-39 75 Miguel Angel Jimenez 35-40 75 Russell Henley 33-42 75 a-Paul Dunne 36-39 75 Gregory Bourdy 39-36 75 Angel Cabrera 39-37 76 Nick Faldo 36-40 76 Tomohiro Kondo 36-40 76 Paul McKechnie 37-39 76 Juvic Pagunsan 38-38 76 Webb Simpson 36-40 76 Bubba Watson 34-42 76 Kevin Na 38-38 76 George McNeill 37-39 76 Matthew Baldwin 35-41 76 Todd Hamilton 37-40 77 Peter Uihlein 41-36 77 John Daly 38-39 77 Jeong Jin 38-39 77 Justin Walters 37-40 77 Scott Jamieson 36-41 77 Masanori Kobayashi 39-39 78 Patrick Reed 35-43 78 John Singleton 36-42 78 Jang Dong-kyu 35-43 78 Brendon De Jonge 38-40 78 Paul Lawrie 38-41 79 a-Bradley Neil 41-38 79 Jamie Donaldson 39-40 79 Ernie Els 42-37 79 Mark Wiebe 37-42 79 Chesson Hadley 39-40 79 Chris Stroud 38-41 79 Matthew Southgate 36-44 80 Christopher Hanson 40-41 81 Joost Luiten 41-40 81 Sandy Lyle 38-44 82 Bryden Macpherson 41-49 90 LPGA Tour Marathon Classic Thursday At Highland Meadows Golf Club Sylvania, Ohio Purse: $1.4 million Yardage: 6,512; Par 71 (34-37) First Round a-denotes amateur Laura Diaz 31-31 62 Austin Ernst 33-33 66 Lee-Anne Pace 31-35 66 Katie M. Burnett 32-35 67 Lydia Ko 31-36 67 Mo Martin 32-35 67 Marissa L Steen 34-33 67 Mariajo Uribe 30-37 67 Lindsey Wright 32-35 67 Julieta Granada 33-35 68 Emma Jandel 30-38 68 Rebecca Lee-Bentham 32-36 68 Ai Miyazato 34-34 68 Paola Moreno 31-37 68 So Yeon Ryu 31-37 68 Kelly Tan 32-36 68 Marina Alex 33-36 69 Na Yeon Choi 36-33 69 Paz Echeverria 34-35 69 Caroline Hedwall 33-36 69 Danielle Kang 33-36 69 Hanna Kang 33-36 69 Christina Kim 34-35 69 Katherine Kirk 32-37 69 Cindy LaCrosse 33-36 69 Maude-Aimee Leblanc 33-36 69 Amelia Lewis 35-34 69 Brittany Lincicome 35-34 69 Kayla Mortellaro 33-36 69 Haru Nomura 33-36 69 Brooke Pancake 32-37 69 Sun Young Yoo 34-35 69 Dori Carter 34-36 70 Moira Dunn 32-38 70 Mina Harigae 36-34 70 Jimin Kang 34-36 70 Kim Kaufman 33-37 70 Cristie Kerr 32-38 70 Candie K ung 35-35 70 Brittany Lang 34-36 70 Stacy Lewis 33-37 70 Sydnee Michaels 36-34 70 Jane Rah 34-36 70 Beatriz Recari 33-37 70 Jennifer Rosales 35-35 70 Ashleigh Simon 35-35 70 Sarah Jane Smith 34-36 70 Chie Arimura 33-38 71 Heather Bowie Young 34-37 71 Chella Choi 33-38 71 Cydney Clanton 33-38 71 Irene Coe 35-36 71 Victoria Elizabeth 35-36 71 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 36-35 71 Hee-Won Han 34-37 71 Maria Hernandez 34-37 71 Dani Holmqvist 34-37 71 Pat Hurst 31-40 71 Jeong Jang 35-36 71 Tiffany Joh 35-36 71 Haeji Kang 37-34 71 Stacey Keating 31-40 71 Sarah Kemp 34-37 71 P.K. Kongkraphan 33-38 71 Mirim Lee 36-35 71 Pernilla Lindberg 35-36 71 Kristy McPherson 34-37 71 Belen Mozo 34-37 71 Erica Popson 35-36 71 a-Mariah Stackhouse 34-37 71 Lexi Thompson 34-37 71 Ayako Uehara 33-38 71 TV2DAY AUTO RACING 2:30 p.m.NBCSN Formula One, practice for Grand Prix of Germany, at Hockenheim, Germany3:30 p.m.FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for EnjoyIllinois.com 300, at Joliet, Ill.BOXING 8 p.m.ESPN2 Junior welterweights, Karim Mayeld vs. Emmanuel Taylor, at Huntington, N.Y.10 p.m.FS1 Heavyweights, Taishan vs. Alex Rozman; welterweights, Jonathan Chicas vs. Emanuel Robles; welterweights, Mercito Gesta vs. Luis Arceo, at S.FCANADIAN FOOTBALL LEAGUE 10 p.m.ESPN2 Hamilton at CalgaryCYCLING 8 a.m.NBCSN Tour de France, Stage 13, Saint-Etienne to Chamrousse, FranceGOLF 3 p.m.TGC LPGA, Marathon Classic, second round, at Sylvania, Ohio5 p.m.TGC Web.com Tour, Boise Open, second round, at Boise, IdahoMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m.FS-Florida S.F at Miami8 p.m.SUN Tampa Bay at Minnesota MLB L.A. Dodgers at St. LouisSOCCER 11 p.m.NBCSN MLS, Colorado at PortlandSCOREBOARD FCSLTHURSDAYS GAMESWinter Park 3, College Park 0, rst game Winter Park at College Park, second game, late Leesburg at Sanford, late DeLand at Winter Garden, lateTODAYS GAMESCollege Park at Winter Park, 11 a.m. Sanford at Leesburg, 7 p.m. DeLand vs. Winter Garden, 7 p.m. problem for any other players on the move this month. Boston pitcher Jake Peavy, Philadelphia sec ond baseman Chase Utley, San Diego closer Hus ton Street and New York Mets right-hander Bartolo Colon are thought to be on the market as contenders shop for that missing piece that could pay off into October. I guess theres a possibility for anything, but at this point I love playing in Philadelphia, said Utley, who could veto any deal. Jeter was warmly greeted everywhere he went this week, and the Yankee cap tain contributed two hits to the AL All-Star win. Any chance of his nal season ending in the playoffs likely depends on the return of rookie ace Masahiro Tanaka, who is out with a par tially torn ligament in his right elbow. He is going through a six-week rehab program but season-end ing surgery is an option. Michael Pineda also could return from a back injury to New Yorks battered rotation. The Bronx is one of many spots where health is an is sue for the stretch run. The recovery of Reds sluggers Joey Votto (strained muscle above left knee) and Brandon Phillips (left thumb) and indispensable Cardinals catch er Yadier Molina (right thumb) could affect the bunched NL Central. The Pirates could get starting pitcher Gerrit Cole (tight lat muscle) in the rst few weeks after the break. We know what were ca pable of doing, and were going to play like weve been there before, like weve done it before, said slugger Andrew McCutch en, hoping to lead Pitts burgh back to the play offs for the second straight year. Thats what weve got to look forward to. The strained right quad riceps of Torontos Edwin Encarnacion and ailing back of Detroits Victor Martinez also bears watching. Atlanta, which is battling Washington for the top spot in the NL East, could get a lift from the return of Evan Gattis after the catcher was side lined by a bulging disk in his back. Beyond the standings, the races for the individual honors will come into focus. MLB FROM PAGE B1 year for golf, no trend is more mysterious than Boy Wonder going from awe some to awful overnight. Six times in his last eight tournaments, he has had a nine-hole score of 40 or higher on Friday that has taken him out of the mix. Its not like Ive shot good scores in rst rounds and havent backed them up before, McIlroy said. Im used to doing that. I just ha vent done it recently. Well see what tomorrow brings and what weather it is and try and handle it as best I can. Hopefully, he said, its just one of those things and Im able to turn it around tomorrow. Woods also would like to keep moving in the right di rection. He got off to a trou bling start with two quick bogeys, nearly made an other one on the fourth hole, and then looked like a 14-time major champion when he ran off ve birdies in six holes toward the end of his round for a 69. Not bad for guy who had back surgery March 31, who started taking full swings only a month ago and who had not played in a major in 11 months. It felt good to be back out there competing again, Woods said. Such pristine weather how long it lasts is the big unknown gave just about everyone a chance to score. Matteo Manassero broke par in The Open for the rst time since he was a 16-year-old amateur. He began his round by hitting into a pot bunker, blasting out to the fairway and hol ing out from 160 yards for birdie. He made ve birdies on the back nine, three on the par 5s. That made him low Ital ian barely. Francesco Molinari and Edoardo Molinari have games that are nothing alike, though they shot the same score. They were in a large group at 68 along with Jim Furyk, Sergio Garcia, Brooks Koepka, Shane Lowry and Adam Scott. Scott stands out as the No. 1 player in the world, and because he was the only player in the top 10 who played in the afternoon when the wind made Hoy lake tougher. Scott went out in 31 and was slowed only by two bogeys on the back nine. Even in tame conditions, the British Open can mete out punishment to play ers, to spectators and even a golf club. Phil Mickelson was try ing to get back to even par when he hooked his ap proach to the 18th beyond the out-of-bounds stakes down the right side of the hole and had to scramble for a bogey and a 74. He hasnt broken par at a major since winning at Muireld last summer. That still doesnt top the bad day of Ernie Els. His opening tee shot hit a spectator in the face, and the sight of so much blood shook the Big Easy. When he got to the green, he missed a 1-foot putt, and then care lessly tried to back-hand the next one into the hole and missed that one. The triple bogey sent him to a 79. GOLF FROM PAGE B1 Are you sure it wasnt Thursday? Hes staying in Miami. Hes going back to Cleveland. Sources: Cavaliers owner Dan Gilbert met with James last week. Sources: Gilbert and James never met at all. Sources: James is still upset about Gilberts letter. Sources: James and Gilbert have resolved their differences. Hes going to quit bas ketball and play wide receiver for the Browns with friend Johnny Manziel. Okay, maybe not that last one. In all seriousness, though, it didnt matter to the people of northeast Ohio. In the end, they got their guy back. The same guy that promised a championship to the city when he played for the Cavaliers from 2003-2010. The same guy that broke the hearts of Cleveland fans when he jolted to Miami in July of 2010. The same guy whose jersey they burned when he did so. The same guy who was booed whenever he returned to Quicken Loans Arena as a member of the Heat. And yet, one day changed all that. All was forgiven. Not for gotten, but forgiven. The city of Cleveland, which hasnt seen a championship since the Browns in 1964, it has been waiting for this day for four years. The possibility, no matter how slim, of getting its son back. The Q is only 40 minutes away from James hometown of Akron. Championship next season? Vegas thinks so. Not ve, not six, not seven One championship will do just ne. Why? Because it means a lot more. James said it best in his essay: When I left Cleveland, I was on a mission. I was seeking championships, and we won two. But Miami already knew that feeling. Our city hasnt had that feeling in a long, long, long time. My goal is still to win as many titles as possible, no question. But whats more important for me is bringing on trophy back to northeast Ohio. That would be some victory parade downtown. Cleveland would be buzzing, social media would be at an all-time high, and SportsCenter would be airing it for weeks. Ill speak for every Cavaliers fans in asking, is it basketball season yet?Paul Barney is columnist for the Daily Commercial. Write to him at paul.barney@dailycommercial.com. LEBRON FROM PAGE B1 out the most at this race is its close proximity to entertainment, with major Orlando tour ist attractions 30 minutes away. The Great Floridian Endurance Festival, held in October, is also a spectator-friendly event that offers three triathlons, two aqua bikes, two relays, two road races, and an open-water swim. The GFT, which is Oct. 18 at 7:30 / a.m. at Clermont Waterfront Park, includes a 2.4 mile swim, a 112 mile bike ride, and a 26.2 mile run. Weve received very positive feedback, Sommer said. Weve established a lot of participants. That includes more than 400 volunteers from many Central Florida civic organizations. The swim course is in Lake Minneola, where athletes will swim two laps of a 1.2 mile course. The bike course is a three-lap course covering 112 miles. The run course is a full marathon, a three-lap course cov ering the South Lake Trail. Eligibility is open to people 18 years or older on the day of the race and two or three person relay teams. GFT FROM PAGE B1

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 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 Baltimore 52 42 .553 7-3 W-1 26-23 26-19 Toronto 49 47 .510 4 2 2-8 L-2 25-21 24-26 New York 47 47 .500 5 3 5-5 L-1 18-23 29-24 Tampa Bay 44 53 .454 9 8 6-4 W-2 22-28 22-25 Boston 43 52 .453 9 8 5-5 W-1 23-26 20-26 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 53 38 .582 6-4 L-1 25-22 28-16 Kansas City 48 46 .511 6 2 4-6 W-1 22-25 26-21 Cleveland 47 47 .500 7 3 6-4 W-1 29-19 18-28 Chicago 45 51 .469 10 6 5-5 L-1 24-21 21-30 Minnesota 44 50 .468 10 6 6-4 W-2 21-22 23-28 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 59 36 .621 7-3 W-1 30-15 29-21 Los Angeles 57 37 .606 1 9-1 W-5 32-15 25-22 Seattle 51 44 .537 8 4-6 L-1 24-26 27-18 Houston 40 56 .417 19 11 4-6 L-1 21-28 19-28 Texas 38 57 .400 21 13 1-9 L-8 18-30 20-27 NATIONAL LEAGUEEAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Washington 51 42 .548 6-4 W-2 28-19 23-23 Atlanta 52 43 .547 5-5 W-2 25-19 27-24 New York 45 50 .474 7 7 8-2 W-3 25-23 20-27 Miami 44 50 .468 7 7 3-7 L-4 27-22 17-28 Philadelphia 42 53 .442 10 10 5-5 L-2 19-29 23-24 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 53 43 .552 2-8 W-1 25-24 28-19 St. Louis 52 44 .542 1 6-4 L-1 27-20 25-24 Cincinnati 51 44 .537 1 1 7-3 W-1 27-21 24-23 Pittsburgh 49 46 .516 3 3 5-5 L-1 29-20 20-26 Chicago 40 54 .426 12 11 2-8 L-2 20-22 20-32 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Los Angeles 54 43 .557 6-4 W-2 25-24 29-19 San Francisco 52 43 .547 1 5-5 W-1 28-25 24-18 San Diego 41 54 .432 12 11 3-7 L-2 24-25 17-29 Colorado 40 55 .421 13 12 4-6 L-2 24-25 16-30 Arizona 40 56 .417 13 12 5-5 L-1 17-31 23-25 WEDNESDAYS GAMESNo Games ScheduledWEDNESDAYS GAMESNo Games ScheduledTHURSDAYS GAMESNo Games ScheduledTHURSDAYS GAMESNo Games ScheduledTODAYS GAMESCincinnati (Leake 7-7) at N.Y. Yankees (Phelps 3-4), 7:05 p.m. Texas (Darvish 8-5) at Toronto (Dickey 7-9), 7:07 p.m. Cleveland (Bauer 3-4) at Detroit (A.Sanchez 6-3), 7:08 p.m. Kansas City (Shields 9-5) at Boston (Buchholz 4-5), 7:10 p.m. Houston (Feldman 4-6) at Chicago White Sox (Quintana 5-7), 8:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Cobb 4-6) at Minnesota (Gibson 8-7), 8:10 p.m. Baltimore (Tillman 7-5) at Oakland (Samardzija 1-1), 10:05 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 8-4) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 10-6), 10:05 p.m.TODAYS GAMESCincinnati (Leake 7-7) at N.Y. Yankees (Phelps 3-4), 7:05 p.m. Colorado (J.De La Rosa 10-6) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 1-7), 7:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Lohse 9-4) at Washington (Strasburg 7-6), 7:05 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 10-7) at Miami (Eovaldi 5-4), 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia (A.Burnett 6-8) at Atlanta (E.Santana 7-6), 7:35 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Haren 8-6) at St. Louis (Lynn 10-6), 8:15 p.m. Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 5-10) at Arizona (Cahill 1-6), 9:40 p.m. N.Y. Mets (B.Colon 8-8) at San Diego (Kennedy 7-9), 10:10 p.m.BATTING Beltre, Texas, .337; Altuve, Houston, .335; Cano, Seattle, .334; Chisenhall, Cleveland, .328; VMartinez, Detroit, .328; Brantley, Cleveland, .322; Trout, Los Angeles, .310. RUNS Dozier, Minnesota, 69; Trout, Los Angeles, 65; Kinsler, Detroit, 64; Brantley, Cleveland, 63; Donaldson, Oakland, 61; Bautista, Toronto, 58; Pujols, Los Angeles, 58. RBI MiCabrera, Detroit, 75; NCruz, Baltimore, 74; JAbreu, Chicago, 73; Trout, Los Angeles, 73; Encarnacion, Toronto, 70; Moss, Oakland, 66; Donaldson, Oakland, 65. HITS Altuve, Houston, 130; Cano, Seattle, 118; MeCabrera, Toronto, 117; AJones, Baltimore, 116; Kinsler, Detroit, 115; Brantley, Cleveland, 113; Markakis, Baltimore, 113. DOUBLES MiCabrera, Detroit, 34; Altuve, Houston, 29; Plouffe, Minnesota, 27; Hosmer, Kansas City, 26; Kinsler, Detroit, 26; Pedroia, Boston, 26; Trout, Los Angeles, 26. TRIPLES Rios, Texas, 8; Bourn, Cleveland, 7; Eaton, Chicago, 6; Gardner, New York, 6; Trout, Los Angeles, 5; 9 tied at 4. HOME RUNS JAbreu, Chicago, 29; NCruz, Baltimore, 28; Encarnacion, Toronto, 26; Trout, Los Angeles, 22; VMartinez, Detroit, 21; Moss, Oakland, 21; Donaldson, Oakland, 20; Ortiz, Boston, 20; Pujols, Los Angeles, 20. STOLEN BASES Altuve, Houston, 41; RDavis, Detroit, 24; Ellsbury, New York, 24; AEscobar, Kansas City, 22; Andrus, Texas, 20; JDyson, Kansas City, 18; LMartin, Texas, 18. PITCHING Tanaka, New York, 12-4; Porcello, Detroit, 12-5; Richards, Los Angeles, 11-2; FHernandez, Seattle, 112; Kazmir, Oakland, 11-3; Scherzer, Detroit, 11-3; 5 tied at 10. ERA: FHernandez, Seattle, 2.12; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.38; Tanaka, New York, 2.51; Richards, Los Angeles, 2.55; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.64; Lester, Boston, 2.65; Gray, Oakland, 2.79. STRIKEOUTS Price, Tampa Bay, 164; FHernandez, Seattle, 154; Scherzer, Detroit, 146; Kluber, Cleveland, 142; Darvish, Texas, 142; Tanaka, New York, 135; Lester, Boston, 134. SAVES Rodney, Seattle, 27; Holland, Kansas City, 25; DavRobertson, New York, 23; Perkins, Minnesota, 22; Nathan, Detroit, 19; Uehara, Boston, 18; Soria, Texas, 16. BATTING Tulowitzki, Colorado, .345; MaAdams, St. Louis, .329; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .324; McGehee, Miami, .319; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .315; Morneau, Colorado, .312. RUNS Tulowitzki, Colorado, 71; Pence, San Francisco, 67; Rendon, Washington, 67; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 66; FFreeman, Atlanta, 64. RBI Stanton, Miami, 63; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 61; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 61; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 60; Morneau, Colorado, 60; Desmond, Washington, 57. HITS AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 115; McGehee, Miami, 115; DanMurphy, New York, 113; Pence, San Francisco, 113. DOUBLES Goldschmidt, Arizona, 36; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 32; FFreeman, Atlanta, 28; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 28; Span, Washington, 28; Puig, Los Angeles, 27; SCastro, Chicago, 26. TRIPLES DGordon, Los Angeles, 9; BCrawford, San Francisco, 8; Braun, Milwaukee, 6; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 6; Yelich, Miami, 6; 7 tied at 5. HOME RUNS Stanton, Miami, 21; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 21; Rizzo, Chicago, 20; Frazier, Cincinnati, 19; Byrd, Philadelphia, 18. STOLEN BASES DGordon, Los Angeles, 43; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 38; Revere, Philadelphia, 26; EYoung, New York, 25; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 21; Rollins, Philadelphia, 19; Blackmon, Colorado, 18. PITCHING Simon, Cincinnati, 12-3; Wainwright, St. Louis, 12-4; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 11-2; Greinke, Los Angeles, 11-5; Ryu, Los Angeles, 10-5; JDe La Rosa, Colorado, 106; Cueto, Cincinnati, 10-6; Lynn, St. Louis, 10-6; WPeralta, Milwaukee, 10-6. ERA Wainwright, St. Louis, 1.83; Cueto, Cincinnati, 2.13; Beckett, Los Angeles, 2.26; HAlvarez, Miami, 2.63; Simon, Cincinnati, 2.70; Teheran, Atlanta, 2.71; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.73. STRIKEOUTS Strasburg, Washington, 149; Cueto, Cincinnati, 141; Kennedy, San Diego, 133; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 128; Greinke, Los Angeles, 127. SAVES Kimbrel, Atlanta, 29; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 28; Jansen, Los Angeles, 27; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 27; Street, San Diego, 24; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 22; Romo, San Francisco, 22; RSoriano, Washington, 22. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS COLLEGE FOOTBALL JOHN ZENORAssociated PressHOOVER, Ala. Fan Lee Massengale is al ready worried about Georgias game with Troy, even with Clem son and South Carolina coming up rst. Massengales not sure if his cable provider will be carrying the SEC Network, which broadcasts the Sept. 20 contest with the Trojans. Massengale, whos been following the Bull dogs since the days when Fran Tarkenton was the quarterback in the late 1950s, is among the Southeastern Con ference fans waiting to see whether theyll be able to watch their teams at home. The SEC Network launches on Aug. 14 and will carry 45 football games this season. I want to see that game with Troy, said Massengale, a retired family and youth counselor from Arcadia, who attended SEC media days on Wednesday. Im hoping and pray ing well get it. Hes not alone. Ca ble and satellite providers like DISH Network, Cox Communications and AT&T U-Verse have signed deals to carry the leagues network. ESPN and the SEC are still in talks with other major distributors, including DirecTV and Comcast, Massengales provider. Justin Connolly, ESPNs senior vice presi dent in charge of pro gramming for college networks, said its not unusual for such talks to go down to the wire. Were condent about the conversations, and our condence is really based on the demand thats out there among SEC fans, Connolly said. Long negotiations. Complicated issues. A lot of times these things dont come down until the very end. But for fans like Massengale, SEC football isnt about business. Its more important than that. The league that has won seven of the last eight national cham pionships in football is also a huge TV draw. It helps that ve of the 11 states with SEC teams dont have NFL franchis es. The Alabama-Texas A&M and Alabama-Au burn games both drew more than 13.5 mil lion viewers last season. The SEC championship game between Auburn and Missouri had an audience of 14.35 mil lion. Cox Communications recent deal with the SEC Network was a relief to one prominent subscriber in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. Now, I wont have to change my cable provider, LSU coach Les Miles said. Its also something Miles can pitch to prospects who want TV ex posure. Its 24-7, its start to nish, Miles said. Its a benet when youre telling those players you want your family to see you, you want to be covered. You want an opportunity to have national awards, he said. Joe Clayton, president and CEO of Dish, said subscriber numbers in the region have steadi ly improved since the satellite provider announced the deal with the SEC Network.SEC Network TV launch looming; some fans in dark BUTCH DILL / AP College Football Playoff Executive Director Bill Hancock speaks to the media on Wednesday at the Southeastern Conference Media Days in Hoover, Ala. PRESEASON ALL-SEC TEAMS, POLL AS SELECTED BY MEDIAFIRST TEAM OFFENSE QB Nick Marshall, Auburn (241 points) RB T.J. Yeldon, Alabama (281) RB Todd Gurley, Georgia (280) WR Amari Cooper, Alabama (282) WR Sammie Coates, Auburn (207) TE O.J. Howard, Alabama (188) OL Lael Collins, LSU (231) OL Arie Kouandjio, Alabama (188) OL Laremy Tunsil, Ole Miss (183) OL Cedric Ogbuehi, Texas A&M (174) C Reese Dismukes, Auburn (226) DEFENSE DL Robert Nkemdiche, Ole Miss (239) DL Dante Fowler, Jr., Florida (212) DL AShawn Robinson, Alabama (208) DL Gabe Wright, Auburn (192) LB Trey DePriest, Alabama (253) LB A.J. Johnson, Tennessee (186) LB Ramik Wilson, Georgia (147) DB Landon Collins, Alabama (274) DB Vernon Hargreaves, III, Florida (243) DB Cody Prewitt, Ole Miss (210) DB Deshazor Everett, Texas A&M (183) SPECIALISTS P Drew Kaser, Texas A&M (221) PK Marshall Morgan, Georgia (224) RS Christion Jones, Alabama (262) AP Christion Jones, Alabama (130) SECOND TEAM OFFENSE QB Dak Prescott, Mississippi State (118) RB Mike Davis, South Carolina (240) RB Alex Collins, Arkansas (126) WR Laquon Treadwell, Ole Miss (182) WR Malcolm Mitchell, Georgia (71) TE C.J. Uzomah, Auburn (141) OL A.J. Cann, South Carolina (166) OL Vadal Alexander, LSU (112) OL Alex Kozan, Auburn (112) OL Corey Robinson, South Carolina (107) C Ryan Kelly, Alabama (126) DEFENSE DL Trey Flowers, Arkansas (181) DL Chris Jones, Mississippi State (150) DL Alvin Bud Dupree, Kentucky (134) DL Markus Golden, Missouri (125) LB Benardrick McKinney, Mississippi State (143) LB Jordan Jenkins, Georgia (137) LB Denzel Nkemdiche, Ole Miss (116) DB Robenson Therezie, Auburn (144) DB TreDavious White, LSU (141) DB Damian Swann, Georgia (127) DB Tony Conner, Ole Miss (116) SPECIALISTS P Sam Irwin-Hill, Arkansas (136) PK Colby Delahoussaye, LSU (142) RS Andre Debose, Florida (97) AP Terrence Magee, LSU (111) THIRD TEAM OFFENSE QB Bo Wallace, Ole Miss (94) RB Corey Grant, Auburn (52) RB Keith Marshall, Georgia (44) WR Jameon Lewis, Mississippi State (67) WR Marquez North, Tennessee (66) TE Hunter Henry, Arkansas (72) OL Austin Shepherd, Alabama (106) OL Chad Slade, Auburn (101) OL John Theus, Georgia (96) OL Chaz Green, Florida (94) C Evan Boehm, Missouri (77) DEFENSE DL Ray Drew, Georgia (102) DL Montravius Adams, Auburn (94) DL Carl Lawson, Auburn (87) DL Jermauria Rasco, LSU (79) LB Kwon Alexander, LSU (112) LB Cassanova McKinzy, Auburn (82) LB Serderius Bryant, Ole Miss (76) DB Jonathon Mincy, Auburn (99) DB Corey Thompson, LSU (86) DB Rashard Robinson, LSU (84) DB Brison Williams, South Carolina (81) SPECIALISTS P Jamie Keehn, LSU (81) PK Andrew Baggett, Missouri (103) RS Marcus Murphy, Missouri (72) AP Trey Williams, Texas A&M (89) PREDICTED ORDER OF FINISH SEC CHAMPION Alabama (154) Auburn (75) South Carolina (32) Georgia (19) EASTERN DIVISION South Carolina (1895) Georgia (1777) Florida (1362) Missouri (1263) Tennessee (893) Vanderbilt (619) Kentucky (395) WESTERN DIVISION Alabama (1915) Auburn (1735) LSU (1453) Ole Miss (1069) Mississippi State (890) Texas A&M (791) Arkansas (351)

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 10years Bowto Stern Factory Wa rranty 2014BASSBUGGY16 $ 13,595PLUSFREIGHT&PREP 2014 BASS BUGGY 16 2014 BASS BUGGY 16 13,595 PLUS FREIGHT & PREP 13,595 PLUS FREIGHT & PREP CYCLING JAMEY KEATENAssociated PressSAINT-ETIENNE, France Because of dopings ravages on cy cling, its natural for sus picion to fall on Vincenzo Nibali, who led the Tour de France on Thursday for a 10th time in 12 stages. But Nibali says the sport has changed, dop ing cases have become rare, and this theme belongs to the past. The Italian has had a praiseworthy, almost unbreakable lock on the yellow jersey, yet he will be looking over his shoulder more on Fri day. The great race enters two days in the Alps that feature uphill nishes, starting with the hardest climb that the peloton has faced so far. Off the roads, Nibali said he expected questions about dop ing, a scourge of much of the last generation, for whom perfor mance-enhancers such as blood-booster EPO or human growth hor mone, and methods like blood-doping were common. Many cycling experts say the sport has great ly cleaned up its act. On Thursday, the Sky team, which has won the last two Tours, sacked British cyclist Jonathan Tier nan-Locke after he was banned for an irregu lar biological passport. He was not a Tour rid er, but few would say the Tour peloton was totally clean. Dopings shadow remains at the Tour, among team staffers, and even a rider or two. Nibalis team, Asta na, was kicked out of the 2007 Tour after its star rider Alexandre Vinokourov tested positive for banned blood transfu sions. He served his ban, returned to racing, and won gold at the London Olympics. Vinokourov is now Astanas general manager. Rider Michele Scar poni who, like Nibali, won the Giro dItalia and was racing in this Tour, was given a three-month ban in 2012 for seeing banned physician Mi chele Ferrari, a longtime adviser of Lance Arm strong. Nibali says Astana has changed. Ive chosen Astana for the possibility to build a group that I can trust to bring me at a competi tive level for important races like the Giro, the Tour and the (Spanish) Vuelta, he said. There have been many mistakes in cy cling in the past, by many riders, but they belong to the past, Ni bali said. We now have a biological passport, out-of-competition controls, controls at home ... Nobody can say that cycling hasnt changed. Nowadays, there is an isolated case. Theres always the possibility that an idiot does something stupid ... Nibali, a native of Messina, Sicily, nicknamed the Shark of the Strait after the Strait of Messi na, is trying to become only the sixth rider in history to win all three Grand Tours of France, It aly and Spain. He would also be the rst Italian to win the Tour since Marco Pantani in 1998. The late Pantani was convicted in Italy of doping offenses during his career. Giuseppe Martinelli, a cycling guru who worked with Pantani for years before they fell out, is an Astana manager. Thanks to him, Nibali said of Martinelli through a translator, I became closer to the As tana team that has in vested a lot in an Italian group in order to regain credibility. To succeed Pantani, Nibali is keeping an eye out on other race con tenders: Richie Porte of Australia trails by 2 minutes, 23 seconds, and Alejandro Valverde of Spain was third, 2:47 back. The mostly at 115.5mile course from Bourgen-Bresse to Saint-Eti enne in southeastern France was well suited for a possible sprint n ish and thats how it was won by Alexander Krist off, a Norwegian special ist with Katusha. American rider Andrew Talansky pulled out before the stage due to back pain from two pre vious crashes. A day ear lier, the Garmin-Sharp leader rode for hours and nished last. Stage 13 will put rid ers legs under the most strain yet. The 123-mile trek begins in Saint-Etienne and will crescendo: It rst covers a mid-sized climb and the Category 1 Palaquit pass, and nally an 12-mile ascent to Chamrousse one of cyclings hardest climbs.Tour leader Nibali: Doping belongs to cycling past LAURENT CIPRIANI / AP One rider holds a drinking bottle with his teeth as the rest of the pack blurs in the heat haze during Thursdays 12th stage of the Tour de France, starting in Bourg-en-Bresse and nishing in Saint-Etienne, France.

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C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014AroundtheBlock352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Mural panel 7 is a collage of Leesburgs past / C2 www.dailycommercial.comLEESBURG | GOODWILL GRAND OPENINGCAROL MONTGOMERY and ADRIANE SALTERS Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ...SPOTTEDPHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN DARLENE KAISER, JUDITH PARISEAU, ANN VENANT and LASHUN BROWN KATHY HOPPING, FARAH WILLIAMS and KATHY BROWNLEE MARIANNE GOINS and MICHELLE HARRISON TARA GILBERT, EMPLOYMENT SPECIALIST, and THERESA ELLIOTT, SITE COORDINATOR KEN MOLER, VP RETAIL SERVICES LINDA RIMMER, VP VOCATIONAL & COMMUNITY SERVICES MAYOR JOHN CHRISTIAN TIM TRAVIS TOD KAY

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 TODAYPARKS AND TRAILS HOSTS BIRD AND BUT TERFLY SURVEY EVENT: From 7:30 to 11 a.m., at Lake May Reserve, 36300 County Road 44A in Eus -tis. Call 352-253-4950 or email parksandtrails@lakecounty.gov for res -ervations. LAKE COUNTY CHAPTER OF NATIONAL ORGANIZA -TION FOR WOMEN MEET -ING: From 7 to 9 p.m., W.T. Bland Public Li brary in Mount Dora. Call 352-343-2064 for in -formation. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN MOUNT DORA: With trio Terry Harr on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass. Band will play from 7 to 10 p.m.SCHOOL SUMMER READ -ING PROGRAM FOR TOD -DLERS: At 10 a.m., Mar -ianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave., in Howey-in-the-Hills. Call 352-324-0254 for details. Finale event at 10 a.m. on July 25. SATURDAYADULT SUMMER READ -ING PROGRAM AT THE LEES -BURG PUBLIC LIBRARY WITH TOM LEVENIA, GUI -TARIST: Saturday at 2 p.m., 100 W. Main St. Leesburg. Call the library at 352-728-9790 for details. REGISTRATION DEAD -LINE EVENT FOR 6TH AN -NUAL BACK 2 SCHOOL BASH IN WILDWOOD: From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Gods Glory Ministries, 206 N. Main St. Back 2 School Bash takes place on Aug. 2. Call 352-4616687 for details. PARKS AND TRAILS HOSTS BIRD AND BUT TERFLY SURVEY EVENT: From 7:30 to 11 a.m., at Ferndale Preserve, 19220 County Raod 455 in Ferndale. Call 352-253-4950 or email park-sandtrails@lakecounty.gov for reservations. LAKESIDE INN STREET PALOOZA: Begins at 5:30 p.m., with musical guests The Wholetones from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m., at Lakeside Inn, 100 N. Alexander St., Mount Dora. Go to www.lake -side-inn.com or call 352-383-4101. ANIMAL SERVICES PAR -TICIPATES IN COMMU NITY CARNIVAL AT HUR -RICANE DOCKSIDE GRILL: From 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., 3351 W. Burleigh Blvd., in Tavares. On-site pet adoption and volleyball tournament. Go to www.hurricanedocksidegrill. com for details. MAXS PET CONNECTION PET ADOPTION EVENT: Ev -ery Saturday, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., PetSmart, 534 N. U.S. Highway 27-441 in Lady Lake. Call 352-669-2855 for information. PANTHERS DICE RUN: At Champions Power -sports, 15821 U.S. High-way 441 in Eustis. Cost is $10 per person. First bike out at 9 a.m. Call 407-329-4112 or go to www.facebook.com/ PanthersDiceRun. FRIENDS OF THE MAR -ION BAYSINGER MEMO -RIAL LIBRARY QUARTERLY MEETING: At 10 a.m., at the library, 756 W. Broad St. in Groveland. Call 352-429-5840. SUNDAYHUMMINGBIRD HABI-TAT WITH LAVON SILVER -NELL, NATURALIST: At 2 p.m., Trout Lake Nature Center, 521 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Free admission with refresh -ments, includes native plant sale. For informa -tion, call 352-357-7536.EUSTIS ELKS LODGE NO. 1578 BREAKFAST: Every Sunday, from 8:30 to 11 a.m., 2540 Dora Ave. in Tavares. Cost is $6. Call 352-589-2702. MONDAYJIGGLEMAN PERFORMS AT THE LIBRARY: Jumping, joking and juggling, at the Leesburg Public Li -brary, 100 E. Main St., at 11 a.m. for all ages. Call 352-728-9790. THE VILLAGES MASONIC LODGE NO. 394 MONTHLY SOCIAL DINNER AT THE RED SAUCE: At 5 p.m., at Lake Sumter Landing. Call Ron DOrazio at 352-750-3508 for reser -vations and information.SONNENTAG THEATRE HOST AUDITIONS FOR AR -SENIC AND OLD LACE: From 7 to 9:30 p.m., Monday and Tuesday, at the theatre, 1100 N. Un-ser St. in Mount Dora, by appointment. Email darlin@icehousethe-atre.com or call 352-383-3133, ext. 3. REGISTRATION DUE FOR UF/IFAS EXTENSION SUMMER SLOW COOKER MEALS CLASS: Class be -gins July 24. Register at summercook2014. eventbrite.com or by calling 352-343-4101, ext. 2719. Cost is $15. TUESDAYFREE SEMINAR FOR AVOIDING PROBATE, TRUSTS AND OTHER TOP -ICS: From 10 a.m. to noon, Tavares Civic Cen-ter, 100 E. Caroline St., in Tavares. Patricia Wilson, Weve looked at six of the eight panels mak ing up Leesburgs his tory in the mural hanging on the west wall of the Lees burg Community Building in beautiful Venetian Gar dens. Panel seven offers a diversied collage of Leesburgs past with ve scenes presented. I was a little bafed after reading the narrative that accompanied the painting, especially with a scene depicting a little boy on a swing. I found nothing in the script I could associate with the smiling lad. There was also a mention of Leesburgs rst newspaper and rst movie house, but with nothing on the painting cor responding to them that I could see. That said, lets begin with the picture of the lady talking on an old-fashioned crank phone. If youre obser vant you might have noticed the calendar hanging to the left of the telephone. The year is 1886. The rst telephone line was strung from Leesburg to Sumterville in 1886 by C.M. Knott, the script reads. Later Dr. P.W. Butler built the rst telephone exchange, which he operated until 1918, selling it to Otto Wettstein, Jr. who created the Florida Telephone Corporation. Knott was the Clerk of the Sumter County Court. There reportedly was also a phone line from Tavares to Leesburg in 1886. C.N. Chesshyre, long-time resident who came from England in 1882, in writing his memories for a 1922 edition of the Leesburg Commer cial, said the line was strung from tree to tree with no insulation, and every one of the trees had been struck by lightning. He also mentioned the line almost never worked. According to les in the Leesburg Heritage Museum, the rst telephone exchange was built around 1900 by Dr. Butler in a structure on Or ange Street owned by the city and formerly the library, now used for city business. Those humble beginnings eventually grew to become part of the Sprint/Embarq system. Butler sold his interests in 1918 to Wettstein when the Leesburg exchange had about 250 customers. In 1925, Wettstein combined his holdings to create Florida Telephone Corporation with about 500 customers. Both of Wettsteins sons entered the family business after college, and upon the elder Wettsteins death Otto Wettstein, III became president. In 1954 he left to form the North Florida Telephone Company, and was succeeded by his brother, Max Wettstein, who served until his retirement in December 1975. The general ofces of the corporation were moved to Ocala, but returned to Leesburg after a large new building was constructed on North Third Street. It opened in January 1958. A four-story addition was later constructed and designed to support an additional four oors. In March 1974, Florida Telephone Corporation merged with United Telecommunications of Kansas City as a part of the United System of telephone service. A large building was erected at State Road 44 and South Street as a distribution center for United Telephone equipment of all kinds. The company merged with United Telephone in 1974, which later merged with Sprint, which later became Embarq. To the left of the phone was a window from A.B. Erds Dry Goods Store. Leesburg had plenty of shops along Main Street but this one was special because in the rear of the store was Leesburgs rst public library. The books came from the personal library of Mrs. Erd and others who donated to the cause. According to information passed down by word of mouth, the system was simple: When you took a book, you wrote the name of the volume and your own name in a notebook, and when you brought the book back, you scratched your name off the list and restored the book to the shelf. In 1892, Mr. Erd built a new store building at the corner of Main and Fourth streets on the south side, and apparently there was no room in the new quarters for the library. But that didnt signal the end for the library. It was really more of a new beginning because of R.F.E. Cooke. He was a banker and humanitarian who, among other properties, owned a building mid-block on the north side of Main Street between Sixth and Seventh streets. It was next to the old theater, where Ezells Department Store was later built. Cooke donated use of this building for a library, paying with his own funds for a librarian, Mrs. Joseph Julian, the widow of Rev. Joseph Julian. He was the rst rector of Holy Trinity Episcopal Church at Fruitland Park, and later at St. James in Leesburg. The Library Association was organized, and the Leesburg Womans club added the library to its list of civic interests in 1912. The club met in the library building and paid $1 a month to the Library Association as rent. By 1916, however, the room had become too small for their meetings and was in bad repair, so the Womans Club moved to other quarters. When the Womans Club moved into their new building on South Sixth Street in 1922, now the Leesburg Heritage Museum, the club women again turned their attention to the library, and brought it back to life in a room on the lower oor of the clubhouse, next door to where the Leesburg Chamber of Commerce is now located. The library was manned by volunteers, after Mrs. Julian, at 84, could no longer serve. Mrs. Stella Fabyan carried much of the load, with her sister, Miss Ethel. More next week.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-383-1458 or email him at ricoh007@aol.com.Mural panel 7 depicts a collage of Leesburgs past SUBMITTED PHOTO Panel seven of the Leesburg mural is shown.COMMUNITY CALENDARSEE EVENTS | C3

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 MO UNT DORAISOPENFORBUSINESSCelebratethe Impr ove ments...May-Oc to ber20 14 www.cityofmountdora.com No generation so far has created the perfect en vironment for their children, but we keep try ing. Almost all parents strive to provide this utopia. My family doctor once laughed at me and said, That child could grow up just ne lying right next to your garbage can. You dont have to keep her so clean. This was after he treated my baby daughter for a yeast infection. Yeast infections are caused by a lack of the bacteria necessary to control the yeast spores. In other words, balance is important in a childs environment. When I was a child, our dad spoiled us but our mom carried a switch from the old cherry tree in the backyard. When that switch hit your bare legs you knew you had better change your ways. Being a child of the Great Depression I grew up poor. In spite of a lack of funds, we didnt lack for the things that were really important, the things that kept our little lives in balance. Mom was a snob but Daddy was a lover of all humans. He considered everyone deserving of love and respect. It tends to rub off on you when you live with someone like that. It even changed our mother as she got older. The toys our dad made us were as good or better than anything he could have pur chased at the fanciest toy stores. They were made special because they were made just for us and with that special love only a daddy can add. The old cherry tree in the backyard was the setting for a lot of our summer fun. We climbed it and ate its fruit, which we also picked for the wonderful sour cher ry pies our mother baked. Daddy made us stilts, swings, teeter-totters, doll beds, rubber jar ring guns, barrel stave skis, soap box cars, whistles out of hollow cane. He also taught us to sing, do our numbers and read. Mom taught us the more practical things like helping with the spring and fall cleaning and doing the laundry. Sometimes I think the most important of all is what we werent taught. We werent taught to envy those who had more than we did. We werent taught to look down on anyone or to take what wasnt ours. We also werent taught to lie. We werent taught to avoid the chores we hated or to expect others to do our work for us. The s and s were a simpler time. Todays par ents have to cope with many undue inuences that are placed on their children. A childs job is to learn, to have fun and to grow into a productive adults. Many children in the world dont have the opportunity to do this. In some parts of the world, poverty is so pervasive that just keeping children fed is a challenge. We must do the best we can to make sure all children are safe and well fed. Our children are our future, and it takes two parents to vouchsafe that future. Our children will eventually have to deal with those who are growing up at the same time who are not so fortunate. Those children are also part of the future and their welfare should be as important to us as our own childrens welfare. Sometimes it is difcult to know the right thing to do. We watch our government ounder around in a quagmire every day. Their quan daries are always in front of us on our television screens and on the Internet. When it comes to parenting, however, there is no great mystery. We all are aware of the fact that when we have children we should be responsible for them. Can that be so difcult in a country where, in times of difculty, temporary assistance is usu ally right around the corner? Has it ever been more difcult to be a responsible par ent than it was during the Great Depression? I wonder if anyone ever told errant fathers who want to attract young ladies that there is nothing more attractive in a man than to see him car ing for a child, playing with them, reading to them, carry ing them in his arms and, yes, even changing their diapers. I personally cant imagine why anyone would abdicate the awesome, wonderful job of being a parent. The children who are being neglected today are the adults of tomorrow who will hold the future of this country in the palms of their hands. Would you neglect them and fail to teach them if you thought you would have to come back and live in the world they create?Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com.Create an environment for kids to become productive adults NINA GILFERTFROM THE PORCH STEPS Air Force Airman 1st Class Chase P. Kiefer of Bushnell has graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland, in San Antonio, Texas. Kiefer completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical tness and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force, and Kiefer earned distinction as an honor graduate. He is the son of Stacey L. and Eric J. Kiefer of Bushnell and graduated from a home school program in 2012. He earned an associate degree in 2013 from Lake-Sumter State College.SUBMITTED PHOTOKIEFER COMPLETES BASIC TRAINING SUBMITTED PHOTO Left to right, Mighty Pen award winners Kellyann Goring of Astatula Elementary, Andrea Bonvento of Astatula Elementary, Lori Westphal of Astatula Elementary, Virginia Schoenthaler of Cypress Ridge Elementary, Edwin Anderson of Seminole Springs Elementary and Charles Minyard of Umatilla High School were recognized by the Grant Services Department for securing more than $150,000 in grant funding for classroom or schoolbased projects. To honor the school-wide participation in grant activities, the Grant Services Department created a new award this year to recognize the LINK who did an outstanding job of grant coordination and total amount of grants received. This award went to Westphal.LAKE COUNTY TEACHERS RECOGNIZED FOR GRANT WRITING PROWESS JD is hosting. Call 352-343-5070 for details. TRIANGLE BOAT CLUB MULTI-DAY CRUISE TO NEW SYMRNA BEACH: Today to Thursday, for informa -tion about the cruise call the club in Tavares at 352-533-8398, to sign up call 352-233-1038. STORYTELLERS OF OR -LANDO AT THE WIND -SOR ROSE RESTAURANT: At 2:30 p.m. Young at Heart with Jennifer Mo -erschel, 142 W. Fourth Ave., Mount Dora. Call 352-735-2551 for details. BEGINNER LINE DANCE CLASS EVERY TUESDAY AT LEESBURG SENIOR CEN -TER: From 1 to 2:30 p.m., 1211 Penn St. Call 352-255-4962 or 352-552-6958 for information. WEDNESDAYREACTORY FACTORY, SCI -ENCE, TEHNOLOGY, ENGIN -ERING, ART AND MORE: At 11 a.m., Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Call 352-728-9790. RIBBON CUTTING FOR HABITAT FOR HUMANITY CORPORATE OFFICE AT SPANISH SPRINGS: From 3 to 5 p.m., 900 Main St., suite 210 in Lady Lake. For information, call 352-483-0434 or go to www.habitatls.org. LAKE HILLS SCHOOL ADVISORY COUNCIL MEETING: At 10 a.m., 909 S. Lakeshore Blvd., in Howey-in-the-Hills. Call 352-324-3175 for details.TICKETS DEADLINE FOR COAST GUARD 224TH BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION EVENT ON AUG. 2 IS TO -DAY: Held at 3 p.m., Ei -senhower Regional Rec -reation Center, 1526 Buena Vista Blvd., in The Villages. Tickets in ad-vance at 352-391-2517, or email to USCGbirth -day@aol.com, $22.50. VANILLA ICE CREAM DAY AT THE MARIANNE BECK MEMORIAL LIBRARY: From 1 to 5 p.m., an old-fash -ioned ice cream social, 112 W. Central Ave., in Howey-in-the-Hills. Call 352-324-0254 for details. EVENTSFROM PAGE C2

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTSComicswww.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 561SalonMarlenesHairFullServiceSalon352-343-3663 Color,HairCut& Conditioner Reg.$7500Now$5500LadysHairCut Reg.$2000Now$1200CallLillytoschedule oneofthesespecials Affordable~Seniors We lcome AskAboutOurPer man entMake-UpSpecials! Marlenesrfnt DollarStore b nttSouthridgePlaza www.dailycommercial.comDiversions352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper.YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Friday, July 18, the 199th day of 2014. There are 166 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History: On July 18, A.D. 64, the Great Fire of Rome began, consuming most of the city for about a week. (Some blamed the re on Emperor Nero, who in turn blamed Christians.) HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, July 18, 2014: This year you become more challenging in whatever you are involved with, within your community or at work. You are likely to build a reputation of playing the role of devils advocate. If you are single, you could meet someone at a public event. Be smart, and keep business and pleasure separate. If you are attached, the two of you become far more prominent as a couple. You both might commit to a certain cause or interest. Others enjoy seeing you out and about together. ARIES knows how to light a re under you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Youll enjoy a certain level of excitement. You generally can be found stirring the pot in some way or another. Buy a token gift for a loved one or family member; give some thought to this item, as it will help keep the peace in the long run. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might sense that you would be better off playing it low-key than being out there strutting your stuff. You also will have many responsibilities to handle. You might need to communicate your goals more clearly to a loved one. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Use your energy well, and make the extra effort that will make a difference to those around you. Focus on a get-together or a meeting involving you and others. Be careful when dealing with a new friend who could be inordinately touchy. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Pressure builds to a new level. A loved one might be unusually stern and need some time off. Your creativity will emerge when you detach and take an overall look at what needs to happen. Loosen up and relax, no matter where you are. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Keep reaching out to an expert or someone in the know. Work with unexpected news. A domestic matter could be getting the best of you. You might choose to keep your feelings locked up, but dont be surprised if you suddenly lose your temper. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) One-on-one relating might be harder than you had anticipated. Either the words are not coming out right or the other party is in denial. Know when to pull back. You will need to nd a way to jumpstart a talk now or in the near future. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) When you least expect it, a situation could blow up in your face. A loved one or an associate might let you know that he or she has had enough. Stop and think carefully before responding. Snide remarks will not work. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might be wound rather tight right now. You tend to withdraw when youre like this. Try diving into work as a distraction. Make a point of getting some exercise to help ease the stress. A walk around the block is better than nothing. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You seem to have a lot going on. Handling dayto-day matters hardly has a place in your thoughts. Nurture and encourage a friend as much as you can, as he or she might feel as if youre too distracted and busy. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You could be overwhelmed by the endless calls, emails and knocks on your door. You usually are able to screen what comes toward you, but you might not be in the mood to do so right now. Consider the many options on your plate. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Return calls and clear your desk. You cant avoid a phone call from a key person any longer. This person will make sure that is impossible. What might start as a tiff or a hostile conversation could resolve itself. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Keep reaching for more information. You have a lot of assets and talents that you could use. A partner or loved one who is usually helpful might not have any suggestions for you now. This person will let you know clearly where he or she disagrees. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORYDEAR ABBY: For years, my wife and I were RV enthusiasts. We have a son who was envious about our lifestyle and expressed a desire to own an RV and travel the highways. When we decided to give up the practice, we gave our travel trailer to him as a gift. The trailer has been sitting on his property for more than a year now and has never been moved. He has kept the license and insurance fees current. He recently told us he has changed his mind and is no longer inter ested in traveling with it. He has offered it back to us. We have decided to sell it and wonder what, if any, moral obligation we have to share the proceeds of the sale with our son. Your thoughts? HOMEBOUND OUT WEST DEAR HOMEBOUND: You gave your son the RV as a gift; he is returning it to you instead of selling it himself. While I think it would be generous of you to split the proceeds with your son, I dont think there is any moral imperative that you must. DEAR ABBY: My wife of 17 years just told me out of the blue that she doesnt love me any more and hasnt for some time. To say that this came as a shock is an understatement. Weve had our disagreements, but we always worked through them, or so I thought. Because she has felt this way for some time now, she has hardly shed a tear. For me, my heart is broken. I feel lost, confused, angry, depressed and I cant stop crying. I wish I could die, but we have children and I know I cant leave them. We made a pact years ago that if we ever fell out of love wed stay together for the kids until they were grown. Now I dont know if it was a lie or if shell keep her promise. Im writing this at midnight, crying in the dark and alone. I still love her and my heart breaks every time I think about it. Please tell me what to do. DEVASTATED IN TEMPE, ARIZ. DEAR DEVASTATED: I am sorry for the pain you are feeling. What you must do now is pull yourself together and find out from your wife when it was that the two of you stopped communicating honestly with each other because it seems your paths diverged some time ago. She owes you honest answers, and you need to hear them. After that, you may have to decide whether you still WANT her to honor that long-ago promise to stay together until your children are adults. You might find it helpful to stage some of these conver sations in the office of a licensed marriage and family counselor. Having a mediator present could make it easier for both of you. While I cant promise counseling will save your marriage, it may provide you with the emotional support you will need in the weeks and months ahead.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.Son decides life on the open road isnt for him after all JEANNE PHILLIPSDEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGARBIGARS STARS

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 101.31 101.71 Euro $1.3527 $1.3523 Pound $1.7113 $1.7135 Swiss franc 0.8976 0.8987 Canadian dollar 1.0747 1.0746 Mexican peso 12.9620 12.9209 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,976.81 161.39 NASDAQ 4,363.45 62.52 S&P 500 1,958.12 23.45 GOLD 1,316.90 + 17.10 SILVER 21.20 + 0.066 CRUDE OIL 103.19 + 1.99T-NOTE 10-year2.48 0.06 www.dailycommercial.com RYAN NAKASHIMAAssociated PressLOS ANGELES Microsoft announced the biggest layoffs in its history Thursday, saying it will cut 18,000 jobs as it streamlines its Nokia mobile device business to focus on using the Windows Phone operating system. Although the job cuts were ex pected, the extent of the elimi nations is a surprise, amounting to 14 percent of the companys workforce. Its CEO Satya Nadellas boldest move since taking the reins from Steve Ballmer in Feb ruary. Ballmer announced the Nokia acquisition last Septem ber, a month after he announced that he would resign. In a public email to employ ees Thursday, Nadella said the changes were needed for the company to become more agile and move faster. Nadella indicated that Mic rosoft will largely abandon lowprice Nokia Asha phones which work on their own non-Windows operating system and reverse a strategically questionable move by Nokia in February to launch a line of phones called X that supported rival Google Inc.s An droid platform. The rst-party phone portfolio will align to Microsofts strategic direction, Nadella said in the memo. To win in the higher price tiers, we will focus on breakthrough innovation that expresses and enlivens Microsofts digital work and digital life experiences. Nadella added the changes are difcult, but necessary. Of the job cuts, about 12,500 professional and factory jobs related to the Nokia acquisition will be eliminated, including 1,100 in Finland. Some 1,350 Se attle-area workers around Mic rosofts Redmond, Washington headquarters were also notied Thursday, as were 1,800 workers in Hungary. Microsoft Corp. expects charges of $1.1 billion to $1.6 billion over the next four quar ters, largely for severance pay ments. The move puts the com pany on track to meet the target it set in September, when it an nounced the Nokia purchase, of saving $600 million in annual costs within 18 months after the deal closed. FBR Capital Markets analyst Daniel Ives said the cuts were about double what Wall Street was expecting. Microsoft needs to be a leaner and meaner technology gi ant over the coming years in or der to strike the right balance of growth and protability around its cloud and mobile endeavors, he said. Associated PressThe price of oil surged to near $103 a barrel Thursday after a U.S. inventories report showed a larger-than-expected drop in crude supplies. By early afternoon in Europe, benchmark U.S. crude for August delivery was up $1.64 at $102.84 a barrel in electronic trad ing on the New York Mer cantile Exchange. On Wednesday, the Nymex contract added $1.24 to close at $101.20. On Wednesday, the U.S. Energy Information Administration said U.S. crude oil inventories fell by 7.5 million barrels to 375 million barrels in the week of July 11. The fall was bigger than expect ed and attributed to increased renery activity. Analysts had forecast a drop of 3 million barrels, according to a survey by Platts, the energy infor mation arm of McGraw Hill Financial. Supply concerns caused by conicts in Iraq jacked up the price of oil to above $107 per barrel. But the price drift ed lower as Iraqi insur gents failed to advance and oil exports remained unaffected. Libyas come back to the oil market also pushed down prices. Sanctions announced by Washington against Russia over the conict in Ukraine were seen giv ing some support to pric es, though their impact wasnt expected to be immediately signicant. Associated PressThe downing of a pas senger plane ying over Ukraine rattled U.S. nancial markets Thursday, deepening a slide set off by a batch of disap pointing company earn ings and a weak home construction report. All three major stock indexes ended lower for the rst time in a week, but remained near record highs and positive for the year. Ukrainian ofcials said a Malaysia Airlines passenger plane carry ing 295 people was shot down, although both the government and pro-Russia separatists ghting in the region de nied responsibility. The situation raised concerns of wider geopolit ical instability in the re gion and an escalation of tensions between Russia and the West. SanDisk, AutoNation, Yum Brands and Mattel were among the biggest decliners after reporting earnings or prot fore casts that disappoint ed investors. Airline and homebuilder stocks also fell sharply. What happened with the plane today and things swirling around with what may have ac tually happened with the plane caused a bit of a sell-off, said JJ Kinah an at TD Ameritrade. TOM MURPHYAssociated PressThe nations largest health insurer expects to play a much big ger role in the health care overhaul next year, as the federal law shifts from raising giant questions for the sector to offering growth opportunities. UnitedHealth Group said Thurs day that it will participate in as many as 24 of the laws individual health insurance exchanges in 2015, up from only four this year. These state-based exchanges debuted last fall as a way for cus tomers to buy individual health insurance, many with help from income-based tax credits. They played a key role in helping roughly 8 million people gain coverage for 2014. But insurers approached them cautiously, in part because they had little information about the health of the people who would sign up. Now, some of that uncertainty is starting to dissipate, which gives insurers a little more condence to try to tap into some of the opportunities, said Jennifer Lynch, an analyst who covers the sector for BMO Capital Markets. I think the hesitation on the part of the companies has really been largely because of the unknowns, Lynch said. UnitedHealth CEO Stephen Hemsley told analysts on Thursday that the insurer had always planned a prudent, initial approach. But they also understand that the ex changes will become a more established part of future health care benets, and they dont want to en ter the market too late. The overhaul is helping UnitedHealth outside the public exchang es. The insurer said Thursday that its Medicaid enrollment jumped nearly 19 percent to about 4.7 million peo ple. About half of that growth came from Medicaid coverage expansions. MARCY GORDON and DEE-ANN DURBINAP Business WritersWASHINGTON Lawmakers on Thursday demanded General Motors re its chief lawyer and open its compensation plan to more poten tial victims as a Senate subcommittee delved deeper into GMs mis handling of the recall of small cars with defective ignition switches. Sen. Claire McCaskill, D-Mo., who chairs the subcommittee, praised GM CEO Mary Barra, saying she has stepped up, and with courage and conviction has confronted the problem head on and the corporate cul ture that caused it. But McCaskill also put Barra on the spot, telling the CEO that she should have red GMs corpo rate counsel, Michael Millikin, based on the conclusions of an inter nal report by outside attorney Anton Valukas. Millikin sat next to Barra as she defended him as a man of tremendously high integrity. The Valukas report found that GMs le gal staff acted too slowly to share details of settlements it was making in cases involving Chevrolet Cobalts and Saturn Ions where the front air bag hadnt deployed in a crash, possibly due to a defect in the ignition switch. The lawyers didnt alert engineers or top executives to a potential safety issue. She also questioned why Millikin didnt inform GMs board or the U.S. Securities and Ex change Commission of the potential for puni tive damages as GM settled the cases. Barra said Millikin had a system in place but it failed. Some lawyers were among the 15 peo ple the company let go. Millikin said he only learned about the ignition switch problems in February and acted quickly once he did. He said any potential settlement, no matter how small, must now be brought to him before any action is taken. GM has admitted that it knew about the faulty switches for more than a decade.Microsoft cutting 18,000 jobs AP PHOTO Workers leave software company Microsofts ofce in Oulu, Finland on Thursday. Oil surges to near $103 as US stockpiles fallSenators call on GM CEO to fire top lawyer MILLIKIN Largest US insurers move signals industry shift AP FILE PHOTO The UnitedHealth Group Inc.s campus in Minnetonka, Minn. is shown. AP FILE PHOTO Windows phones made by HTC and Nokia are on display at the Microsoft Visitor Center in Redmond, Wash.Stocks rattled by poor earnings, jet downing

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e22.79-.15 ACE Ltd2.54e103.30-1.36 ADT Corp.8033.14-.48 AES Corp.2015.07-.18 AFLAC1.4863.18+.07 AGCO.4453.22-.47 AK Steel...u8.49+.03 AOL...38.33-.24 AVG Tech...19.51+.01 Aarons.0829.56-.15 AbbottLab.88u41.90+.85 AbbVie1.6853.52-.13 AberFitc.8039.39-.83 AbdAsPac.426.22+.01 Accenture1.86e79.24-.50 AccoBrds...6.25-.05 Actavis...213.66-4.27 Acuity.52111.40-2.04 AMD...4.57-.09 AdvSemi.22e6.45-.11 AdvPerHY4.00e52.66-.36 AecomTch...35.00... Aegon.30e8.49-.23 AerCap...44.02-.72 Aeropostl...3.22-.02 Aetna.90u83.74+1.58 AffilMgrs...202.24-3.30 Agilent.5355.15-1.81 Agnico g.3241.63+1.53 Agrium g3.0091.24+.70 AirLease.1236.93-.60 AirProd3.08128.74-1.06 Airgas2.20f109.28-1.40 AlaskaAir s.5048.16-1.28 Albemarle1.1069.43+.36 AlcatelLuc.18e3.52-.01 Alcoa.1216.33-.27 Alere...38.19+.05 AllegTch.7245.07-.70 Allegion n.3254.27-1.16 Allergan.20165.82+.07 Allete1.9648.36-.59 AlliData...275.02-.15 AlliBInco.41a7.48+.01 AlliantEgy2.0458.27-.50 AlliGblCv21.029.63-.04 AlldNevG...3.59+.06 AllisonTrn.48u31.53-.24 Allstate1.1257.82-.34 Allstate 531.2825.18-.05 AllyFin n...23.44-.10 AlonUSA.2412.47-.30 AlphaNRs...3.22-.18 AlpAlerMLP1.09e18.92+.01 Altria1.9241.58-.24 Ambev n.22e7.13-.05 Ameren1.6039.61-.10 AMovilL.35eu23.88-.13 AmApparel...1.09-.06 AmAxle...19.25-.27 AmEagE rs...6.41+.14 AEagleOut.5010.51+.01 AEP2.0053.48-.73 AHm4Rnt n.2018.08+.02 AmIntlGrp.5054.70-.34 AmTower1.36f90.84-1.21 AmWtrWks1.24f48.09-.38 Ameriprise2.32f120.71-1.50 AmeriBrgn.9472.70-.27 Ametek.36f51.67-1.18 Amphenol.8094.66-1.84 AmpioPhm...6.59-.30 Anadarko1.08f108.11-4.42 AnglogldA...18.16+.32 ABInBev2.82e110.89-1.82 Ann Inc...37.95-.12 Annaly1.25e11.17-.06 AnteroRs n...59.41-.99 Anworth.48e5.19-.02 Aon plc1.0089.06-.55 Apache1.0098.91-.96 AptInv1.0433.67-.09 ApolloGM4.25e27.30-.32 AquaAm s.6124.58-.21 Aramark n.3027.10-.11 ArcelorMit.2014.94-.27 ArchCoal.01md3.16-.09 ArchDan.9647.32-.44 ArmourRsd.604.25... ArmstrWld...53.70-1.06 ArrowEl...60.56-.28 AshfordHT.4811.79-.11 Ashland1.36106.10-1.46 AspenIns.80f43.25-.97 Assurant1.0864.84-1.26 AssuredG.4423.19+.01 AstoriaF.1612.84-.18 AstraZen2.80e72.94-1.58 AthlonEn n...46.56-.50 AtlPwr g.403.81-.06 AtlasEngy1.8444.55+.48 AtlasPpln2.4835.01+.19 AtlasRes2.3220.15-.22 AtlatsaR g....35-.06 AuRico g.08m4.11+.24 Autoliv2.16f104.57-1.25 AvalonBay4.64u146.12-.56 AveryD1.40f50.68-.36 Avnet.6043.83... Avon.2414.20-.03 Axiall.6444.89+.07 AXIS Cap1.0844.59-.36 B2gold g...2.77+.07 BB&T Cp.96f38.29-1.33 BCE g2.4745.36-.13 BHP BillLt2.36e71.47-1.48 BP PLC2.2850.87-1.41 BP Pru10.74e91.53-2.74 BPZ Res...2.99-.01 BRF SA.19e24.75-.32 BabckWil.4032.86-.14 BakrHu.68f72.54-1.85 BallCorp.5263.48-.71 BallyTech...59.61-.44 BalticTrdg.07e5.27-.13 BcBilVArg.61e12.10-.30 BcoBrad pf.44e14.77-.27 BcoSantSA.83e9.80-.25 BcoSBrasil.90e6.69-.12 BcpSouth.2023.30-.76 BkofAm.0415.20-.31 BkAm wtB....75... BkNYMel.68f38.00-.11 BankUtd.8432.31-.79 Banro g....31-.00 Barclay.41e14.40-.44 BarVixMdT...12.45+.38 B iPVix rs...29.93+2.66 Bard.88f142.30-2.59 BarnesNob...21.76-.32 Barnes.4436.87-.79 BarrickG.2019.18+.29 BasicEnSv...28.24-.50 Baxter2.08fu76.25-.35 BeazerHm...19.10-.47 BectDck2.18117.60-1.43 Bemis1.0840.02-.79 BerkH B...126.52-1.59 BerryPlas...25.51-.63 BestBuy.76f29.56-1.13 BigLots.6843.39-.43 BBarrett...24.53-.87 BioMedR1.0021.77-.14 BioTime...2.35-.34 BitautoH...50.83-1.32 BlackRock7.72317.79-7.38 BlkCpHiY.91a12.12-.03 BlkDebtStr.30a4.02... BlkEEqDv.568.38-.04 BlkIntlG&I.678.07-.10 Blackstone1.39e34.14+.16 BlockHR.8031.94-.63 BdwlkPpl.4018.60+.54 Boeing2.92125.88-1.54 BonanzaCE...58.12-.94 BorgWrn s.5064.16-1.02 BostProp2.60a120.32-.47 BostonSci...12.46-.41 BoydGm...10.84-.20 Brandyw.6015.79-.02 BrigStrat.4819.08-.20 Brinker.9644.86-1.15 BrMySq1.4448.42-.38 Brixmor n.80u23.42-.06 BroadrdgF.8440.25-.58 Brookdale...u34.93-.02 BrkfldAs g.64m44.30-.52 Brunswick.4040.30-.93 Buenavent.02e11.45+.31 BungeLt1.36f73.93-.35 BurgerKng.2826.36-.02 BurlStrs n...u31.34+2.39 C&J Engy...32.78-.35 CBL Asc.9819.71-.12 CBRE Grp...u32.74-.16 CBS A.4861.49+.36 CBS B.4861.63+.78 CBS Outd n1.4833.05+.38 CF Inds4.00250.85+5.52 CHC Grp n...7.70+.10 CIT Grp.60f43.50-.72 CLECO1.60f56.11-.29 CMS Eng1.0830.07-.14 CNH Indl...9.60-.09 CNO Fincl.2416.92-.31 CPFL Eng.37e17.66-.46 CSX.6430.76-.43 CVR Engy3.00a48.02-.46 CVR Rfng3.08e25.47-.18 CVS Care1.1076.11-.64 CYS Invest1.288.83+.02 Cabelas...d56.85-.22 CblvsnNY.6018.38-.16 CabotOG s.0833.40-1.28 CallGolf.048.22-.17 CallonPet...10.81-.28 Calpine...22.24-.40 Cameco g.4020.28+.11 Cameron...u69.09-.51 CampSp1.2543.74-.82 CampusCC.668.96+.07 CdnNR gs1.00u66.72+.26 CdnNRs gs.9044.11-.69 CP Rwy g1.40u188.04+4.13 CapOne1.2082.49-1.89 CapsteadM1.30e13.18-.05 CardnlHlth1.37f70.58-.42 CareFusion...44.14-.23 CarMax...51.10-1.49 Carnival1.0036.05-.69 Carters.7668.40+.24 Castlight n...15.40-.12 Caterpillar2.80f109.07-1.63 CedarF2.8050.97+.08 CelSci rs...1.21-.01 Celadon.0822.37-.60 Celanese1.00f63.30-.80 Cemex.52t12.89-.36 Cemig pf s1.40e8.11-.05 CenovusE1.06f30.82-.52 Centene...77.98+1.58 CenterPnt.9524.81-.11 CenElBras.18e2.90-.08 CFCda g.0114.54+.30 CntryLink2.1636.72-.40 Cenveo...3.46-.05 Cervecer.61e22.59-.04 ChambStPr.508.09-.06 ChannAdv...21.15-.69 Cheetah n...19.97-.87 Chegg n...5.82-.31 Chemtura...25.25-.33 CheniereEn...70.35-.25 ChesEng.3526.82-1.02 Chevron4.28f130.08-.81 ChicB&I.2868.07-.80 Chicos.3016.27... Chimera.36a3.18+.01 ChiMYWnd...3.03-.13 ChinaMble2.14e52.58-.40 Chubb2.0092.97-.89 ChurchDwt1.2467.43-.42 CienaCorp...19.90-.21 Cigna.04u94.49+.53 Cimarex.64139.50-3.52 CinciBell...3.81-.06 Citigroup.0449.18-.64 Citigp wtB....03... Civeo n...25.36-.93 CleanHarb...58.52-.65 CliffsNRs.6015.50-.22 Cliffs pfA1.7515.31-.14 Clorox2.96f92.04-.59 CloudPeak...16.07-.93 Coach1.3534.09+.30 CobaltIEn...16.32-.33 CocaCE1.00u48.38-.07 Coeur...8.90+.28 Colfax...68.57-4.13 ColgPalm1.4468.60-.85 ColonyFncl1.44f22.30-.67 ColumPT n1.2025.97-.04 Comerica.80f49.31-1.57 CmclMtls.4817.56-.11 CmwREIT...26.57... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Economic barometerA measure of the U.S. economys future health has been on a positive streak in recent months. The Conference Boards monthly index of leading indicators increased between February and May, providing further evidence that the economy is gaining strength after a harsh winter. Economists anticipate that the June reading, due out today, also increased.Better quarter?Wall Street expects General Electrics earnings and revenue improved in the second quarter from a year earlier. The company has been focusing on building and servicing big industrial equipment, such as aircraft engines, power plant turbines and oil and gas drilling equipment. The move helped lift its first-quarter results. GE reports its latest quarterly results today.Biotech IPOsTwo biotech companies are set to make their market debut today. Pfenex, based in San Diego, develops biosimilar proteins, including one thats used to treat patients with retinal diseases. The other firm is Cambridge, Massachusetts-based Sage Therapeutics, which is making drugs to treat life-threatening seizures.Source: FactSetLeading indicatorsseasonally adjusted percent change 0.0 0.5 1.0% JMAMFJ est. 0.5 -0.1 1.0 0.3 0.5 2014 0.5 Source: FactSet 20 25 $30 GE $26.61 $23.43 Price-earnings ratio: 19based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.88 Div. Yield: 3.3% 2Q Operating EPS2Q $0.36 est. $0.40 Today 1,680 1,760 1,840 1,920 2,000 JJ FMAMJ 1,920 1,960 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,958.12 Change: -23.45 (-1.2%) 10 DAYS 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 17,500 JJ FMAMJ 16,800 16,980 17,160 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,976.81 Change: -161.39 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS Advanced586 Declined2533 New Highs94 New Lows34 Vol. (in mil.)3,161 Pvs. Volume3,257 1,836 1,998 512 2166 32 76NYSE NASDDOW17151.5616966.1916976.81-161.39-0.94%+2.41% DOW Trans.8406.178269.248279.14-118.07-1.41%+11.87% DOW Util.559.90553.06553.08-5.64-1.01%+12.74% NYSE Comp.11011.9310879.6710890.43-127.45-1.16%+4.71% NASDAQ4425.384352.244363.45-62.52-1.41%+4.47% S&P 5001981.801955.591958.12-23.45-1.18%+5.94% S&P 4001412.551393.821395.35-15.34-1.09%+3.93% Wilshire 500020938.2020659.0320687.69-246.51-1.18%+4.98% Russell 20001150.481131.421133.60-17.95-1.56%-2.58%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74936.86 36.03-.42 -1.2sss+2.5+6.7111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.919136.12 129.86-1.96 -1.5tst+17.3+60.3210.24 Amer Express AXP71.47996.24 92.99-1.48 -1.6ttt+2.5+21.9181.04f AutoNation Inc AN43.56761.29 55.82-5.01 -8.2ttt+12.3+33.118... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.35-.18 -0.6stt-3.3-7.9210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83042.49 42.02-.10 -0.2sst+1.7+7.6231.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA41.06055.53 54.20-.85 -1.5tss+4.3+27.1200.90 Darden Rest DRI43.63154.89 43.76-.13 -0.3ttt-19.5-8.4202.20 Disney DIS60.41087.63 85.03-.32 -0.4tst+11.3+32.6220.86f Gen Electric GE22.92828.09 26.61-.41 -1.5sts-5.1+19.0200.88 General Mills GIS46.70755.64 52.78-.30 -0.6tts+5.8+6.9191.64 Harris Corp HRS50.94879.32 72.89-.64 -0.9ttt+4.4+45.2171.68 Home Depot HD72.21783.20 79.55-.11 -0.1ttt-3.4+1.4201.88 IBM IBM172.198200.94 192.49+.13 +0.1sss+2.6+1.3134.40f Lowes Cos LOW43.38552.08 47.30-.36 -0.8tst-4.5+10.5210.92f NY Times NYT10.91517.37 14.09-.13 -0.9ttt-11.2+18.3350.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.818102.51 97.58-1.14 -1.2ttt+14.0+19.5212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01091.39 89.99-.51 -0.6sts+8.5+10.5212.62f Suntrust Bks STI31.59841.26 39.07-1.29 -3.2ttt+6.1+22.1140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12818.53 17.96-.12 -0.7stt+4.2+7.8190.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 76.61-.25 -0.3tss-2.6+1.8161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55013.01 12.81-.04 -0.3sss+5.3+34.5140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.83-.25+12.6Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 69.46-.79+13.2BuffaloFlexibInc d 15.06-.08+11.4 SmallCap d 33.22-.53+1.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.71-.28+20.2 LgCapVal 13.29-.15+17.5CGMFocus 39.59-1.36+10.6CRMMdCpVlIns 35.37-.50+14.9CalamosGrIncA m 34.52-.41+13.4 GrowA m 47.43-.66+20.6 MktNeuI 12.95-.04+4.7 MktNuInA m 13.08-.05+4.4CalvertEquityA m 49.24-.55+15.9CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.22-.17+13.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.76-.01+11.3 Realty 73.14-.50+10.2 RealtyIns 47.67-.32+10.5ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.73+.02+5.7 AcornA m 34.38-.46+9.7 AcornIntZ 48.47-.30+17.2 AcornZ 35.95-.48+10.0 CAModA m 11.91-.07+10.0 CAModAgrA m 13.03-.10+11.3 CntrnCoreA m 21.85-.24+19.3 CntrnCoreZ 21.99-.25+19.6 ComInfoA m 57.25-.74+24.7 DivIncA m 19.26-.20+14.2 DivIncZ 19.27-.20+14.5 DivOppA m 10.80-.11+16.2 DivrEqInA m 14.66-.17+17.9 LgCpGrowA m 34.91-.50+17.8 LgCrQuantA m 9.03-.11+19.3 MdCapIdxZ 15.48-.17+15.6 MdCpValZ 18.06-.26+22.9 SIIncZ 9.98+.01+1.3 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MSG h...61.73-.23 MagicJack...13.83-.10 ManhAsc s...31.37-.64 MannKd...9.29-.39 Marketo...24.94-1.07 MarIntA.80f63.38-1.34 MarvellT.2414.10-.29 Masimo...24.02-.14 Mattel1.5236.46-2.57 MattsonT...2.19-.09 MaximIntg1.0433.38-.32 MedAssets...23.55+.80 MediCo...25.59-.79 Medidata s...38.61-.55 Medivation...69.58-3.22 MelcoCrwn.47e31.96-1.08 Mellanox...38.29-1.39 MemRsD n...24.10-.43 MentorGr.2021.16-.15 MercadoL.6686.98-3.89 MerrimkP...5.87-.45 Methanx1.00f64.92+.54 Microchp1.42f48.15-.60 MicronT...33.05-1.59 MicrosSys...67.66-.11 Microsoft1.12u44.53+.45 Microvisn...2.12-.10 Middleby s...74.78-1.89 Momenta...10.58-.34 Mondelez.5637.99-.15 MonstrBev...66.28-.77 Move Inc...13.68-.79 Mylan...51.43-.20 MyriadG...37.38-1.17 NII Hldg h....73-.07 NPS Phm...26.94-1.39 NXP Semi...64.93-2.10 NasdOMX.60f40.61+.31 NatGenH n.0418.81-.25 NatPenn.4010.06-.16 Navient n.60u17.70-.12 NektarTh...11.06-.61 NetApp.66f36.70-.18 NetEase1.41e80.75-.93 Netflix...439.36-5.08 Netlist h...1.28-.05 NtScout...u43.20... Neurcrine...12.78-.20 NYMtgTr1.087.62-.05 NewLead rs...4.41... Newport...17.17-.40 NewsCpA...18.05-.18 NewsCpB...17.50-.13 NexstarB.6048.65+.18 NorTrst1.3264.34-.14 NwstBcsh.52a12.99-.17 NorwCruis...31.98-.38 Novavax...4.08-.10 NuVasive...32.48-1.16 NuanceCm...17.65-.42 Nvidia.3419.30-.05 NxStageMd...13.50... OReillyAu...152.06-1.86 Oclaro...2.02-.01 OldDomFrt...61.38-.51 OldNBcp.4413.73-.28 OmniVisn...21.70-.37 OnSmcnd...9.04-.23 OpenTable...102.96-.05 OraSure...7.96-.24 Orexigen...5.04-.29 Outerwall...53.74-1.30 P-Q-RPDC Engy...54.59-2.76 PDL Bio.609.20-.09 PGT Inc...d7.85-.29 PLX Tch...6.49... PMC Sra...7.15-.14 PTC Inc...37.44-.71 PacWstBc1.0040.81-1.15 Paccar.8865.43-.82 PacBiosci...5.21-.20 PanASlv.5015.46+.70 PaneraBrd...d144.56-3.26 Patterson.8038.68-.94 PattUTI.4034.89-.75 Paychex1.52f41.62-.56 PnnNGm...11.14-.15 PennantPk1.1211.34-.16 PeopUtdF.66f14.79-.12 PernixTh h...7.91-.48 PetSmart.7869.05-.98 Pharmacyc...91.50-2.16 PilgrimsP...30.34-.50 Pixelwrks...8.33-.28 Plexus...40.45-1.63 Polycom...12.56-.09 Pool Corp.88f55.65+1.29 Popular...33.70-.87 PortfRec s...59.78-.22 Potbelly n...11.47+.05 PwShs QQQ1.30e94.62-1.27 Pozen1.75e7.83-.37 PriceTR1.7680.40-1.51 Priceline...1201.37-22.28 PrivateB.0428.39-.39 PrUPQQQ s.01e76.28-3.17 PrognicsPh...4.50... ProUShBio...15.73+.70 PShtQQQ rs...41.95+1.62 ProspctCap1.3210.61-.07 QIAGEN...24.43-.39 QIWI plc1.25e39.01-5.48 QlikTech...21.13-.15 Qlogic...10.33-.25 Qualcom1.68f78.11-1.51 QualitySys.7014.98+.04 Questcor1.2094.53-.20 QuickLog...4.03-.43 RDA Micro.10e17.79+.27 RF MicD...9.65-.24 Rambus...13.56-.12 Randgold.5087.67+.28 RaptorPhm...8.35-.59 RealNetwk...7.84+.55 Receptos...34.49-.51 Regenrn...296.41-9.71 RentACt.9224.75-.33 Replgn...22.21-.53 RepubAir...10.52-.24 RetailOpp.6415.80+.03 RetailNot n...23.80+.04 RexEnergy...d14.67-.43 RigelPh...3.04-.16 RiverbedT...18.28+.10 RockCrPh....57-.00 RocketF n...22.11-.74 RokaBio n...12.00... RosettaR...51.08-1.45 RossStrs.80d62.19+.04 Rovi Corp...22.99-.45 RoyGld.8477.06+2.22 S-T-USBA Com...103.17-1.26 SLM Cp...8.46... SabreCp n...19.16-.13 SalixPhm...130.74-2.17 SanDisk1.20f93.21-14.62 SangBio...11.92-.66 Sanmina...21.92+.02 Sapient...14.95-.27 SareptaTh...20.67-.01 SciGames...9.19-.26 SeaChange...d7.67-.25 SeagateT1.7259.49-1.82 SearsHldgs...37.37-1.90 SeattGen...33.75-1.42 SelCmfrt...20.56+1.58 Senomyx...7.44-.39 Sequenom...3.56-.13 SvcSource...4.51-.12 Shire.60eu253.44+4.17 ShoreTel...5.96-.10 Shutterfly...47.48-.22 SigmaAld.92102.26-.67 SignatBk...121.02-.54 SilicnImg1.00e4.87-.09 SilicnMotn.6022.76-.44 Slcnware.30e7.56-.22 SilvStd g...9.68+.85 Sina...46.55-.22 Sinclair.6033.39+.44 SiriusXM...3.46+.04 SkywksSol.4446.34-1.44 SmithWes...13.54+.01 SodaStrm...d28.98-.96 SolarCity...63.69-1.17 Solazyme...9.71-.31 SonicCorp...20.81-.36 Sonus...4.00+.01 SpectPh...7.03-.30 SpiritAir...65.72-.79 Splunk...45.78-.76 Sprouts n...31.19+.09 Staples.4811.02-.18 Starbucks1.0477.24-1.49 Starz A...29.65+.70 StlDynam.4618.35-.20 Stratasys...102.28-.42 SunPower...37.69-.66 Supernus...9.28-.22 SusqBnc.36f10.22-.25 Symantec.6023.07+.16 Synageva...70.89-3.35 Synaptics...82.49-1.74 SynrgyPh...3.64-.22 Synopsys...39.07-.14 SyntaPhm...4.06-.07 SynthesEn...1.55-.09 TICC Cap1.169.70-.03 tw telecom...u41.74-.34 TakeTwo...22.09-.39 TASER...10.50-.28 TeslaMot...215.40-1.76 TexInst1.2048.15-.90 TexRdhse.6024.97-.51 Theravnce...26.87-1.34 Thoratec...32.56-.31 TibcoSft...19.42+.36 TileShop...10.70+.25 TiVo Inc...13.24-.25 TowerSemi...10.91-.35 TractSup s.64f61.10+.15 TrimbleN...31.46-.54 TripAdvis...101.15-.81 TriQuint...15.99-.41 TrueCar n...12.38-.69 TrstNY.266.50-.04 TuesMrn...16.64-.06 Tuniu n...16.99-.96 21stCFoxA.2532.77-.23 21stCFoxB.2532.46-.11 21Vianet...27.62-.98 UTiWrldwd.0610.11-.02 Ubiquiti...38.91-.27 UltaSalon...89.75+.49 Ultratech...23.33+.27 Umpqua.6016.79-.45 Unilife...2.70-.09 UtdTherap...89.74-.94 UnivDisp...28.90-.62 UrbanOut...33.38+.13 V-W-X-Y-ZVCA Inc...u36.61+.41 VandaPhm...12.87-.30 VanSTCpB1.62e80.16+.01 VBradley...19.81-.58 VerintSys...46.94-1.02 Verisign...48.91-.69 Verisk...61.46-.04 VertxPh...94.49-2.34 ViaSat...57.01-.10 ViacomA1.32f87.68+.11 ViacomB1.32f87.64+.26 Vical...1.25+.04 VimpelCm.45e8.70-.28 Vivus...d4.60-.03 Vodafone1.82e33.15-.40 Volcano...d15.50-.52 WarrenRs...6.40+.07 WashFed.44f21.05-.29 WebMD...48.57-1.58 Weibo n...18.91-.12 Wendys Co.208.10-.16 WernerEnt.2026.13-.30 WDigital1.60f98.15-3.08 WstptInn g...17.59-.44 WetSeal....91-.01 WholeFood.48d36.75+.29 WilshBcp.209.67-.26 Windstrm1.0010.09-.09 Wintrust.40f46.20-.75 WisdomTr...10.83-.52 WrightM...31.48-.35 Wynn5.00199.19-4.67 XOMA...3.70-.21 Xilinx1.16f47.54-.88 Xoom...23.41-.66 YY Inc...71.78-1.78 Yahoo...33.21-.58 Yandex...30.03-1.82 ZebraT...80.38-1.32 Zillow...123.67-5.65 ZionsBcp.1628.52-.74 ZipRlty...6.71+.01 Zogenix...1.60-.04 Zulily n...35.71-1.14 Zynga...3.08+.06 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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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9 TohaveyourProfessionalServicelistedhere,please contacttheClassiedDepartmentat(352)314-3278.D004096 A/C Services Appliance Repair Cleaning Services $ 20OFFFIRSTCLEANING Ci sC isCallfor FREE Estimate BestRates in To wn 352-255-8432HomeCleaningServices Concrete Services ConcreteForLess 8x10Slab$450 10x48Slab$1700NoUPFRONT Costs!Blocking/Ref./Lic./Ins.Phillip352-504-8372IncludesConcrete &L abor Construction Services Contractor Services Door&Lock Services Electrical Services Enclosure Screening rf nrtrfrb rr GarageDoor Services Handyman Services r f n tb Hauling Services frbr Lic. Ins. Home Improvement Irrigation Services Spri nk ler Rep air sTi mer s, V alves ,H eads ,L eaks etc .(352) 787-9 001Thatsallwedo.Since1979 Native,4thGeneration Land ClearingServices CallDuaneGoodwin(352)787-9001 PREVENTDRIVEWAY DAMAGETreeRootPruning, TrenchingServices nbt b b rr LA KES HO RES &M OR EProfessional Wa terfrontCleanup rf n t b f fb fr bb f f b r bf bf Pleasecalltoarrange af re eq uote Landscaping Services t f t t rfr rrbrffrbb r ff nf t rfb rr Lawn Services DannysLawnCareServiceQualityServic ef ro mt heGroundUpMowing ,E dging ,T rimmingFREEESTIMATESNojobtoolargeorsmall352-455-6679 Legal Services Marine Services Painting Services C&SP aintingInterior /E xteriorPainting PressureWashing DeckRestorations Refinishing &S tainingLicensed,Insured &B ondedFreeEstimates 352-350-1515www.cspainting03.com D004095 AllAccurate Painting &D esignsInt./Ext. ~D rivewayCoatings &M oreSenior &V eteransDiscountsAskforPaul352-267-6601 Onecalldoesitall! Plumbing Services Pressure Cleaning AllCountyPressureWashing QualityWorkAt AF airPrice100%SatisfactionGuaranteed rfntf bttf t 352-396-9447tn Psychic Services Roong Services ShowerDoors Service Tree Service bt bb b ntt Window Services AT otalLawnService FREEESTIMATES -L IC./INS. r f ntntbt352-326-8712 /3 52-406-3354 Bathtub Renishing BATHTUBSREFINISHED ONLOCATIONRenew,onlocation,your rfLAKESIDETUB &T ILEREFINISHING(352)742-9602 LAWNSERVICE352-242-7864Mowing Tr imming Mulching Bathroom Services RE-TILE 352-391-5553n tbr rf n bn r b trf b Tile Service RE-TILE 352-391-5553n tbr rf n bn r b trf b AllLawn andTree Care ServiceNaturalLand Clearing(Goats) 352-460-7186 AffordableHome Re pairs352-444-494325yrsexp.843-694-8796(If we can'txit,itcan'tbexed) rLicensed -B onded -I nsured Home Improvement BOYDSYoucallit,Wehaulit!352-460-7186Grading, Loading,etc. Chiropractic Services CarlsonChiropractic Dr.Peter Ca rls on Pa lmer Gr ad ua te Mo bi le Ch ir opr ac to r (352)360-3601c (352)530-6222o Se ha bl aE sp anolCa sh On ly -NoI ns ur an ce Pool Services 60BucketTruck r f n t b b 352-315-TREE ArboristCode Tr eeService 20%o ifyoumentionthisadLi ce ns ed &I ns ur ed 8733

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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX CROSSWORD PUZZLE

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200.

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 DIRECTIONS:USHwy441/27toLakeEllaRoad(approx.1/2mile S. E.ofOakwoodSmokehouse).Proceed 1mile. Tu rn rightontoAprilHillsRoad,thenleftontoShannonLaneandrightontoHiddenOaksDrive.TWOSIMUL TA NEOUSOPENHOUSES!Saturday,July19th,11amto2pmLakeElla,LadyLake.BetweenThe Vi llagesandLeesburgHosted by :Robert"Bob"Berube (352)446-9969,Realtor RealtyExecutivesinTheVillages128HiddenOaksDrive. Large3b rblock&stucco contemporaryhomeonLakeElla. Tw olevels,open concept, re place,screenedandopendecks,modern kitchenandappliances,muchmor e. Be autifulviews, privac y, cul-de-sac.Allthisforonly$274,900.214ShannonLane BeautifulBloc k& Stuccocontemporayhome ov erlookingLak e Ella. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 cargaragewithlivingroom,Diningroom,Kitchen withbreakfastnook,den(couldbeguestbedroom), & insidelaundr y. Halfacr e on a cornerlotandfenced bac k yard.Only159,900. DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www.dailycommercial.com Thanks for reading the local paper!

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014

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St unnin g Wa te rf ron t La ke Ha rri s Ho me i s fa bu lo us ly lo ca te d home in th e he ar t of Le esb u rg has am azin g vi ew s. Br in g yo ur bo at ... th is bo at hous e is br an d ne wand fe at ur esdo ub le bo at pa rk in g. Ne w bo at hous e is 32x1 0 a nd it has ro ug hl y5 fe et of wa te r dep th Wi th tw o st or ie s, th er e s pl en ty of room fo r pr iv ac y. Ch oo se yo ur mas te r, up st ai rs or do wn st ai rs e den/oce/ bo nu s room is gl as s en cl os ed an d ta ke s in th os e br eathta ki ng la ke vi ew s, ju st li ke all of th e ma in room s in cl udin g th e li vi ng room ki tche n, an d mas te r. i s is deni te ly a bo at er s dr ea m home an d has all th e fe at ures yo u co ul d wa nt wi th a wo od bu rn in g rep la ce in gr ou nd poo l an d sp a,ceramic ti le la rge wa lk in cl osets, is la nd ki tch en wi th co ri an coun ters pl en ty of pa rk in g sp ace an d so mu ch mo re Did I me nt io n no HO A? Do n t mi ss th is on e. Yo u mu st se e it to be lie ve it $535,000 G4706268. Ca ll Le na Wi ll ia ms at 352-636-4488. FOURSTARHOMES ContinentalCountryClubemost pr iv at elotin Co nt inen tal wi th pa rk li ke se tt in g. Fo rm er Pa lm Ha rb or sho wc as e mo del wi th allth e up gr ades, rep la ce, sp rink lersys te m,va ul te dceilings an d mo re Ne we r Cu sto m Co lorsiding grea t cu rb ap pe al .1650 sq fu ll y fu rn ish ed G4686680.On ly $59,900, an d yo u ow n th e la nd Co nt inen tal Co un tr y Cl ubis a re sident ow ne dga ted, an d secu re dcommuni ty lo ca te d oof CR44in Wi ld wo od cl ose to e Vi ll ag es Br ow nw ood to wn sq ua re e re ar e1st cl as s am eni ti es,in cl uding He at ed Po ol, ch am pion sh ip gol fcour se so b all te nnis, re st au ra nt &loun ge bi ll ia rd s, an d so mu ch mo re Fo ur St ar Ho me s has o ces th ro ug ho ut Ce nt ralFlo ri da an d th e Ea st Co as t. Ou r te am of experienced an d prof essio na l st aan d ag ents ar e re ady to nd yo u th at pe rf ec t home th at t s yo ur ne ed s. Ca ll ou r o ce to da y at (352) 5058740 or sto p by ou r o cein Fr ui tl an d Pa rk Loc at ed ap pr ox im at el y1/8mile No rt h of th e Le esburg Wa lm ar t, righ t on Hi gh wa y 27. Yo u ca n al so vi sit ou r we bsi te at www Fo urS ta rH om es.com. W e Se ll Ho me s fo r a Li vi ng ... Bu t Pe op le ar e ou r Bu siness!FormerPalmHarborshowcasemodel! ERAGRIZZARDREALEST AT EMissionInnLa s Co lin as As yo u ar ri ve at th is st unning3,164 SF ,3/2 Me di te rr an ea n Po ol Ho me yo u ar eimm ed ia te ly im pr es se d wi th t heme ti cu lo us lu sh la nd sc ap ing an d ma in te nanc e of th e prop er ty En te ri ng th is ho me is ev en mo re im pr essi ve wi th ro unded co lu mns,12FT tr ay ce il ings,cr ow n mo ldin g, indir ec tlig ht in g, ri ch cu sto m wi nd ow tr e at me nt s an d in te ns edet ai lin th eaccentfaux pa in ti ng th ro ug ho ut e elega nc e co nt inuesfr om th e cu sto m ki tch en wi th be au ti fu l gr an it e, so li d wo od ca bi ne ts an d up gr aded ap pl ia nc es to th e cu sto m sal t-wa te r poo l an d sp a th at is so go od fo r yo ur bod y an d so ul Be gi n yo ur da yin th e br eak fa st no ok su rr ou nd ed by lig ht an d vi ew s of th e golf cour se .G4801156 $289,000 As k fo r Li nd a Gr izza rd 352-267-0668Beginyourdayinthebreakfastnooksurrounded by lightandviewsofthegolfcourse. MORRISREALTY&INVESTMENTSFrogLogLane This fabulouslylocatedhomeisintheheartofLeesbur g. 2BDRM PA LMHARBOR.Relaxinthegreatroom& watchthegolfers!Laminate&tile throughout!LB7121$36,900 WA TERFRONTCOMMUNITYLowlotrent.Bringyourboat &poles!Fullyfurnishedhome!LB7120$9,999 GOLFCART AC CESSIBLESHOPPING!Newroof ov erin2012. We llmaintained A/C.Newoorinsulationin2012.LB7108$23,900 WA TERFRONT2BRw/greatgreatviewofLakeGrifn &yourownpersonaldock!Fullyfurnished&nicesizedkitchen.LB7104$44,500 DOUBLESHEDLotrentincludeswater,sewer,trash, lawn,&amenities!12x24FLroom,double shed&newerCHA.LB7086$17,900 HOMESWITHLANDContinentalCountryClubTa stefullydecorated&furnished.Golfcartshed,27ft fa mily room.Doublecarport.Oversizedkitchen.G4684042$70,450 CONTINENTALCOUNTRYCLUBFurnished2BR. Ti ledscreenporch, breakfastbar&separatediningarea. Lotsofamenities.G4684764$74,900HAWTHORNEVe ry active,waterfrontcommunity.Freshly paintedthroughout,newercarpet,handicapaccessibleshower&newerroof.G4688360$37,500GREATINVESTMENTOPPORTUNITY.Homeiscurrentlyrented. Pa rtially fenced ya rd.Closetochurch&schools.G4689821$115,000JustacrossfromTheVillages Yo uowntheland! Po ol&wateraccess, lotsofactivities.Nicelyfurnished2bdrm.G4691678$22,500 352-505-8740 rfntb t bfbbtnn fn tr r f nt b GelMemoryFoam MattressMarket &FurnitureOutletrf ntbn 407-877-6677rfffnt TRUCKLOADSALE JULY16 TH THRUJULY21 ST 75%DISCOUNTOFF SUGGESTEDPRICE!!MattressMarket &FurnitureOutletbfrf f352-460-4816CHECKOUTOURSALESFLOOR QUEENSETS$199INCLUDESBOXSPRINGSTARTINGAT KINGSETS$299INCLUDESBOXSPRINGSTARTINGAT MAGRUDER: Homeowners should utilize Lake-Sumter HBA / E2 E1SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, July 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comReal Estate

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E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday July 16, 2014/ DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 is sp acio us homeis lo ca te d on an ov ersized co rn erlotinacen trall ylo ca te d vi ll ag e ofon e of Ce nt ralFlo ri da s nestac ti ve ad ul tcommuni ti es. Feat uresin cl udeaFlo ri da ro om wi thba y wi nd ow fo rmal li vi ng room fo rmal dining room wi th bu il t-in bre akf ron t hu tch ,a ki tch en wi th pl en ty of ca bi ne tr y&coun te r sp ace.A mas te r be dr oo m wi th la rg ewa lk -in-closet,guest be dr oo m al so has awa lk -in-closet, la undry room wi th bu il t-indesk & mo re ca bi ne ts. Ex te ri or sto ra ge she d, wa te r so e ne r& pu ri c at ionsys te m,2011 ne wA/C wi th extendedwa rr an ty ,2010 ne w re fr igera to r, 2001 ne w roof ,dr yw allpa ck ag e, wa she r&dr ye r in cl ude d, ceilingfa ns in th eli vi ng ro om ,dining room be dr oo ms &Flo ri da room pl us gu tt ers an ddo wn sp out s,ir ri ga ti on sys te m wi thti me r. Lo w mo nt hl y as soc ia ti on fe es an d ao rd abl y pr icedin th e80s! ePl an tati on at Le esburg is a re sident ow ne dac ti ve ad ul tga te d gol f an d te nniscommuni tywi th 2 ma nn ed ga te s,a3rd is mo ni to re d pl us a ro vi ng patr ol. Onsi te re st au ra nt 2 gol fcour se s wi theq ui ty me mb er sh ip s av ai la bl e, 3 cl ubhous es,3 poo ls ful l ti me ac ti vity dir ec tors St op by or ca llth e sal es o ce fo r yo ur pe rs on al to ur of th is home an d th efacili ti es. PA L Re al ty ,25327 US Hw y27, Su it e202, Le esbur g, FL34748(352) 326-3626. Se e mo re pi ct ures of ML#G468129 on ou r we bsi te www .PALREAL TY .net PA LREALTY Oversizecornerlot!!Resident ow nedactiveadultgatedgolfandtenniscommunity. THELIFEYOUVE WA ITEDYOURWHOLELIFEFOR! SomethingforEveryone!!LetUsFind Yo urDreamHome!SEASONAL&LONGTERMRENTALS AVA ILABLE rYAPPT. 25327USHwy.27Ste.202,Leesburg,Fl.34748(352)326-3626~(800)234-7654www .PALREAL TY .net STARTLIVINGTHELIFE!WEDGEWOODCLUB SUBDIVISION!Cul-de-saclocation,3/2 splitplan,doublegarage. FNMAOWNED!Ve ry low100s G4800882 GORGEOUS YA RD!2/2,den,CorianKT, SSappliances,side entrygarage,separate golfcartgarage. TILEFLOORS! Low200sG4704568 TheLake&Sumter RealEstateSectionGetsResults!Forinformationabout advertisinginthis sectioncall352-365-8287 The largest investment most people will ever make is their home, and there is no better advocate for homeowners in regard to affordability, building stan dards and consumer protec tion than the Home Builders Association of Lake-Sumter. As the primary watchdog for our local housing industry, the HBA of Lake-Sumter ensures that homeowners are protected against fraud, runaway government and unlicensed contractors. Protecting homeowners against unscrupulous, unlicensed contractors is a major priority for the group. Chartered back in 1973, the HBA of Lake-Sumters ofce is at 1100 N. Joanna Ave. in Tavares. William Wilburth of W.C. Wilburth Inc. Construction Services serves as president. Wilburth and 17 associate and builder board members provide strong leadership for our local building industry. These var ious companies each have a vested interest in the reputation of the local building industry. HBA of Lake-Sumter Executive Director Carolyn Maimone answers calls daily from local residents asking for names of licensed contractors, information on government fees and questions about building requirements. If Maimone doesnt have the answer, she can consult one of the 206 HBA of Lake-Sumter members whose businesses range from plumbers and electricians to masons and roofers. The groups campaign on illegal, unlicensed contractors has proven especially effective in protecting local homeowners. Providing homeowners with up-to-date information and choices for building projects is another mission of the HBA of Lake-Sumter. In early spring, they host their annual Parade of Homes, showcasing newly constructed homes and remodels by builders throughout the area. The 2014 Parade of Homes featured 32 new home and remodeling entries, ranging in price from $135,000 to $1.7 million. Thousands of potential buyers toured these showcased properties over a twoweek period. Preparation for the 2015 Parade of Homes has already begun, and it could be the largest in nearly a decade. In addition to the Parade of Homes, the HBA of Lake-Sumter hosts a Home Show, allowing a variety of local builders and subcontractors to display their products and services all under one roof. Last years event at the Wildwood Community Center attracted residents from across the area, with members reporting brisk trafc and numerous leads. Other events hosted by the HBA of Lake-Sumter are monthly general membership meetings, a July Horseshoe Contest and an October Party and Reverse Drawing. The group is very active. The HBA of Lake-Sumter has two types of memberships. Builder member ships are open to all licensed builders and subcontractors who provide construction services in the area. Associate memberships are available to suppliers, vendor partners and service providers who do business locally or support the building industry. Annual membership for either category costs under $500 and members are entitled to participate in all events. The HBA of Lake-Sumter provides great resources to homeowners builders, and subcontractors. For infor mation about the group, call 352-343-7101 or go to www. lakesumterhba.com.Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House Radio Show heard every Monday at noon on My790AM WLBE in Leesburg.Homeowners should utilize the Lake-Sumter HBA DON MAGRUDERAROUND THE HOUSE NAI Realvest negotiates two new office leases ORLANDO NAI Realvest recently negotiated two new of ce lease agreements in Casselberry off U.S. Highway 17-92 and in downtown Orlando totaling 8,043 square feet. Jeff Bloom, senior di rector at NAI Realvest, negotiated the lease of 6,693 square feet at One South Orange Ave. in downtown Orlando representing the landlord One South Orange Ltd. by its GM MarKay Management, Inc. The tenant, Catalyst Workspace Partners, was represented by Mark Montgomery of CNL. At 101 Sunnytown Road in Casselberry, Bloom represented the tenant International FOP Association, a nonprot organization supporting medical re search, in the lease of 1,350 square feet of of ce space. The land lord is VIG Leasing Corporation.M/I Homes opening new homes at Hickory Hammock WINTER GARDEN M/I Homes has introduced a series of new home designs at its community of Hickory Hammock, located off Marsh Road and Stoneybrook West Parkway on Johns Lake in Win ter Garden. David Byrnes, area president for M/I Homes in the Central Florida region, said the new series consists of four oor plans rang ing from 1,857 square feet of living area to 3,032 square feet, and are priced from $288,990 to $342,990. Byrnes said the new series of oor plans features innovative de signs with oversized master bathrooms and designer kitchens.PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS DREW HARWELLAssociated PressTAMPA When the Mueller family sits for dinner, the leftover broccoli and crepes are already wrapped in plastic, the kitchen is beyond spotless, and the rest of the home is so tucked-away tidy it looks like they just moved in. In a way, they have: Every inch of fur nishing, every little trinket and votive can dle, sits precisely as de signers placed it ve months ago. That would make them the most perfect suburban ideal, except for one catch: This isnt actually their home. Bob and Dareda Mueller and their three grown sons are, instead, part of an elite group of middle-class nomads who have agreed to an outlandish deal. They can live cheaply in this for-sale luxury home if it looks as if they never lived here at all. The home must re main meticulously cleaned and preserved: the temperature precisely pleasant, the mir rors crystalline clear. If a prospective buyer wants to see the home, they must quickly disappear. And when the home sells, they must be gone for good, off to the next perfect place. That they do every thing an owner would do sleeping, making memories, learning the homes quirks and secrets imbues an oth erwise-empty home with an unmistakable energy, say executives with Showhomes Tampa, the home-staging rm that moves them in. It also helps the homes sell faster, and for more money. They have to live a very different, very dif cult life, said Kim Mag nuson, a sales director. Added franchise own er Linda Saavedra, The home managers act like human props and (with buyers) its like magic. It works phenomenally well. The Muellers once lived in an opulent lake house bigger even than this $750,000 estate, which graces the 10th hole of an exclusive golf course in one of Tampas wealthiest suburbs. But after a nancially shat tering fall from grace, this home, their fth in two years, has become a surprising lifeline: Bob, 60, and Dareda, 56, now both work at McDonalds and scrape to pay the bills. It has allowed them to start over with the painstaking gloss of perfection, but it has also brought up tough questions about what it means to have a home. Is it worth sleeping in a mansion if it means liv ing as a ghost? Bob was the pas tor of a small church in Missouri when Daredas father, a McDonalds franchise magnate who raised thoroughbred racehorses in the St. Louis suburbs, suddenly passed away. He left them the family ranch house, a turn-ofthe-20th-century year ling farm and a sizable inheritance. Suddenly, they were rich. The family adored real estate, led by Bob, the son of a house painter, who studied architecture in college and collected house plans as a boy. On Sun day afternoons, the Human props stay in luxury homes but live like ghosts, helping sales WILL VRAGOVIC / AP The master bedroom of the home the Muellers manage for Showhomes is shown.SEE PROPS | E4

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday July 16, 2014/ DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 E3 SATURDA Y, JULY19th 9AM-11AM rfntnbf Eachofceindependentlyowned&operatedDirections:Hwy441toRadioRd.inLeesbur g. FromRadioRd.,turnleftonHighland,homeonright. NEARSILVERLAKEExquisite3BR/3BApool homewith2,500+SF. Formalrooms,familyroom, Flaroom, gr eatkitchen. Custompoolanddeck. PepTalk......isaweeklyfeatureintheFriday RealEstateSection.Itsavailablefor yourPressReleases,Educational Milestones,OfceOpenings,and otherpertinentannouncements fortherealestateindustry. Pleasesendyourinformationto:RealEstate@DailyCommercial.comtohaveyourinformationconsidered forthissection.Photoswelcome.(People,Places&Events) CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABERAP Economics WriterWASHINGTON Would-be home sellers across the country are grappling with a once-ina-lifetime problem: They have mortgage rates so absurdly low it would hurt them nancially to sell. Doing so would mean giv ing up an irresistible rate in exchange for a new mortgage car rying a rate up to a percentage point higher. Their monthly pay ments would be larger even for a house of the same price. Thats discouraging some people from selling, thereby limiting the supply of available homes and con tributing to slower home sales. Its a signicant shift from the way the U.S. housing market has worked for the past 30 years. For most of that time, whenever a homeowner decided to trade up to a better home, mortgage rates usually were lower than the last time they had bought. That helped make a new purchase seem more attractive. But that is changing. The aver age rate on a 30-year mortgage fell below 4 percent in late 2011 and reached a record low level of 3.3 percent in November 2012. It didnt top 4 percent again un til mid-2013. Homeowners took advantage of the lower rates and a renancing boom ensued. More than one-third of homes with a mortgage now have rates below 4 percent, real estate data provider CoreLogic estimates. Yet mortgage rates now aver age 4.2 percent. That is still low by historical standards but up about three-quarters of a point from a year and a half ago. And should mortgage rates rise lat er this year and next, as many economists expect, even more homeowners will be affected. As a result, many homeown ers with low rates are staying put. Others are moving and buy ing new homes, but keeping their old ones and renting them. Both choices mean that fewer homes are listed for sale, which drives up prices. Higher prices and limited selection have put the brakes on a housing recovery that began in 2012. And slower home sales, in turn, drag down economic growth. Fewer sales mean low er commissions for real estate agents. Sales of furniture, appli ances and garden supplies also take a hit. Mark Fleming, chief economist at CoreLogic, estimates that as many as 3.6 million home owners are unlikely to sell this year because they would have to give up a lower rate. They got the deal of the century, says Glenn Kelman, CEO of real estate brokerage Redn. I dont think in 100 years any one will be lending money at 3.5 percent. How do you walk away from a deal like that? Youd think Ryan Carson, an at torney in Seattle, would be ready to sell. He and his wife have one young child and they are expect ing twins. They are going to hire a live-in nanny, which means there will be ve people living in their four-bedroom house. I could probably use the extra space, honestly, he said. And he would make money off the sale, since his homes market value is above what he paid. But Carson, 39, has a 30-year, 3.85 percent mortgage rate, so he isnt going anywhere. He re nanced into the lower rate last summer, reducing his monthly payment to $2,200 from $2,600. I have no interest right now in selling, he said. He and his wife plan to remodel instead. A shortage of homes for sale has plagued the housing mar ket since late 2012. The number of available homes last year was the equivalent of just 4.9 months worth of sales, according to the National Association of Realtors. Thats far below the typical g ure of 6 months. Inventory has recovered somewhat this year, partly because the spring buying season is underway, but it was still equal to just 5.6 months of supply in May. Meanwhile, sales of existing homes have fallen 5 percent in the past year. Yet prices rose 8.8 percent nationwide during the same period, according to CoreLogic, partly because of the limited supply. What economists call rate lock-in is one of several rea sons so few houses are for sale. Another factor is that almost 40 percent of homeowners still dont have enough equity to enable them to sell. Some are un derwater, with a mortgage high er than the homes value. Others may have so little equity that they cant afford to pay off the sales costs and put a down pay ment on their next property.Downside of low mortgage rates in the US? Less selling TED S. WARREN / AP Ryan Carson, right, cooks dinner with his wife, Jenny Roraback-Carson, left, and their daughter Clara, 3, at their home in Seattle. SEE RATES | E4More than one-third of homes with a mortgage now have rates below 4 percent, real estate data provider CoreLogic estimates. Yet mortgage rates now average 4.2 percent. That is still low by historical standards but up about three-quarters of a point from a year and a half ago. And should mortgage rates rise later this year and next, as many economists expect, even more homeowners will be affected. SUBMITTED PHOTO ERA Grizzard Real Estate has long been recognized as a leader in its local market and is now a leader in Florida and the nation, as the No. 1 ERA Company in the state, a Top Ten ERA Company in the nation and a Top 400 Real Estate Company in the nation, excelling on a capital level. Our teams commitment to customer service and attention to detail is the driving factor in our results and success, said Gus Grizzard, broker/owner of ERA Grizzard Real Estate. Im honored and humbled by the rankings and know that they are just another example of our teams abilities. For information, go to www.ERAGrizzard.com or call 352-787-6966.ERA GRIZZARD IS REAL ESTATE NO. 1 ERA COMPANY IN STATE SUBMITTED PHOTO Park Square Homes has named veteran new home sales executive Jeff Menzel as sales and marketing director. Vishaal Gupta, president of Park Square Homes, said Menzel, who holds a bachelors degree in construction management from Michigan State University, has 20 years of experience in new home sales, including sales management, operations and product development. Throughout his career, Menzel has held executive positions with several national homebuilders, and most recently was a vice president of sales and marketing covering the Orlando and Jacksonville markets. We are excited to have an executive of Jeffs caliber join our sales team. With the advantages of his experience, he will play a signicant role in our continued growth in the Central Florida region, said Gupta. Call 407-529-3032 for information.PARK SQUARE NAMES NEW SALES, MARKETING DIRECTOR

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E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday July 16, 2014/ DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 Kitchens ,B aths &M ore Forallyourcustomcabinets,vanities,wallunits,countertops&more.Ser vin ga lloftheOrlandoarea407-399-6002kitch ens bathsandmo re.web s. co m 20 Ye ars Experience Licen sed &I ns ured NEWSHOWROOM -4 420Highway27 -V ist aS hoppingCenter -C lermont,FL34711 SPECIALCo mplete KitchenReface 15door s, 5d rawfronts$1799*Raised Pa nel Thermofoil Doors$219 9**in cludesinstallationexpires8/21/14844 -4 REF AC E Don tR eplace...REF AC E FREEESTIMATES D002876 SPECIALRaisedPanelThermofoilDoors$2,199Includesinstallation!expires8/21/14 D002840 Youdonthavetopay extraforanevening servicecall.Munnsisthe homeof8to8Same GreatRate.Emergency servicesarealso available.Werethere whenyouneedus!CarlMunn24 /7/3 65(352)787-7741 CAC1814363 www.munnair.com2135USHwy441/27FruitlandPark,FLD004559 We are in a uniquely difcult period for matching buyers and sellers, says Stan Humphries, chief economist at real estate data pro vider Zillow. Home prices are ex pected to keep rising in the coming months, though at a slower pace than the double-dig it gains that occurred earlier this year. Higher prices should lower the number of underwater homes and enable more people to sell. But as the number of underwater homes falls, several studies suggest the impact could be off set by higher mortgage rates, which would in crease the number of homeowners facing in terest rate lock-in. Most economists ex pect mortgage rates to rise later this year as the Federal Reserve ends its bond-purchase program, which is intended to keep borrowing rates low. Mortgage rate lockin is going to be a major challenge for the housing market going for ward, Humphries said. It is going to be a constant tug of war between buyers on one side ... and mortgage rate lockin on the other side. Humphries forecasts that rates will reach 5 percent by the rst three months of next year. That would mean those buying or re nancing now, at the cur rent rates of about 4.1 percent, might never want to sell either. A 2011 study by the Federal Reserve Bank of New York concluded that for every $1,000 increase in a homeowners annual mortgage payment, the likelihood that homeowner would sell fell as much as 16 percent. Paul Bernard, a recruiter in New York City, says the issue has begun to interfere with some of his clients willingness to move for a new job. In one recent case, an em ployee at a large technol ogy rm decided to post pone a job-related move to San Francisco partly because it would have forced him to take out a mortgage at a half-per centage point higher than his current one. The job market in some cases is less mo bile than it used to be, he said. Low rates have combined with rising rents nationwide to make renting out a home, rather than selling, more attractive. A rental index compiled by Zillow has risen 19 percent in the past year. Santiago Garcia, 30, and his wife both work from home and recent ly felt their 2-bedroom condominium was getting cramped. The cou ple was also thinking of starting a family. So in February they bought a new home in Oxford, Massachusetts, about 45 minutes from Boston. But the mortgage rate on their condo is just 2.95 percent, so they decided to keep it and rent it out. The mortgage is so low because its rate is adjustable af ter 10 years. Their monthly mortgage payment is only $540. But they are renting it out for $1,200 a month. The cash ow was so much, it was an easy de cision, Garcia said. RATES FROM PAGE E3 TED S. WARREN / AP The Carsons are one of many would-be home sellers across the country who have mortgage rates so low, it doesnt make nancial sense to sell their homes. family toured homes for fun, the boys learning to say stuff like, Dad, its not a solid core door. So with the couples new found wealth, they converted the farmhouse into a bedand-breakfast, called Green Pastures, and amassed a weighty portfolio of investment properties. They also bought a sprawling French Country home, with a house keeper, barrel ceilings and a view of the Lake of the Ozarks. Dareda dreamed of the boys coming back home with wives and kids of their own. When the housing down turn came, it hit us really hard, and the things wed invested in fell through the bottom, Dareda said. Even sell ing their home and draining their bank accounts couldnt help them stay aoat. When a friend told them about Show homes, they trucked down to Florida, homeless but heavy with stuff: a baby grand pia no, intricate bronze statuary, a $10,000 Pakistani rug. Their rst home here felt, to them, startlingly small, and Bob agonized over whether the family had made a huge mistake. Eight months later, on the day after Christmas, the home had sold and it was time to move. The family that had long decorated to excess, with 12-foot-tall Christmas trees, made ornaments out of construction paper. Showhomes has for years offered sellers their home stagings and makeovers, but the rms signature is deploying managers to the cav ernous, dreary, desolate shells they call naked homes. Filling vacant houses with stuff, the rm said, enhanc es the focal points, softens age and minimizes aws. But adding in fake homeowners adds something else entirely, Saavedra said, turn ing quasi-spiritual: Theres an energy there. You can feel it. Theres something. Theres life. Showhomes managers live in about 15 Tampa Bay homes, most of them valued at more than $500,000. Some have lived in the homes for 18 months, others, less than a week. Few qualify, because managers are expected to bring their own upscale furnishings and compulsion for hyper-cleanliness. Most, Saavedra said, are peo ple in transition. Showhomes pays moving costs but the Muellers pay the rm about $1,200 in rent, plus all household bills. Showhomes decorators decide where things should go, and managers are responsible for faultless precision, enforced by rigorous, ran dom inspections. Gatherings of more than 10 people require approval, and managers must always be prepared for surprises. Dareda has raced across town to get the home show ready: lights on, soft music playing, Febreze Fluffy Vanilla subtly spritzed. She said, You just think by golly, were going to just go do what it takes. A training manual states, Our motto is, A showing is never refused. PROPS FROM PAGE E2 WILL VRAGOVIC / AP Dareda Mueller, 56, left, and her son Jordan, 21, wash dishes after the familys dinner together in the home they manage for Showhomes in Tampa. Winter Garden-based RC Stevens Construction Co. has announced that Adalberto Rivera-Gueits has joined its team as safety manager, bringing with him over 15 years of experience within the construction industry. His duties will include safety management and safety compliance. For information about RC Stevens, 28 S. Main St., in Winter Garden, call 407-299-3800.SUBMITTED PHOTOADALBERTO RIVERA-GUEITS NAMED NEW SAFETY MANAGER



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MCILROY TAKES EARLY LEAD AT BRITISH OPEN, SPORTS B1 UKRAINE: Malaysian airlines plane shot down in turbulent Donetsk region A7 GAY MARRIAGE: Judge strikes down ban in Florida Keys A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, July 18, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 199 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED C10 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS C10 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS C10 BUSINESS C6 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10. 91 / 74 Afternoon thunderstorms 50 Remembering Red Skelton will be performed from 7-9 p.m. Saturday at the Mount Dora Community Building, 520 N Baker St. Brian Hoffman brings to life all of Reds characters. Tickets are $20. Call 352-217-5072 or email janet.gamache@gmail.com. Legally Blonde the Musical will be performed through Sunday at the Historic State Theatre, 109 N. Bay St., Eustis. Tickets are $11-$21. Call 352-357-7777 or email boxofce@baystreetplayers. LEGALLY BLONDE THE MUSICAL Renningers hosts an Antique Fair on the third weekend of every month. Hours are 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday at 20651 U.S. Highway 441 in Mount Dora. A quilt show also is featured Saturday. RENNINGERS ANTIQUE FAIR REMEMBERING RED SKELTON 1 2 3 TOP WEEKENDS 3 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Ofcials have found the body of 14-year-old boy who was on a boat with his broth er and another man on Lake Schimmerhorn when it cap sized Thursday, according to the Fish and Wildlife Conser vation Commission. The boy was identied by his moth er as Nathaniel Ladesic, an upcoming Umatilla Middle School eighth-grader. He was a good son, he was a sweetheart, said the mother, Bridget Ladesic, who called her sons recently ac quired boat a piece of junk. FWC spokesman Greg Workman said the three young boaters were on the lake Thursday afternoon. For unknown reasons, the boat capsized. Eli Ladesic, 17, said he, his brother Nathaniel and a friend had just got the old boat and were testing it when the boat suddenly started to take on water. The three boaters tried to swim to shore, but Nathan iel couldnt keep up and cried for help. The two others made it to shore and went door-todoor looking for help, Work man said. Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokesman, said his agen cy received a call about 4:15 p.m. Thursday from a resi dent on Sunset Drive in As tor, who said a person came LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com T he Florida Department of Educations recent release of its annual report card for all school districts alarmed some educators in Lake Coun ty, while others said the back ward slide by some schools simply reects a statewide trend. Five schools in the district re ceived an F. None did the previ ous year. Ofcials said the number of Fs statewide have increased, in part because teachers were phasing in the new Florida Standards, while evaluating students on the old standards on the annual Florida Compre hensive Assessment Tests. In addition, this is the third year the FDOE has implement ed the one letter-grade drop protection to allow districts to drop one letter grade, prevent ing some from failing. Statewide, there were 178 F schools, an increase of 72 from the previous year. Even so, school ofcials say more community involvement and instructional tutoring is needed to help struggling stu dents in those failing schools. Eustis Heights Elementa ry School, Oak Park Middle School, Leesburg Elementary MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com Former Fruitland Park police chief Mark Isom is denying assertions he assigned two ofcers to join the Ku Klux Klan in an undercover opera tion to determine if a fel low ofcer was a mem ber, according to a copy of a recording and tran script of a police inter view released Thursday. Ann Hunnewell, who left the department as a secretary in 2010, told state investigators that, sometime between 2008 and 2009, she and her then-husband, George Hunnewell, successful ly inltrated the United Northern and Southern Knights chapter of the Klan at the direction of then-police chief Isom, after he was told ofcer James Elkins allegedly was a member. At no time did I ever instruct or have any body working under cover or inltrating a Klan organization while I was chief, said Isom in an interview with the current chief on July 10. Last week, George Hunnewell, a corpo ral, already considered MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A Tavares man who police said dared ofcers to shoot him at a home Monday, after he allegedly had just beat three family members with a base ball bat, apparently had asked ofcers to shoot him last year at the same home. According to an incident report, Tavares po lice responded to the Hibiscus Court home on Dec. 20 on a 911 call that James Earl Jones was BEST AND THE WORST Cypress Ridge Elementary School A Lost Lake Elementary School A Sorrento Elementary A Umatilla Elementary School A Windy Hill Middle School A Eustis Heights Elementary School F Humanities & Fine Arts Charter F Lake Virtual Instruction Program F Leesburg Elementary School F Oak Park Middle School F District officials see challenges in improving local school grades DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTO Florida Education Commissioner Pam Stewart reads Princess Pigtoria and the Pea as third grade students follow along on iPads at Lost Lake Elementary school in Clermont. Report cards sent out 2014 (prelim): C 2013: C 2012: B 2011: B 2010: B Orange, Sumter: B DISTRICT GRADES Beating suspect dared police to shoot him in prior incident FRUITLAND PARK Former police chief denies he assigned officers to join Klan SEE GRADES | A2 SEE BEATING | A2 SEE ISOM | A2 14-year-old boy drowns in Lake Schimmerhorn TAVARES ASTOR SEE DROWNING | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 HOW TO REACH US JULY 17 CASH 3 ............................................... 1-7-9 Afternoon .......................................... 9-5-9 PLAY 4 ............................................. 3-5-1-3 Afternoon ....................................... 2-5-1-0 FLORIDA LOTTERY JULY 16 FANTASY 5 ............................. 1-8-11-17-26 FLORIDA LOTTO ................... 3-6-8-33-35-37 POWERBALL .................... 5-15-18-26-3235 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. School, Humanities and Fine Arts Charter School and Lake Virtual Instruc tional program each re ceived an F this year. In addition, 14 schools showed letter-grade de clines. Overall, 13 percent of Lakes schools had As, 21 percent had Bs, 41 per cent had Cs, 13 percent had Ds and 13 percent had Fs, according to the report card. School ofcials point ed to the increase in A schools. Windy Hill Mid dle School, Sorrento Ele mentary School and Lost Lake Elementary moved up to receive the highest grade. By comparison, many Central Florida coun ties had far greater per centages of A schools this year: 70 percent of Flagler schools earned As, up from 33 percent last year; 57 percent earned As in Seminole; 51 percent in Brevard; 44 percent in Orange; 26 percent in Os ceola; and 24 percent in Volusia, according to a press release from the Florida Department of Education. School Board Member Tod Howard said the fail ing schools were not ac ceptable in the district. The schools that had the greatest challenges have a very high percent age of free and reduced lunch, he said. The schools alone cant x the underlying problems. It is going to take an effort from city, county, faithbased organizations, civ ic organizations and the school system in order to reoat these communi ties. Those failing grades not only affect the stu dents, but economic de velopment as a whole, Howard said. You are not going to get high-skill wage jobs in a community with fail ing schools, he said. Howard pointed to Superintendent Susan Moxley as a factor in the declining grades. At a July 7 School Board meeting, Howard had proposed a superinten dent search to replace Moxley, but School Board members, in a 3-2 vote, rejected the idea. Howard cited the dis mantling of leadership teams in the schools as a contributing factor to the school grades. For me, it is not just ve Fs, he said, adding there are also ve Ds. We need to do better, he said. At the end of the day, those grades are a re ection of the choices the district has made. But David Christian sen, the districts chief ac ademic ofcer, said the increase in Fs is a trend statewide. The grading system has gotten more complex and more challenging ev ery year, he said. Some times kids can perform at the same level, but if you change the bar it looks like they are not doing as well. Stuart Klatte, president of the Lake County Edu cation Association, said he had problems with the states grading system. It is a bad policy, he said. It does not al ways measure from year to year accurately. It is a bad way of measuring schools. However, Cheryl Etters, FDOE spokeswoman, said neither the grading system nor the scoring has changed. Christiansen said it has been hard for students to acclimate to a new edu cational standard. We are trying to get ready for the new Flori da Standards while test ing in the old standards, he said. We are trying to ride two or three horses. Asked about letter grade declines, Chris tiansen said numerous schools also improved. Eight out of 10 middle schools made signicant improvements, he said. According to the FDOE, school grades utilize a point system (where) schools are award ed points for students who score satisfactory or higher and/or make an nual learning gains. But Howard said even if there are improvements in points, at the end of the day the grade is still the same. Speaking in support of the superintendent, School Board member Rosanne Brandeburg said Moxley is bringing for ward a plan to address the issue. Additional resourc es may be needed to ad dress it, she said. When we have schools that are struggling, we have to give them addi tional resources in order to see them succeed, she said. The community must also help the schools, ac cording to Leesburg Ele mentarys new principal, Patrick Galatowitsch. We are not just an in dividual entity set apart from the community, he said. We are part of the fabric of our community. Galatowitsch said he is still assessing the factors leading to the schools F grade but remained con dent the school would improve. He said he is hoping to ll 23 vacancies in the school in the coming weeks. I have talked to a number of the teachers and there is a very pos itive perspective on the fact that even though we are a F school we be lieve strongly we are go ing to change that cir cumstance, he said. We know we need across the board improvements in all subject areas. Galatowitsch said he was hiring teachers to enhance small-group in struction for struggling children. Overall, in the district there are 60 staff who will be trained as academ ic tutors to support stu dents in the classroom and small-group instruc tion in reading and math, Christiansen said. School ofcials ac knowledge the new Flor ida Standards are more complex, challenging students. We need to write every day and it needs to be in tegrated in everything we do, Christiansen said. We have worked with teachers in building cur riculum, scope and se quence that has reading, writing, speaking and lis tening and academic lan guage built into it. GRADES FROM PAGE A1 THE REST Altoona School B East Ridge Middle School B Eustis Elementary School B Eustis Middle School B Grassy Lake Elementary School B Gray Middle School B Pine Ridge Elementary School B The Villages Elementary Of Lady Lake School B Astatula Elementary School C Carver Middle School C Clermont Elementary School C Clermont Middle School C Fruitland Park Elementary School C Groveland Elementary School C Imagine Schools At South Lake C Mascotte Elementary School C Minneola Elementary School C Mount Dora Middle School C Round Lake Elementary School C Sawgrass Bay Elementary School C Seminole Springs Elementary School C Tavares Middle School C Treadway Elementary School C Umatilla Middle School C Beverly Shores Elementary School D Milestones Community School Of Lake County Inc. D Spring Creek Charter School D Tavares Elementary School D Triangle Elementary School D having mental health is sues. Police said with his parents on the scene, Jones was extremely talkative, but was talking nonsense and not making any sense and said some thing about white devils and the power of God. The report adds Jones said he was off his medica tion, was depressed and he missed his dog Remi, who had recently passed away. During the Dec. 20 inci dent, Jones also kept tell ing ofcers to shoot him before they used a stun gun on him three times as he resisted being taken to a mental health facility. Police Lt. Jason Paynter said Thursday that while they are aware of men tal issues that were as sociated with 32-yearold Jones, they have not found any record of previ ous violence between him and members of the fam ily he beat to death. Shan non Ratliff, 42, Jones livein girlfriend, died at the scene, and Mavis Ratliff, 66, her mother, died lat er at a hospital. Eddie Rat liff, 51, Shannons broth er, died at a hospital on Wednesday. We are still trying to de termine what led to Mon days attack, Paynter said. Paynter said he believes Shannon Ratliff and Jones had been together for 10 years, and there was not ing to indicate any pri or violence between the two. A man who lives be side the brownish-colored duplex the couple shared, told the Daily Commercial on Tuesday that the cou ple argued a lot but he, too, was unaware of any violence between the two. Police responded to the home Monday after re ceiving at least two 911 calls, one from Eddie Rat liffs supervisor that Eddie was going to the home to assist his sister, who was being beaten by Jones. Po lice also received a 911 call that Jones was attacking Eddie Ratliff as well as his mother, Mavis. When police Cpl. Mi chael Woods confronted Jones in front of the home near a van Monday, Jones had the bat in his hands and splotches of blood on his shirt. The ofcer said the suspect dropped the bat, dared him to tase him and took off running. Paynter said the of cer chased the suspect around the van only to stop after nding Eddie and Ratliff lying on the ground. He opted to ren der them assistance as Jones darted across the street. Ofcers found Shan non, 42, bludgeoned to death in the living room. Jones was found dead, oating in a nearby lake. BEATING FROM PAGE A1 a marginal employee, was terminated and Dep uty Chief David Borst re signed after being con fronted with an FBI report and a Florida De partment Law Enforce ment investigation stat ing that they were Klan members. In an investigation sparked by an informant alerting the FBI that Hunnewell and Borst were Klan members, Ann told FDLE investigators said Isom was the only person who knew about the undercover opera tion. Hunnewell add ed the couple told Isom they had been sworn in and conrmed Elkins membership when his wife at the time, Pam El kins, revealed to the me dia that her husband was in the Klan. (My) ex-husband did not share the KKK ide ology but agreed to join in the spirit of the under cover operation, Ann told FDLE investigators. Isom said that, apart from Elkins, he was un aware of any of his of cers being involved in the Klan. When this (the Elkins story) broke, each ofcer was brought in and talk ed to individually, and at that point in time ev erybody told me that they did not have any in volvement in it and they didnt want any involve ment in it, so I was to be lieve that nobody was a part of it. The FDLE report adds Ann was unable to pro vide any documentation of the couples under cover work. Isaacs said Thursday he was unable to conrm her story. Ofcials with the State Attorneys Ofce, who reviewed the re port for possible crimi nal charges, said it is not a crime for an ofcer to be a Klan member, but it does hinder their cred ibility. Isaacs also has pointed out is against department policy to be a member of a subver sive organization. Isaacs said there are about 20 cases Hunnew ell investigated remain ing to be prosecuted and about 5 of them could be affected by the Klan alle gations. Elkins eventually re signed in 2009 after the Klan allegations sur faced. Isom retired as the citys police chief in 2010 after FDLE charged him with ofcial misconduct on allegations he used fake college diplomas from a bogus university to get incentive pay from the city. ISOM FROM PAGE A1 to her door asking for help, explaining that a boat had just capsized on Lake Schimmerhorn. Vachon said several deputies, as well as a helicopter, responded to the scene. Eventually, Nathaniels body was found underwater, around 50-75 feet off shore. The boat is still underwater and authori ties are trying to raise it in hopes of nd ing the cause of the incident. Workman said there were no life jackets on the boat. Valerie Withrow, who lives on Sunset Drive, said she had just pulled into her drive when she saw one of the children frantically banging on a neighbors door when they asked her for help and she called 911. Its a tradegy, I just wish they had life jackets with them, Withrow said. Withrows husband said by the time he walked out there to help, he couldnt see Nathaniel. He said they were unable to nd any nearby private motorized boats to search for Nathaniel. DROWNING FROM PAGE A1

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG Man arrested in driveway on sixth DUI charge A Leesburg man, whose car was parked in a driveway, was charged with his sixth DUI on Wednesday after allegedly performing poorly on a series of sobriety tests. Christian D. Price, 46, remained in the Lake County Jail Thursday in lieu of $10,000 bail. According to an arrest afdavit, Leesburg police noticed Price sitting in the drivers seat of a running ve hicle about 11:30 p.m. Wednesday that was parked in the driveway of a Stinson Street home that was known for illegal drug activity. The ofcer approached Price and allegedly could smell alcohol on his breath and noticed his eyes were glassy and bloodshot. Price was asked to get out the car to take sobriety tests. The afdavit adds Price had al ready been arrested on DUI charges ve times in Georgia, in 1993, 1994, twice in 1995 and in 2005. CLERMONT Deputies, K-9 unit pursue one-legged man Lake County deputies and a K-9 unit were sent to a wooded area on Wednesday to catch a one-legged man after he allegedly escaped during a pursuit. According to an arrest afda vit, sheriffs deputies showed up Wednesday at the home of Charles Wayne Pike, who was wanted on war rants for dealing in stolen property and driving with a suspended license. Deputies said after arriving at the Reds Lane home, Pikes father told them his son was in his room put ting on his prosthetic leg. After a few minutes, the father checked on his son, only to nd that Pike had climbed out of a window. The afdavit added deputies went to the back of the home where they spotted Pike. He refused to stop and headed into the woods. Several patrol deputies and a K-9 unit were called to look for him and eventually discovered Pike about one mile from his home. Pike was arrested on resisting ar rest charges, as well as fraud charges for pawning items. He remained in the Lake County Jail Thursday in lieu of $12,000. MOUNT DORA Bland Public Library expo salutes romance novels Contemporary, historical, inspira tional, paranormal and regency ro mance novels will be featured in the Reading Romance Expo on Aug. 2 from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the W. T. Bland Public Library. For information, go to www.my lakelibrary.org or call the library at 352-735-7180, ext. 5. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 T he Daily Commercial is looking for writers, photographers and part-time copy editors who want to contribute to this award-winning publication. Writers and photographers will cover sports, news or lifestyle events on an as-needed basis. Those interested in writing must be able to drive to assign ments, write smoothly and quickly and le their articles on deadline. Photographers must be equipped with digital cameras and have the ability to transmit their photos by computer. Copy editors must have strong word skills, be technically procient and have the ability to work under deadlines. Famil iarity with InDesign is a must. We strongly prefer applicants who have experience in the publishing eld. If youre interested in being part of our team, please send a brief cover letter, resume and samples of your work to Executive Editor Tom McNiff at tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com Want to work for us? MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A pizza delivery man was shot in the face during a robbery in Wildwood early Thursday and Sum ter County deputies are looking for two suspects. The victim, 46-year-old Jack Sickman, of Lake Pana soffkee, was found just after midnight lying outside the open drivers side door of his white Dodge Ram 1500 truck with a Dominos pizza sign on top. Sickman remains in sta ble condition at Ocala Re gional Medical Center, according to the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce. The shooting occurred in the area of County Roads 462 and 235 in the Royal community. Lt. Bobby Caruthers, sheriffs spokesman, said Sickman told investigators he was making a deliv ery when he saw two men, whose faces were covered with bandannas. One of the suspects was armed with a rie. One man demanded money and when Sickman refused, he said the sus pect shot through the driv ers side window, striking him in the face. Caruthers added the bullet went through Sick mans cheek and the inju ry isnt life-threatening. The suspects then al legedly pulled the victim from the truck and took an WILDWOOD Two wanted after pizza delivery man shooting SEE SHOOTING| A4 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Sheila Raye Charles, the daughter of legendary singer Ray Charles, will be in town today to give a free concert and testimony to support single moms. Its her way of bringing notice to The Vineyard, a local ministry/corporation that aids single moms by connecting them with plac es and people that can give them emotional, physical and nancial support. Clermonts Dana Broadway, who is on The Vineyard board, is helping the organi zations founder and motivational speak er, Mo Mydlo, with this event since its the groups rst fundraiser. The ministries vision is to have land donat ed where they can build a community center to house single moms and their children as they go through a two-year men torship program to help them get on their feet, and be come more empow ered to stand on their own. Our goal is to be come a single-mom ministry for all of Lake County, Mydlo said. My prayer is that the commu nity will come and hear our mission and vision and prayerfully want to walk alongside us and minister to the women at the Vineyard as a community. Broadway said Charles caught wind of The Vine yards vision through her local agent, who attends church at Unforsaken Ministries, where Broad way is the worship coordi nator. Thats when Charles donated her time and vo cal chords to help spread the word about the proj ect, Broadway said. We are so excited to have Sheila Raye Charles singing CLERMONT Ray Charles daughter to perform at benefit CHARLES SEE SHEILA | A4 AUSTIN MILLER Halifax Media Group A Lake County prison guard, who crashed her car into a re tention pond and then reported it stolen to authorities, has been arrested for making a false report of a crime, authorities said. Ryanne L. Hanna, 20, of Lees burg, was transported to the Marion County Jail after declin ing to talk with Detective Thom as Tingue on Tuesday. She was released Tuesday night on $500 bond. Hanna is a corrections ofcer at Lake Correctional Institution near Clermont and was not on duty at the time of her arrest, ac cording to sheriffs ofcials. On Monday, Hanna made a re port claiming that she had parked her 2007 Toyota Scion in the grass LEESBURG Lake prison guard accused of making false report SEE GUARD | A4 Rebuilding an aging water treatment facility has earned Leesburg top honors for im proved customer service. The Florida chapter of the American Water Works Associ ation, a national organization dedicated to water utility ser vice, has recognized Leesburgs Highland Lakes water treatment plant as the most improved facil ity of its kind in Central Florida, Robert Sargent, the citys pub lic information ofcer, said in a press release. Government has very import ant responsibilities such as pub lic safety and health, Leesburg City Commissioner Jay Hur ley said in the release. In Lees burg, we have been able to take great strides in improving wa ter service. This award denitely speaks to the high level of com mitment from the city of Lees burg and its employees. LEESBURG Water treatment efforts recognized SEE SERVICE | A4 CURT ANDERSON Associated Press MIAMI A judge ruled that gays can marry in Floridas most gay-friendly county, siding Thursday with same-sex couples in the Florida Keys who challenged a voter-ap proved ban as discrim inatory. But an im mediate state appeal quickly silenced their wedding bells. Circuit Judge Luis M. Garcia said same-sex couples could get mar riage licenses as ear ly as Tuesday in Monroe County, but Republican Attorney General Pam Bondi said the voters will must be respected. An overwhelming ma jority approved a consti tutional amendment in 2008 that denes mar riage as a union solely between one man and one woman. Her notice of appeal creates an au tomatic stay that pre vents any same-sex mar riage licenses from being issued, her ofce said. Garcia, appoint ed by Republican Gov. Jeb Bush in 2000 and re-elected twice since then, invoked oth er moments in Amer ican history when the courts had to guar antee the civil rights of minorities. He said Floridas ban violates the 14th Amendment of the U.S. Constitu tion, which guarantees equal protection under the law. The court is aware that the majority of voters oppose samesex marriage, but it is our countrys proud history to protect the rights of the individu al, the rights of the un popular and the rights Circuit Judge strikes same-sex ban in Florida Keys PHOTOS BY J PAT CARTER / AP Kimmy Denny and her partner, Barb Lawrence, outside a court hearing on gay marriage in Miami on July 2. Valarie Torres and Lisa Pole hold hands as they hope that a Miami judge would overturn the ban on same-sex marriages. Gay marriage OKed The court is aware that the majority of voters oppose same-sex marriage, but it is our countrys proud history to protect the rights of the individual, the rights of the unpopular and the rights of the powerless, even at the cost of offending the majority. Luis M. Garcia, circuit judge SEE MARRIAGE | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 undetermined amount of cash from his pock ets. They also took two pizzas and a two-liter bottle of Sprite. The suspects were last seen running east bound from the scene toward CR 235. The two suspects were described as black men in their mid20s, between 5-feet-6 and 5-feet-8 with slim builds. Anyone with infor mation on the armed robbery can contact Sumter sheriffs de tective Brian Wilson at 352-569-1680; or CRIMELINE at 1-800423-TIPS, where callers can remain anonymous and be eli gible for a reward up to $1000. at our event, but most of all, I think people will love her testimo ny since she was a sin gle mom of ve chil dren herself. She went through many strug gles, including drugs and a time in jail, but she came out of it, Broadway said. The event is planned for 6-8:30 p.m. Friday at the Clermont Arts and Recreation Center, at 3700 S. Highway 27. Whitney Lynn, a local singer known for her appearances at Holy Land in Orlando, will also perform. For more infor mation, go to www. thevineyardasingle momscommunity.org. The AWWA also awarded Leesburg run ner-up honors for best tasting water in this part of Florida. The city created its water system more than 100 years ago. The utility service area includes 26 square miles inside and out side of city limits with more than 39,000 customers served through 332 miles of water mains. In 2012, Leesburg invested $2 million to update the wa ter treatment plant off of U.S. Highway 27 in the Highland Lakes community. The city constructed an 800,000-gallon ground storage tank and elec tric pump facility. Then the old, 200,000-gallon water tower was dis mantled and removed from the site. The new facility im proved water pres sure needed for utility customers and for re suppression, the re lease states. The plant service area was ex panded from the High land Lakes, Spanish Village and Windsong communities to now include the Legacy and Arlington Ridge com munities, as well as commercial develop ment along U.S. High way 27. next to her friends driveway in an area called Sun Valley near Ocala, after returning from Applebees restau rant around 12:30 a.m. She discovered the car missing at 9:15 a.m. and called authorities. Florida Highway Pa trol Trooper Shane Crawford found the car in a retention pond at Southwest 49th Av enue and 112th Lane. Based on evidence at the scene, Crawford said the vehicle crossed Southwest 49th Ave nue off 112th Lane, hit a dirt embankment, went airborne, land ed and ipped several times before landing in the retention pond. The cars air bag was deployed, and the trooper said he noticed the ignition was not damaged. Crawford estimated the car was traveling more than twice the posted speed limit of 30 mph. The car was towed to a truck yard, where it was inspected by Tingue. Tingue was able to nd Hanna, who had a large bruise on her left collarbone, which the detective said could be an injury from a seat belt. Hanna told the detec tive she was driving to a store the night of the crash and did not see or stop at a stop sign. She said the vehicle struck a curb in the road and she lost control of the car. She said she was scared because she was in the vehicle upside down, and wasnt sure if insurance would cover the accident. She said she then led a false police re port, authorities said. The woman was then taken to a district ofce for an interview, where she declined to talk fur ther with the detective. IN MEMORY OBITUARIES John H. Bell John H. Bell, 80, Ox ford and formerly of The Villages since 1995, was born August 9, 1933, in St. Louis, MO. He joined the Marine Corps as a young man, enlisting as a private. He served 15 months in Korea and advanced in the Marine Corps Reserves, to the rank of Major, when he was 40. He retired from the USMC in 1993, af ter serving 26 years of service. He is survived by his wife Nancy, of 56 years; daughters Andrea Bell, California; Amy (Steven) Miskell, Arizo na; granddaughter Ka tie McCluer, Arizona. He received a B. S. in Education from South east Mo State Universi ty, Cape Girardeau, MO, and M.S. in Counseling from the University of Mo, Columbia. He was a high school teacher and guidance counsel or, and a university ad ministrator at Missouri State University, Spring eld, MO. He was lat er in private practice in counseling to Viet Nam veterans. He served on the MO State Licensure Board for Profession al Mental Counselors, and was active in many civic causes. In FL, he was active in the Florida Democratic Party and served as Lake Coun ty State Committeeman for 7 years. He was an active member of Unit ed Church of Christ at The Villages. A memo rial service, led by Pas tor, Rev. Drew Willard, will be Saturday, July 19, at 3:00 p.m. at the church on County Rd 101, north of County Rd 466, Ox ford. Mili tary grave side ser vices at the National Cemetery, Bushnell, will be held at a later date to be announced. Donald Carl Conrad Donald Carl Con rad, 82, born December 20, 1931 in Washing ton, DC, died on Mon day, July 14, 2014 at his home. He was a cab inetmaker for the US Government. He was a veteran of the US Coast Guard. He is survived by his wife, Peggy Con rad and daughter, Jan et L. Talbot, Wyoming, Delaware. Memorial service will be held on Thursday, July 24, 2014, at 4:00pm at Beyers Fu neral Home Chapel, Leesburg, with Rever end Don Barham of ciating. Online condo lences may be left at www.beyersfuneral home.com Arrange ments entrusted to Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL. Annie Dailey Annie Dailey, 91, of Yalaha, FL, passed away July 11, 2014. Survived by a loving family. Wake: July 18th from 6-8 pm at St. Matthews C.O.G.B.F., 26914 Yalaha Road,Yala ha, FL. Funeral: July 19th at 11 am at Lees burg Church of God in Chrsit, 1010 County Road 468 Leesburg, FL 34748. BELL SHOOTING FROM PAGE A3 SHEILA FROM PAGE A4 GUARD FROM PAGE A3 SERVICE FROM PAGE A3 MARRIAGE FROM PAGE A3 of the powerless, even at the cost of offend ing the majority, Gar cia wrote. When Nazi suprem acists won the right to march in Skokie, Illinois, a predominantly Jewish neighborhood; or when a black woman wanted to marry a white man in Virginia; or when black children wanted to go to an all-white school, the Constitution guaran tees and protects ALL of its citizens from govern ment interference with those rights, he added. It hit us a little bit by surprise, said at torney Bernadette Restivo, who filed suit on behalf of Aaron Huntsman and Wil liam Lee Jones, a cou ple for 11 years. But its very well written ... a thorough analysis of the argument, so we couldnt be happier. Florida has long been a gay rights battle ground. In the 1970s, singer and orange juice spokeswoman Ani ta Bryant successful ly campaigned to over turn a Dade County ordinance banning dis crimination against gays. The county com mission reinstated those protections two decades later. In 1977, Florida be came the only state prohibiting all gay peo ple from adopting chil dren. A state court judge threw out that law in 2008, nding no rational basis for that ban, and two years lat er, the state decided not to appeal, making gay adoption legal. Gay marriage oppo nents said Thursdays ruling disenfranchises nearly ve million vot ers the 62 percent who approved the mar riage ban. Repealing the amendment would require at least 60 per cent support. They do not have a consensus of Floridi ans, so theyre trying to go to the courts for a quick x. If theyre going to do it, that would be the appropriate way to do take it to the peo ple again with anoth er amendment. They deliberately passed on that strategy because they know that Florid ians by and large sup port marriage between a man and a woman, Stemberger said. Republican Gov. Rick Scotts office attempt ed to straddle the is sue in a statement late Thursday, saying he supports traditional marriage, consistent with the amendment approved by Flori da voters in 2008, but does not believe that anyone should be dis criminated against for any reason. His Democratic chal lenger Charlie Crist had nothing but praise, call ing the ruling a great step toward equality in Florida via Twitter. Staff Report Unopposed this year, state Sen. Dorothy Hukill, R-Port Orange, has opened a cam paign account to run in 2018 for another term, according to the state Division of Elections website. Hukill led paperwork last week as a rst step toward a re-election bid in Senate District 8, which includes parts of Lake, Volusia and Marion counties. While a dozen incumbent sena tors have opened accounts to run for re-election in 2016, Hukill is the rst to do so for the 2018 elections. Hukill was elected to the Senate in 2012 and did not draw an op ponent this year. She served from 2004 to 2012 in the House. Two weeks ago, the Flor ida Chamber of Commerce picked Hukill to receive a 2014 Distinguished Advocates award. The special awards were presented to leg islators who fought for pro-jobs initiatives during the 2014 session that help make Floridas businesses more com petitive and create more economic opportunities for Floridas families, according to a news re lease from the chamber. Hukill was selected for championing tax-cut legislation, including the communications services tax and sales tax on commercial leas es, the chamber stated. The News Service of Florida and the Halifax Media Group contributed material to this story. LEESBURG Hukill, unopposed this year, already eying 2018 HUKILL MICHAEL J. MISHAK and BRENDAN FARRINGTON Associated Press MIAMI Republi can-turned-Democrat Charlie Crist chose Miami-Dade Coun ty Democratic Party Chairwom an Annette Taddeo as his run ning mate Thursday, a pick that could help him ease any doubts among the important South Florida party base that his polit ical conversion is for real. Taddeo, 47, also serves as a Florida Democratic Party vice chair and sits on the Democrat ic National Committees exec utive committee. She was her partys nominee for Congress in an unsuccessful campaign against Republican incumbent Ileana Ros-Lehtinen in 2008. Taddeo was born in Colombia to an American father and Colom bian mother and spent the rst 17 years of her life in the South Amer ican country. She also formed and runs her own business, Lan guageSpeak, which offers transla tion services and tutoring in more than 240 languages. She truly is the American Dream come true, Crist said. The most important thing to me is compassion and kind ness. Thats what we dont have now and thats what we desper ately need. Crist was a lifelong Republican until running for Senate as an in dependent in 2010. He rst regis tered as a Democrat less than two years ago. By choosing a running mate who is a leader in the par ty, he should provide some com fort to Democratic activists who have fought Crist in ve previous statewide elections. Taddeo said she and Crist will provide a stark contrast to Re publican Gov. Rick Scott, whom she painted as an elitist dedicat ed to corporate interests. Crist picks local chair of Democrats as running mate ALAN DIAZ / AP Former Gov. Charlie Crist introduces Annette Taddeo-Goldstein, right, during a news conference in Miami on Thursday.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 Cler monts Newest Seafood/Steakhouse! r fSimply the Bestntb brbb b br tt f t bbb bb b bb b352-242-3800 NEW CONSTRUCTION OR REMODEL rf fr nr t b r b b r f rf rtr rrf r r 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FLTo Se e Ou r Wo rk Visit Us At www .l ak es qu are .in fo r rtr D0 0260 0 CHARLES BABINGTON Associated Press WASHINGTON Demo cratic and Republican Sena tors are pouring signicant time and energy into pursu ing female voters, a coveted prize in the Nov. 4 elections. Wednesdays Senate vote on contraception legislation is the latest example of Dem ocrats win-by-losing strategy, which forces Republicans to vote on sensitive matters that might rile women this fall. Recent votes on pay eq uity and family leave is sues were similarly aimed at women, who are increasing ly crucial to Democrats elec tion hopes, and therefore worrisome to Republicans. Any shift in womens typi cal turnout or Democratic tilt this fall could determine tight elections, especially for the Senate. Republicans need to gain six Senate seats to con trol the chamber, and these womens issues are especial ly lively in the most contest ed states, including Colora do, North Carolina, Arkansas and Louisiana. Both parties must cater to their ideological bases in this midterm election year, even as they woo women who dont always vote. Nearly all Repub licans are opposing measures that appear likely to expand abortion access, place new re quirements on employers or limit religious conservatives rights. And Democrats over whelmingly support abortion access, worker benets and equal treatment of women in the workplace. Still, Democrats approached this weeks birth control debate with different tactics, depending on whether they were seeking re-election in a GOP-leaning state or in a 50-50 or Democratic-leaning state. Democrats knew Republi cans would block their bill to counter the Supreme Courts ruling involving the Hobby Lobby arts and crafts com pany. The court said employ ers may exclude birth control products from their health in surance plans if the products violate the employers reli gious faith. Many Democratic and womens groups objected. No women should require a permission slip from their boss for affordable contra ceptives that otherwise would be covered, Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., said. Two Democrats who strongly campaigned against the court ruling are seeking re-election in states that Pres ident Barack Obama carried at least once, thanks in part to strong backing from women: Kay Hagan of North Carolina and Mark Udall of Colorado. Minutes after all but three of the Senates 45 Republicans voted to block the Democrats Not My Boss Business bill, Udall said his party will con tinue to contest a ruling that says a boss beliefs can su persede a womans rights to health care benets that she has earned. GOP leaders defended themselves in oor speech es, press releases, TV inter views, newspaper op-eds and news conferences. Sen. Kel ly Ayotte, R-N.H., said Demo crats were misleading women by suggesting a Hobby Lobby employee could not buy birth control products even with her own money. No employ er can interfere with a woman employees access to contra ception, Ayotte said. Republicans promised to push legislation guaranteeing such access. Democrats laughed at the GOPs idea of guaranteeing people something they al ready have. The court ruling, Hagan said, just shifts the additional cost back to wom en who have employer-sub sidized insurance from com panies like Hobby Lobby. And that could affect access to birth control for low-income women, she said. Other Democratic sena tors in tough re-election rac es were more cautious. Sens. Mark Pryor of Arkansas and Mary Landrieu of Louisiana were among the few Demo crats who did not co-spon sor their partys bill. Pryor has said he understands the deeply held religious views of those who brought the Hobby Lobby lawsuit, but he disagrees with the courts ruling. Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore., enthusiastically backed the bill. His GOP challenger, Monica Wehby, is treading more lightly in a state Obama won by 13 percentage points. The courts ruling was very limited in scope, Wehby told reporters at the time. As long as women have access to con traception through a third party, then I think we have to respect everyones beliefs as much as possible. Senate Dems, GOP wooing female voters AP PHOTO From left, Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., and Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., hold a news conference after their effort to proceed on the Protect Womens Health From Corporate Interference Act was thwarted on Capitol Hill in Washington on Wednesday. CHRISTOPHER WEBER and FENIT NIRAPPIL Associated Press LOS ANGELES Lau ra Whitney and her hus band, Michael Korte, dont know whether theyre be ing good citizens during a drought or scofaws. On the same day the state approved man datory outdoor water ing restrictions with the threat of $500 nes, the Southern California cou ple received a letter from their city threatening a $500 penalty for not wa tering their brown lawn. Its brown because of their conservation, which, besides a twicea-week lawn watering regimen, includes short er showers and larger loads of laundry. Theyre encour aged by the states new drought-busting, public service slogan: Brown is the new green. The city of Glendora sees it differently. Despite the water conservation efforts, we wish to remind you that limited watering is still required to keep land scaping looking healthy and green, says the let ter, which gives Korte and Whitney 60 days to restore their lawn. Theyre among resi dents caught in the mid dle of conicting govern ment messages as the need for conservation clashes with the need to preserve attractive neigh borhoods. My friends in Los An geles got these letters warning they could be ned if they water, and I got a letter warning that I could be ned for not watering, Whitney said. I felt like I was in an al ternate universe. Despite the drought, Californians have increased their water use by 1 percent in May compared with previous years, according to a state survey of water providers. To combat perceived complacency, the state water board voted to require water agencies to adopt emergency drought plans and authorized nes of up to $500 a day for water wasters. The boards chairwom an, Felicia Marcus, said a brown lawn should be a badge of honor because it shows you care about your community. But several homeowners are reporting that a dried-up lawn instead attracts the wrath of their community. NICHOLAS K. GERANIOS Associated Press SPOKANE, Wash. A fast-growing cluster of wildres scorching north-central Wash ington states scenic Methow Valley burned at least two homes Thursday, authorities said. The Carlton Complex of res covers 28 square miles of the valley near the town of Twisp, and is being pushed by high temperatures and strong winds. Fire spokesman Ja cob McCann also said there have been un conrmed reports that eight other homes have burned in the four blazes that make up the complex and noted that we have extreme re behavior and rapid growth. The res have prompted the closure of Highway 20 at Loup Loup Pass, he said. Meanwhile, another wildre about 100 miles south chased people from nearly 900 homes as it burned near the Bavarianthemed village of Leavenworth. The Chiwaukum Creek Fire sent a light dusting of ash over Leavenworth, where the German-style mo tif provides a backdrop to Oktoberfest and a Christmas tree lighting festival. The res smoke plume rose 25,000 feet into the air. The blaze closed 35 miles of U.S. Highway 2, stretch ing from Leavenworth to Stevens Pass in the Cascade Mountains. Theres a huge cloud of smoke above us, Don Hurst, a retired reghter who lives just outside of Leaven worth, said Thursday morning. The winds started to pick up a lit tle. Its just like snowfall here with the ash com ing down. Its ne ash. Were getting all this ash fall. Residents of 860 homes have been told they should leave im mediately, re of cials said. Another 800 homes were less seri ously threatened. Authorities said Thursday morning that the Chiwaukum Creek Fire has grown to more than 10 square miles. It was rst detected Tues day. California drought doesnt end brown lawn warnings DAMIAN DOVARGANES / AP Michael Korte walks on his homes brown lawn in Glendora, Calif. on Thursday. Fast-growing Washington wildfire burns 2 homes TED S. WARREN / AP A plane drops re retardant on the Chiwaukum Creek Fire near Leavenworth, Wash. on Thursday.

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Mailing Address:ORDER PR OCESSING CEN TER, PO BOX 121 STN L WINNIPEG MA NITOB A, R3H 0Z4 CAN AD ACODE: MU38 CALL NOW & SA VE UP TO 84% ON YOUR NEXT PRESCRIPT ION Shop: www .T otalCareMar t.com or Call Now! 1-800-267-2688 $ 89.99 $ 69.99 $ 89.99 $ 1 19 .9 9 r f $ 99.99 n $ 94.99 t r $ 99.99 b $159.99 r f $1 09 .99 $1 74 .99 r f $1 04 .99 n $ 39.99 n $ 99.99 r $119.99 $ 79.99 rr f $ 99.99 $ 26.99 $109.99 $ 94.99 $ 54.99 r $1 24 .99 r $ 54.99 r f $104.9 9 f $ 94.99 $199.99 b r f $184.9 9 $ 74.99 $1 29 .99 r $124.99 r $144.9 9 r $114.99 $ 62.99 f $ 54.99 n $1 29 .99 n $1 04 .99 $1 94 .9 9 r $ 35.99 n $ 26.99 $ 88.99 $ 53.99 $1 04 .99 b $ 86.99 $1 04 .99 rn $ 31.99 n $ 84.99 n $ 74.99 r $174.99 n $ 99.99 r $ 28.99 $ 74.99 r $ 84.99 n $ 42.99 $1 04 .99 n $4 49 .99 r b $ 99.99 r f $ 35.99Drug Name Qty (pills) Price* Dr ug Na m eQ ty (p il ls )P ri ce b r r rr r r r r r Over 1500 Medications Av ailablePr ic e Match GuaranteeCall for Fr ee Price QuotePr escriptions Requir edCIP A CertifiedTo ll Free Phone1-800-267-2688To ll Free Fax1-800-563-3822 NO TICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGOr dinance O2014-35 Vo luntary Annexation of Certain Real Pr operty into the City of Wildw ood, Florida Notice is her eb y given that the City of Wildw ood, Florida will hold a Public Hearing on Or dinance Number O2014-35 during the 7:00 p. m. City Commission Meeting of July 28, 2014, in the City Hall Commission Chamber located at 100 North Main Str eet, Wildw ood, Florida. ORDINANCE O2014-35 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD FLORID A, PRO VIDING FOR THE VO LUNT AR Y ANNEXA TION OF CER TA IN REAL PROPER TY CONSISTING OF APPRO XIMA TEL Y 1.09 AC RES BEING GENERALL Y LOCA TED ON THE SOUTH SIDE OF COUNTY RO AD 466 AND WEST OF THE CSX RIGHT -OF-W AY ; IN SECTION 17, TO WNSHIP 18 SOUTH, RANGE 23 EAST ; WHICH IS CONTIGUOUS TO THE CITY LIMITS OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD AND LOCA TED IN THE CITYS JOINT PLANNING AREA; PRO VIDING THA T SECTION 1-14 OF THE CITY OF WILDWOOD CODE OF ORDINANCES IS AMENDED TO IN CLUDE THE ANNEXED PROPER TY ; AND PRO VIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DA TE.This Or dinance anne xes Par cel D17=034 totaling 1.09 acr es mor e or less. This property is located in the Joint Planning Ar ea with Sumter County and meets all legal re quir ements for anne xation. The proposed Or dinance may be inspected by th e pu bl i c at th e De ve lo pment Ser vices Department, Wildw ood City Hall, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p. m. weekdays. Inter ested parties ar e encour aged to attend the hearing and pro vide comments re gar ding the proposed or dinance Any person re quiring special accommodation under the ADA should contact the City Clerk at (352)330-1340. APPEAL: NECESSITY OF RECORD Not ice is her eb y given that any person wishing to appeal any decision made by the Commission on any matter consider ed during the meeting will need a re cor d of the proceedings, and may need to ensur e that a verbatim re cor d is made whic h includes the testimony and evidence upon whic h the appeal is to be based. _____________________________________________ Melanie D. Pea vy Development Ser vices Dir ector City of Wildw ood, FloridaD001524-July 18 & 25, 2014 D004213 Tu es da y Ju ly 22nd 2014 at 3 PM PETER LEONARD Associated Press HRABOVE, Ukraine Ukraine accused pro-Russian separatists of shooting down a Ma laysian jetliner with 295 people aboard Thurs day, sharply escalating the crisis and threaten ing to draw both East and West deeper into the conict. The rebels denied downing the air craft. American intelligence authorities believe a surface-to-air missile brought the plane down but were still working on who red the missile and whether it came from the Russian or Ukrainian side of the border, a U.S. ofcial said. Bodies, debris and burning wreckage of the Boeing 777 were strewn over a eld near the rebel-held village of Hrabove in the Do netsk region of eastern Ukraine, about 25 miles from the Russian bor der, where ghting has raged for months. U.S. Vice President Joe Biden described the plane as having been blown out of the sky. The aircraft appeared to have broken up be fore impact, and there were large pieces of the plane that bore the red, white and blue markings of Malaysia Airlines now familiar worldwide because of the carriers still-missing jetliner from earlier this year. The cockpit and one of the turbines lay at a distance of more than a half-mile from one an other. Residents said the tail was about six miles farther away. Rescue workers planted sticks with white ags in spots where they found hu man remains. There was no sign of any survivors from Flight 17, which took off shortly after noon Thursday from Am sterdam to Kuala Lum pur with 280 passen gers and a crew of 15. Malaysias prime min ister said there was no distress call before the plane went down and that the ight route was declared safe by the In ternational Civil Avia tion Organization. President Petro Poro shenko called it an act of terrorism and de manded an internation al investigation. He in sisted his forces did not shoot down the plane. Ukraines security ser vices produced what they said were two inter cepted telephone con versations that showed rebels were responsible. In the rst call, the secu rity services said, rebel commander Igor Bezler tells a Russian military intelligence ofcer that rebel forces shot down a plane. In the second, two rebel ghters one of them at the crash scene say the rock et attack was carried out by a unit of insurgents about 15 miles north of the site. Neither recording could be independently veried. Earlier in the week, the rebels had claimed responsibility for shoot ing down two Ukrainian military planes. President Barack Obama called the crash a terrible tragedy and spoke by phone with Russian President Vlad imir Putin as well as Po roshenko. Britain asked for an emergency meet ing of the U.N. Security Council on Ukraine. Later, Putin said Ukraine bore responsi bility for the crash, but he didnt address the question of who might have shot it down and didnt accuse Ukraine of doing so. This tragedy would not have happened if there were peace on this land, if the military ac tions had not been re newed in southeast Ukraine, Putin said. Associated Press MEXICO CITY The rst known litter of Mexican gray wolves has been born in the wild as part of a threeyear effort to re-intro duce the subspecies to a habitat where it dis appeared three decades ago, Mexican ofcials reported Thursday. Mexicos Nation al Commission for Natural Protected Ar eas said the wolf pups were sighted in June by a team of researchers in the western Sierra Madre mountains. This rst litter rep resents an import ant step in the recov ery program, because these will be individu als that have never had contact with human beings, as wolves bred in captivity inevitably do, the commission said in a statement. It said the pups ap peared to be doing well. Mexico began rein troducing wolves in 2011, and the parents of this litter had been released in December with hopes they would reproduce. Authorities seldom reveal the ex act location of breed ing pairs in recovery programs, to protect endangered species. The commission did not respond to re quests about how many wolves now live in the wild in Mexico. The Mexican gray wolf was almost wiped out in the U.S. South west by the same fac tors that eliminated it in Mexico: hunting, trap ping and poisoning. The last ve survi vors in the U.S. were captured between 1977 and 1980, and then bred in captivity. NASSER KARIMI Associated Press TEHRAN, Iran Irans president on Thursday backed an extension of his countrys nuclear ne gotiations with world powers underway in Vi enna, saying it would be in the interest of all if the talks went on past their planned July 20 deadline. The talks aim at a deal that curbs Irans atomic program in exchange for an end to the nuclear-re lated sanctions on the Islamic Republic. Nego tiators have been holed up for weeks working on a plan to prevent Iran from building an atomic weapon but still letting it develop a peaceful nu clear energy program. Facing stubborn dis putes on the terms of a deal and with differenc es unlikely to be bridged by Sundays deadline, both Iran and the six world powers the ve permanent U.N. Securi ty Council members and Germany could ap prove an extension. The talks could adjourn for two days before the in formal deadline. Rouhani said Iran wants an extension. What we seek in the talks is a win-win situa tion that would be in the interest of all, Rouhani said, according to the of cial IRNA news agency. President Barack Obama said that prog ress has been made in several areas in the ne gotiations but that there are still signicant gaps and more work to do to reach a deal. Iranian president backs extension of nuclear talks Ukraine: Pro-Russia rebels downed Malaysian plane DMITRY LOVETSKY / AP People inspect the crash site of a plane near the village of Hrabove, Ukraine on Thursday. Mexico reports first litter of wolf cubs in the wild

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 By Damian We xle r, Fre elance Health Re porterRecently alt ernativ e medi cine ex pert Bry ce Wy lde a fr equen t guest on th e Dr Oz sho w, rev ealed a simple secr et that amazed million s who suffer with digestion nightma re s. An d pe opl e ha ve nt stopp ed talking ab out it si nce .Id giv e an ything to mak e it stop!That s what most people will tell yo u when ask ed about their digestiv e pr oblems It s just horrible sa ys Ra lph Burns a former digestion victim. I wa s tortur ed for ye ar s by my Ac id-R eux. Sometimes Id almost pass out fr om the pain. My wife suffer s with digestion pr oblems too. If she eats one wr ong thing, she spends hour s stuck in the bathr oom dealing with se ve re bouts of constipation or diarrhea.FD A Wa rns About Po pular AntacidsA re cent FD A wa rni ng ex pla ined tha t exc ess iv e use of anta cids cou ld lead to an incr eas ed risk of hip wrist, and spi ne fr actur es Especiall y in peopl e ove r the age of 50 So when alternativ e medicine ex pert Bry ce Wy lde discussed an alternativ e on National TV yo u can imagine ho w thrilled people we re to n d out the y could nally get re lief without ha ving to re ly on Pr eve cid, Ne xium, Prilosecand other danger ous antacids But no w, accor ding to Wy lde yo ur stomach pr oblems could be ove r by simply drinking a small amount of a tasty Aloe Ve ra ex tr act. It s as simple as that!Finally Ther e s Hope ...At r st, the thought of drinking aloe ve ra mi ght mak e some people back away But in fact, this delicious digestion cocktail is doing amazing things for people who suffer with stomach pr oblems --eve n if the yv e had them for ye ar s. Her e s ho w it wo rksStop Stomach Ag on yYo ur stomach natur ally pr oduces acid so str ong, it can dissolv e an aluminum spoon in just 30 minutes! And when exc ess acid escapes into yo ur esophagus thr oat and stomach lining, it unleashes the scor ching pain of Ac id-R eux, heartburn, ulcer s and mor e misery Ad d the pr oblems of str ess and a ll hell br eaks loose . Dr Liza Leal, a we ll kno wn ex pert on chr onic pain management ex plains ... The AloeCur ecan wo rk genuine mir acles It buffer s high acid le ve ls with amazing speed. So yo ur stomach feels completely at ease just moments after drinking it. In fact, it could wipe out stomach pain, discomfort, and fr antic runs to the bathr oom.Until No w, Little Could Be Done ...But AloeCur ecan help virtually an yo ne Ev en people with chr onic stomach pain can feel better right away , sa ys Dr Leal. And what s re ally exc iting is AloeCur eaids in ke eping yo ur digestiv e tr act health y, so intestinal distr ess stops coming back.Digestion Defender #1: Balances Stomach Ac idYo ur r st line of defense is calcium malate This natur al acid buffer instantly sends stomach acid le ve ls plunging. And holds acid le ve ls do wn so the y dont re turn!Digestion Defender #2: Instant, Soothing Re liefAloeCur eis brimming with poly saccharides a w onder compound that gently coats the thr oat, esophagus and stomach, carrying instant re lief to cells scor ched by exc ess acid.Her e s What Doctor s Ar e Sa ying!AloeCur eis back ed by important scientic studies that conrm... aloe calms stomach acid and allo ws yo ur body to heal itself. Dr Liza Leal, M.D & Chief Medical Ofcer at Meridian Medical. sa ys, That s wh y I re commend it to patients who suffer fr om bouts of heartburn, Ac id-R eux, ulcer s, and irritable bo we l sy ndr ome ... Dr Santiago Ro driguez agr ees Just tw o ounces of AloeCur ere duces the acids in yo ur stomach by ten times . Fra ncisco DeW ee ve r, a Certied Nutritional Micr oscopist, My patients re port their IBS, Cr ohn s, Colitis Constipation, Ac id-R eux and a host of other digestiv e pr oblems ha ve all but disappear ed. 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That s enough Aloe Cur efor 30 da ys of po we rful digestiv e re lief, ab solutely fr ee But hurry This is a spe cial intr oducto ry offer re serv ed for our re ader s only Bu t yo u must ca ll no w!Call No w, To ll-F re e!1-888-4 15-2547 Re al Customer Te stim onial:Fo r the bet ter par t of my life I purp osely avo ide d a lo t of foods Espe ciall y ones with eve n a tin y bit of sea soning. Becaus e if I di dn 't I'd ex pe rience a burn ing se nsati on thr ough my es o ph agus lik e some body pour ed hot lea d or ba tter y acid do wn my thr oat Ad d to that those disgust ing "minithr ow ups and I wa s in "i ndi gesti on hell" Doctor s put me on all sorts of antacid re medies But nothing wo rk ed. Or if the y did, it wo uld only be for a brief period. And then boom! My nightmar e wo uld re turn. Then one da y at dinner a friend of mine said, "Wh y don't yo u try an aloe drink?" I said, "Aloe drink? Jeez. That doesn't sound good at all!" The ne xt da y he br ought me a case of something called AloeC ur e. I wa s shock ed! AloeCur etasted pr etty good too. It has a pleasant gr ape a vo r that I actually enjo y drinking. I decided to ex periment. I stopped taking the PPIs altogether and re placed it with a daily diet of AloeCur e. Then something re mark able happened NO THING! Not eve n the slightest hint of indigestion. And her e's the best par t. Th e ne xt da y we had Ita li an food my wo rs t enem y. Bu t for the r st time in 40 ye ar s I didn't ne e d pills or tablets to avo id indi gest ion. Tha nk yo u Aloe Cur e! Ralph Burns Te le vis ion hos t and be st sell ing author Bry ce Wy lde ex pla ins ho w a ne w alo eve ra ex tr act can mak e bouts of he art burn, ac id-r eux, cons tip at ion, gas, bloa ting, diarrh ea, and othe r st omach nightmar es dis appea r!Ta lk Sho w Doctor Re ve als Digestion Re medy That Wo rks Instantly!Do cto r re comm ended Alo eCur e ma y be the mos t im por tant appli ca tion eve r di sco ve re d for dig es tiv e healt h! *Unless Otherwise Noted on the Schedule Yo u Make the CA LL !This We eks Leesburg Lightning ScheduleAlw ay s FREE Admission! Rainout Information 352-234-4489 Yo u Make the CA LL !July 14 -2 0This We eks Leesburg Lightning ScheduleAlw ay s FREE Admission! Game Times: 7pm We ekda ys Sun 5pm*THE PLA Y: With R1 and R2 and no outs. B3 hits a to wering fly tha t F6 cn ca tch with ordinar y effort. F6 gloves the ball, but lets it drop. Seeing the dropped ball, R2 at tempts to advance to third. F6 recovers the ball and thro ws to F5 who steps on the ba g. What s the ruling?Rainout Information 352-234-4489 Mon. 7/14 .............. Winter Gar den (aw ay) Tu es. 7/15 .............. Winter Gar den (home) We d. 7/16 .............. Winter Gar den (home) Thurs. 7/17 .............. Sanfor d (aw ay) Fri. 7/18 .............. Sanfor d (home) Sat. 7/19 .............. Sanfor d (aw ay) Sun. 7/20 .............. SE Prospect Sho wcase (Atlanta, GA)THE RULING: Th e ba ll remains live in spite of the intentional drop, since an infield fly was delcared. B3 was out on the infield fly and R1 and R2 could advance at their ow n risk without being forced. R2 is safe since he wasnt ta gged. 20 This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule This We eks Leesburg Lightning Schedule KARIN LAUB and IAN DEITCH Associated Press GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip Thousands of Israeli soldiers backed by tanks invaded the Gaza Strip on Thursday, a military spokesman said, escalating a 10day military operation to try to destroy Hamas weapons arsenal, rocket ring abilities and tun nels used to send mili tants from the Palestin ian territory into Israel. The high-stakes move was compelled by Isra els growing exaspera tion over unrelenting rocket re and followed the collapse of Egyp tian-led efforts to bro ker a cease-re. It also came after a failed at tempt by 13 militants to inltrate Israel ear lier Thursday through a tunnel under the Ga za-Israel border, only to be stopped by an Israe li strike at the mouth of the tunnel. The military said the rst major Israe li ground offensive in Gaza in just over ve years was open-ended and would be carried out on several fronts in the coastal strip. Our forces, large ground forces accom panied by massive air force support, naval forces and intelligence, are taking over tar gets in Gaza, operating against tunnels and ter ror activists and infra structure, Israels chief military spokesman Brig. Gen. Motti Almoz said. He called on Gaza res idents to evacuate ar eas where the military is operating, warning the military is operat ing there with very great force. Hamas spokesman Fawzi Barhoum said Is rael will pay dearly for the assault. Hamas is ready for a confronta tion, he said. An ofcial in the Gaza security operations room reported heavy Is raeli tank shelling along Gazas border areas with Israel since 8 p.m. Thursday. All border areas are under re. There is a tank shell every min ute, said the ofcial, speaking on condition of anonymity in line with brieng regula tions. There is also re from the sea toward po lice checkpoints. Residents said the northern Gaza town of Beit Lahiya came under heavy Israeli shelling. There is the sound of tank shells all the time, said Jamal Abu Sam ra, 42, a farmer in the area. He said his wife, six children, four broth ers and their families were huddling on the ground oor of the fam ily home. Israel invades Gaza after Hamas rejects truce ARIEL SCHALIT / AP An Israeli tank maneuvers to take a position along the Israel-Gaza Border on Thursday.

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 I t may be too soon to label it a trend and there is insufcient data to conrm it, but Pres ident Barack Obama and his party may be losing their iron grip on their most loyal and enthusiastic voting bloc: Afri can-Americans. Last Friday in Chicago, a group of black residents of the citys South Side, staged a pro test against the violent shoot ings that are becoming as com monplace as White Sox games at Cellular Field. It wasnt just the protest that should con cern the administration and Democrats; it was the language used by some of the protest ers, many of whom at the time of the presidents 2009 inaugu ration likely joined other Afri can-Americans in worshipping at the Obama shrine. One woman was quoted in The Washington Times : Mr. Presi dent, were asking for you. Youre spending billions of dollars in Texas, but weve a problem here in Chicago... Another said: Today, if you look at the time we were brought here as slaves 400 years ago, we got the same results today. In what might have been re garded as political heresy only a few years ago, something akin to denying Jesus in church, an other protester seemed to sug gest the president should re sign if he continues to ignore the citys problems: For the president to set aside all of these funds for immigrants and (have) forsaken the Afri can-American community, I think thats a disgrace. Speak ing to the Rebel Pundit, the man added, He will go down as the worst president ever elected. Bill Clinton was the Af rican-American president. How sharper than a serpents tooth to have such ingratitude for a former Chicago community organizer. Last weekend on several Sun day talk shows, Attorney Gen eral Eric Holder asserted that criticism of President Obama is, for some, borne of racism. Since the criticizers in Chicago last week were black, are they racists, or can only white crit ics be racists? Are those who criticize conservative and Re publican African-Americans also racists or does that over used label only apply to whites who criticize black liberal Democrats? The presidents policies have made those Chicago protesters angry, not his skin color. They expected more and got far less. Part of their problem is what is shared by all who put too much faith in political leaders to solve problems, which, ultimate ly, only they have the power to solve. If President Obamas policies and those of his fellow Demo crats in Congress and in Chica go worked, Democrats would be boasting of their successes and ignoring critics. Patriotism is said to be the last refuge of scoundrels, so what is playing the race card? Is that the last refuge of failed policies? Blacks rightly feel jilted after pledging so much loyalty and emotion to a man they thought was one of their own. They are painfully learning that President Obama is like the fast-talking peddler of magical elixirs who promises a cure-all, then skips town before you nd out youve been bamboozled. The protest ers feel used and now the presi dent and the Democrats seem to have jilted them in favor of the Hispanic vote. Thats what the unbridled illegal immigration debate is all about. One hundred fty years ago the end of slavery and its con sequences were just beginning. Hispanic immigrants will likely nd themselves treated by most Democrats the same way Afri can-Americans have been treat ed; as pawns in a never-ending game of political chess, eventu ally tossed aside as freely as a Bill Clinton conquest. Amid all this, Eric Holder deals the race card ... again. Ill tell you what the race card has become. It is the joker. Cal Thomas latest book is What Works: Common Sense Solutions for a Stron ger America is available in bookstores now. Readers may email Cal Thom as at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Are African-American voters turning against the president? W ere no experts on medical research. Nonetheless, we offer this humble safety tip to those who are: When con ducting experiments on deadly pathogens, safety protocols must be extremely restric tive and strictly followed. Always. It should go without saying, but amazing ly, employees at the until-now-revered Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta didnt get the memo. The nations pre-eminent medical research laboratory has been rocked by revelations of scientists sloppy handling of an thrax and an extremely dangerous strain of the deadly bird u. (This around the time the also highly respected National Institutes of Health found a box of smallpox vials lying around a storage area. It had been there for 60 years, but still, not a good summer for health institutions.) Among its many functions, the CDC actual ly sets safety and security standards for dealing with dangerous pathogens, but its own inter nal investigation revealed that it has not always lived up to the standards itself. Its pretty much a miracle that people havent been killed. The CDC was rst embarrassed by the news that dozens of laboratory employees at its headquarters might have been exposed to an thrax samples through improper handling of the deadly pathogen. As Dr. Thomas R. Frieden, the director of the CDC, was preparing to release details of his investigation to the public, he learned that CDC workers had shipped a strain of the H5N1 avian inuenza virus to a research lab run by the Department of Agriculture. Frieden discovered that the incident which was at least as dangerous as the an thrax mishap occurred in late May, and while some employees knew about it, CDCs top management wasnt told until July 7. Frieden conducted an investigation of that incident as well and last week released his re port on both. It was candid and critical of se nior staff members for failing to write a prop er plan for the anthrax study, and it found that the agency was not prepared to respond to an employee being exposed to anthrax. Frieden has ordered an immediate review of all protocols at the highest-security labs and plans to bring in outside experts to form an advisory group on lab safety. Some argue that the CDC should have over sight from an agency with subpoena powers comparable to the National Transportation Safety Board. Lets see what Friedens ap proach does rst. Frieden has taken responsibility and what appears to be appropriate action to x the problems. A distinguished external adviso ry group should be sufcient to ensure that all labs are operated safely. That, and a little more common sense. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE CDC drops the ball, and the anthrax Classic DOONESBURY 1976 Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Blacks rightly feel jilted after pledging so much loyalty and emotion to a man they thought was one of their own. They are painfully learning that President Obama is like the fast-talking peddler of magical elixirs who promises a cure-all, then skips town before you find out youve been bamboozled. The protesters feel used and now the president and the Democrats seem to have jilted them in favor of the Hispanic vote. Thats what the unbridled illegal immigration debate is all about.

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com CYCLING: Doping belongs in sports past / B4 CLERMONT PHOTO COURTESY OF SOMMER SPORTS A triathlete completes the swimming portion of a recent Great Floridian Triathlon while fans cheer. The triathlon was recently recognized as one the nations most family friendly events by Triathlete magazine. PAUL BARNEY I Staff Writer paul.barney@dailycommercial.com A lot of factors make the Great Floridian Triathlon in Clermont one of the best in the country. Not only does it feature challenging courses and wa terfront parks, but its family friendly as well. So friendly in fact, Triath lete magazine named the GFT one of the top family friendly events in the nation in its August edition. Quick, head to the news stands. Its always great to have any recognition like that, said Fred Sommer, president of Sommer Sports, which oversees the race. It makes it a lot easier. You have to have family events in order to keep them busy and inter ested. Sommer said what stands Great Floridian Triathlon recognized by magazine M y phone was blowing up with texts. My Twitter feed ooded. LeBron James is going back to Cleveland. Wait, what? The best basketball player on the planet is trading in South Beach for Lake Erie. For the Cavaliers? Seriously? You are talking about LeBron James, right? Okay, just checking. Thats what was going through the minds of Cleve landers myself included last Friday when James an nounced he was returning to Northeast Ohio in an essay he wrote for Sports Illustrated The city of Cleveland was buzzing, social media was at an all-time high and it was all SportsCenter aired. It ended another wild free agency by James, and the week leading up to his decision was crazy, exciting and exhausting all at the same time. Crazy how one person could nearly cause Twitter to crash, exciting to see if he would actually return home, and exhausting because of how long it took, not to men tion all the rumors that came with it. Ah yes, the rumors. Hes announcing his decision on Tuesday at 7 p.m. No, hes making a decision at 3 p.m. on Wednesday. Or was it 3:30? PAUL BARNEY SPORTS WRITER LeBrons free agency a thrill for Cavs PETER MORRISON / AP Rory McIlroy plays out of a bunker on the 16th hole during Thursdays opening round of the British Open at Royal Liverpool Golf Club, Hoylake, England. Big Mac attack at Hoylake Rory McIlroy and Tiger Woods deliver with solid opening rounds at British Open PETER MORRISON / AP Tiger Woods celebrates after a birdie on the 11th hole during Thursdays rst round. DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press HOYLAKE, England Rory McIlroy had everything go his way Thursday in the British Open. A lovely summer day in England with abun dant sunshine and min imal wind allowed him to attack Royal Liver pool. He made half his six birdies on the par 5s and kept bogeys off his card. And on the day Tiger Woods made a promising return, McIlroy took the lead with a 6-under 66, his best score in nearly two years at a major. Now if he can only nd a way to get to the weekend. McIlroy either set himself up for a good run at the claret jug or another dose of Friday failures. In what already has been an unusual LEADERBOARD RORY MCILROY 32-34 -6 MATTEO MANASSERO 34-33 -5 BROOKS KOEPKA 33-35 -4 EDOARDO MOLINARI 33-35 -4 FRANCESCO MOLINARI 34-34 -4 JIM FURYK 33-35 -4 SERGIO GARCIA 32-36 -4 ADAM SCOTT 31-37 -4 SHANE LOWRY 36-32 -4 JEFF ROBERSON / AP Mike Trout, of the Los Angeles Angels, hits an RBI double during the fth inning of Tuesdays MLB All-Star game, in Minneapolis. JAY COHEN Associated Press Sure, it was great for a couple days. The cheers for Derek Jeter. The power of Giancar lo Stanton. The excel lence of Mike Trout in the American Leagues 5-3 victory. Baseballs All-Star party in the Twin Cit ies was a long series of smiles for players and fans. But the break is over now, and the real fun begins today. Heading into the sec ond half of the sea son, there are all sorts of compelling stories from coast to coast. It could be one fun summer in California, where Oakland begins the weekend with the best record in the ma jors, and the Giants, Angels and Dodgers are in prime playoff posi tion. The trade dead line is in two weeks, and the recovery of sev eral key injured play ers could dramatically affect a couple of divi sions. The As bearded col lection of shaggy mis ts and stars is look ing for the franchises rst World Series ti tle in 25 years. Sensing an opportunity, gener al manager Billy Beane got an early jump on the deadline when he acquired pitchers Jeff Samardzija and Jason Hammel in a deal with the Chicago Cubs on July 4. The blockbuster trade created an awk ward scene at the AllStar game, where Samardzija was intro duced with the NL re serves and then joined his new teammates in the AL dugout. Im really excited to just put all this to rest now and the sideshow thats happened right in the middle of all this, Samardzija said. It was a great oppor tunity to get to know these guys more. I ew out here with them. Im excited. There will be no such After break, MLB gets back to work SEE MLB | B2 SEE GOLF | B2 SEE LEBRON | B2 SEE GFT | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 SUN mon tu es we d thurs fri Sa tLeesbur g LightningJul y 13 -1 9DelandHOME5pmWinter GardenAW AY7pmWinter GardenHOME7pmWinter GardenHOME7pmSanfordAW AY7pmSanfordHOME7pmSanfordAW AY1pm CYCLING Tour de France Thursday At Saint-Etienne, France 12th Stage A 115.2-mile undulating ride from Bourg-en-Bresse to Saint-Etienne, with two Category 3 and two Category 4 climbs 1. Alexander Kristoff, Norway, Katusha, 4 hours, 32 minutes, 11 seconds. 2. Peter Sagan, Slovakia, Cannondale, same time. 3. Arnaud Demare, France, FDJ.fr., same time. 4. Michael Albasini, Switzerland, Orica GreenEdge, same time. 5. Ramunas Navardauskas, Lithuania, Garmin-Sharp, same time. 6. Daniele Bennati, Itlay, Tinkoff-Saxo, same time. 7. Bryan Coquard, France, Europcar, same time. 8. Daniel Oss, Italy, BMC Racing, same time. 9. Samuel Dumoulin, France, AG2R La Mondiale, same time. 10. Jose Joaquin Rojas, Spain, Movistar, same time. 11. Romain Feillu, France, Bretagne-Seche Environne ment, same time. 12. Armindo Fonseca, France, Bretagne-Seche Envi ronnement, same time. 13. John Degenkolb, Germany, Giant-Shimano, same time. 14. Jurgen Roelandts, Belgium, Lotto Belisol, same time. 15. Bauke Mollema, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Cycling, same time. 16. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland, Omega PharmaQuick-Step, same time. 17. Heinrich Haussler, Australia, IAM Cycling, same time. 18. Cyril Lemoine, France, Codis, same time. 19. Anthony Delaplace, France, Bretagne-Seche Envi ronnement, same time. 20. Richie Porte, Australia, Sky, same time. Overall Standings (After 12 stages) 1. Vincenzo Nibali, Italy, Astana, 51 hours, 31 min utes, 34 seconds. 2. Richie Porte, Australia, Sky, 2:23. 3. Alejandro Valverde, Spain, Movistar, 2:47. 4. Romain Bardet, France, AG2R La Mondiale, 3:01. 5. Thibaut Pinot, France, FDJ.fr, 3:47. 6. Tejay van Garderen, United States, BMC Rac ing, 3:56. 7. Jean-Christophe Peraud, France, AG2R La Mon diale, 3:57. 8. Bauke Mollema, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Cycling, 4:08. 9. Jurgen Van den Broeck, Belgium, Lotto Beli sol, 4:18. 10. Jakob Fuglsang, Denmark, Astana, 4:31. 11. Michal Kwiatkowski, Poland, Omega PharmaQuick-Step, 4:39. 12. Geraint Thomas, Britain, Sky, 5:17. 13. Rui Costa, Portugal, Lampre-Merida, 5:34. 14. Mikel Nieve, Spain, Sky, 6:03. 15. Pierre Rolland, France, Europcar, 6:47. 16. Christopher Horner, United States, Lampre-Me rida, 7:33. 17. Laurens ten Dam, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Cy cling, 7:42. 18. Haimar Zubeldia, Spain, Trek Factory Racing, 8:01. 19. Leopold Konig, Czech Republic, NetApp-En dura, 8:25. 20. Tony Gallopin, France, Lotto Belisol, 8:57. GOLF British Open Thursday At Royal Liverpool Golf Club Hoylake, England Purse: $9.24 million Yardage: 7,312; Par: 72 (35-37) First Round (a-amateur) Rory McIlroy 32-34 66 Matteo Manassero 34-33 67 Brooks Koepka 33-35 68 Edoardo Molinari 33-35 68 Francesco Molinari 34-34 68 Jim Furyk 33-35 68 Sergio Garcia 32-36 68 Adam Scott 31-37 68 Shane Lowry 36-32 68 Robert Karlsson 36-33 69 Marc Leishman 33-36 69 Koumei Oda 36-33 69 Rickie Fowler 32-37 69 Tiger Woods 36-33 69 Hideki Matsuyama 32-37 69 Jimmy Walker 34-35 69 Yoshinobu Tsukada 34-35 69 Boo Weekley 32-37 69 Freddie Jacobson 35-35 70 a-Ashley Chesters 36-34 70 Ryan Moore 33-37 70 Mikko Ilonen 34-36 70 Thomas Bjorn 34-36 70 Louis Oosthuizen 33-37 70 Stephen Gallacher 33-37 70 David Hearn 33-37 70 Kristoffer Broberg 34-36 70 Hiroshi Iwata 36-34 70 George Coetzee 35-35 70 Bill Haas 36-34 70 Jason Dufner 33-37 70 Rafael Cabrera-Bello 36-34 70 Dawie Van Der Walt 33-38 71 Matt Jones 38-33 71 Erik Compton 35-36 71 Ben Martin 35-36 71 Branden Grace 34-37 71 Stewart Cink 35-36 71 Charl Schwartzel 36-35 71 Jordan Spieth 35-36 71 Dustin Johnson 34-37 71 Hunter Mahan 37-34 71 Marc Warren 33-38 71 Graham DeLaet 33-38 71 Chris Kirk 35-36 71 Zach Johnson 33-38 71 Lee Westwood 34-37 71 John Senden 35-36 71 David Howell 35-37 72 Bernd Wiesberger 37-35 72 Kim Hyung-sung 36-36 72 Kiradech Aphibarnrat 37-35 72 Darren Clarke 38-34 72 Harris English 35-37 72 Henrik Stenson 35-37 72 K.J. Choi 34-38 72 Rhein Gibson 38-34 72 Brian Harman 36-36 72 Nick Watney 39-33 72 Kevin Streelman 34-38 72 Thongchai Jaidee 36-36 72 Yusaku Miyazato 35-37 72 Justin Rose 34-38 72 Oliver Fisher 34-38 72 An Byeong-hun 36-36 72 David Duval 37-36 73 Tom Watson 37-36 73 Luke Donald 35-38 73 Ian Poulter 39-34 73 Matt Kuchar 37-36 73 Oscar Floren 36-37 73 Jamie McLeary 35-38 73 Shawn Stefani 34-39 73 Brendon Todd 33-40 73 Kevin Stadler 37-36 73 Martin Kaymer 36-37 73 Jason Day 35-38 73 Billy Horschel 38-35 73 Keegan Bradley 35-38 73 Richard Sterne 36-37 73 Rhys Enoch 36-37 73 Billy Hurley III 37-36 73 Chris Rodgers 36-37 73 Cameron Tringale 37-37 74 Justin Leonard 36-38 74 Ben Curtis 35-39 74 Paul Casey 36-38 74 Padraig Harrington 36-38 74 Graeme McDowell 34-40 74 Victor Dubuisson 36-38 74 Ryan Palmer 35-39 74 Roberto Castro 35-39 74 Victor Rui 38-36 74 Brendan Steele 40-34 74 Charley Hoffman 34-40 74 Brandt Snedeker 36-38 74 a-Pan Cheng-tsung 38-36 74 Danny Willett 38-36 74 J.B. Holmes 34-40 74 Phil Mickelson 35-39 74 Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano 35-39 74 Ryo Ishiskawa 36-38 74 Tommy Fleetwood 36-38 74 Ross Fisher 37-37 74 Chris Wood 35-40 75 Anirban Lahiri 37-38 75 Thorbjorn Olesen 36-39 75 Matt Every 39-36 75 Brett Rumford 36-39 75 Kim Hyung-tae 38-37 75 Tyrrell Hatton 38-37 75 D.A. Points 37-38 75 Y.E. Yang 36-39 75 Scott Stallings 39-36 75 Pablo Larrazabal 38-37 75 Michael Hoey 35-40 75 Gary Woodland 37-38 75 Wu Ashun 36-39 75 Jonas Blixt 36-39 75 Miguel Angel Jimenez 35-40 75 Russell Henley 33-42 75 a-Paul Dunne 36-39 75 Gregory Bourdy 39-36 75 Angel Cabrera 39-37 76 Nick Faldo 36-40 76 Tomohiro Kondo 36-40 76 Paul McKechnie 37-39 76 Juvic Pagunsan 38-38 76 Webb Simpson 36-40 76 Bubba Watson 34-42 76 Kevin Na 38-38 76 George McNeill 37-39 76 Matthew Baldwin 35-41 76 Todd Hamilton 37-40 77 Peter Uihlein 41-36 77 John Daly 38-39 77 Jeong Jin 38-39 77 Justin Walters 37-40 77 Scott Jamieson 36-41 77 Masanori Kobayashi 39-39 78 Patrick Reed 35-43 78 John Singleton 36-42 78 Jang Dong-kyu 35-43 78 Brendon De Jonge 38-40 78 Paul Lawrie 38-41 79 a-Bradley Neil 41-38 79 Jamie Donaldson 39-40 79 Ernie Els 42-37 79 Mark Wiebe 37-42 79 Chesson Hadley 39-40 79 Chris Stroud 38-41 79 Matthew Southgate 36-44 80 Christopher Hanson 40-41 81 Joost Luiten 41-40 81 Sandy Lyle 38-44 82 Bryden Macpherson 41-49 90 LPGA Tour Marathon Classic Thursday At Highland Meadows Golf Club Sylvania, Ohio Purse: $1.4 million Yardage: 6,512; Par 71 (34-37) First Round a-denotes amateur Laura Diaz 31-31 62 Austin Ernst 33-33 66 Lee-Anne Pace 31-35 66 Katie M. Burnett 32-35 67 Lydia Ko 31-36 67 Mo Martin 32-35 67 Marissa L Steen 34-33 67 Mariajo Uribe 30-37 67 Lindsey Wright 32-35 67 Julieta Granada 33-35 68 Emma Jandel 30-38 68 Rebecca Lee-Bentham 32-36 68 Ai Miyazato 34-34 68 Paola Moreno 31-37 68 So Yeon Ryu 31-37 68 Kelly Tan 32-36 68 Marina Alex 33-36 69 Na Yeon Choi 36-33 69 Paz Echeverria 34-35 69 Caroline Hedwall 33-36 69 Danielle Kang 33-36 69 Hanna Kang 33-36 69 Christina Kim 34-35 69 Katherine Kirk 32-37 69 Cindy LaCrosse 33-36 69 Maude-Aimee Leblanc 33-36 69 Amelia Lewis 35-34 69 Brittany Lincicome 35-34 69 Kayla Mortellaro 33-36 69 Haru Nomura 33-36 69 Brooke Pancake 32-37 69 Sun Young Yoo 34-35 69 Dori Carter 34-36 70 Moira Dunn 32-38 70 Mina Harigae 36-34 70 Jimin Kang 34-36 70 Kim Kaufman 33-37 70 Cristie Kerr 32-38 70 Candie K ung 35-35 70 Brittany Lang 34-36 70 Stacy Lewis 33-37 70 Sydnee Michaels 36-34 70 Jane Rah 34-36 70 Beatriz Recari 33-37 70 Jennifer Rosales 35-35 70 Ashleigh Simon 35-35 70 Sarah Jane Smith 34-36 70 Chie Arimura 33-38 71 Heather Bowie Young 34-37 71 Chella Choi 33-38 71 Cydney Clanton 33-38 71 Irene Coe 35-36 71 Victoria Elizabeth 35-36 71 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 36-35 71 Hee-Won Han 34-37 71 Maria Hernandez 34-37 71 Dani Holmqvist 34-37 71 Pat Hurst 31-40 71 Jeong Jang 35-36 71 Tiffany Joh 35-36 71 Haeji Kang 37-34 71 Stacey Keating 31-40 71 Sarah Kemp 34-37 71 P.K. Kongkraphan 33-38 71 Mirim Lee 36-35 71 Pernilla Lindberg 35-36 71 Kristy McPherson 34-37 71 Belen Mozo 34-37 71 Erica Popson 35-36 71 a-Mariah Stackhouse 34-37 71 Lexi Thompson 34-37 71 Ayako Uehara 33-38 71 TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 2:30 p.m. NBCSN Formula One, practice for Grand Prix of Germany, at Hockenheim, Germany 3:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for EnjoyIllinois.com 300, at Joliet, Ill. BOXING 8 p.m. ESPN2 Junior welterweights, Karim Mayeld vs. Emmanuel Taylor, at Huntington, N.Y. 10 p.m. FS1 Heavyweights, Taishan vs. Alex Rozman; welterweights, Jonathan Chicas vs. Emanuel Robles; welterweights, Mercito Gesta vs. Luis Arceo, at S.F CANADIAN FOOTBALL LEAGUE 10 p.m. ESPN2 Hamilton at Calgary CYCLING 8 a.m. NBCSN Tour de France, Stage 13, Saint-Etienne to Chamrous se, France GOLF 3 p.m. TGC LPGA, Marathon Classic, second round, at Sylvania, Ohio 5 p.m. TGC Web.com Tour, Boise Open, second round, at Boise, Idaho MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. FS-Florida S.F at Miami 8 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay at Minnesota MLB L.A. Dodgers at St. Louis SOCCER 11 p.m. NBCSN MLS, Colorado at Portland SCOREBOARD FCSL THURSDAYS GAMES Winter Park 3, College Park 0, rst game Winter Park at College Park, second game, late Leesburg at Sanford, late DeLand at Winter Garden, late TODAYS GAMES College Park at Winter Park, 11 a.m. Sanford at Leesburg, 7 p.m. DeLand vs. Winter Garden, 7 p.m. problem for any other players on the move this month. Boston pitcher Jake Peavy, Philadelphia sec ond baseman Chase Ut ley, San Diego closer Hus ton Street and New York Mets right-hander Bartolo Colon are thought to be on the market as contenders shop for that missing piece that could pay off into Oc tober. I guess theres a possi bility for anything, but at this point I love playing in Philadelphia, said Utley, who could veto any deal. Jeter was warmly greeted everywhere he went this week, and the Yankee cap tain contributed two hits to the AL All-Star win. Any chance of his nal season ending in the playoffs like ly depends on the return of rookie ace Masahiro Tana ka, who is out with a par tially torn ligament in his right elbow. He is going through a six-week rehab program but season-end ing surgery is an option. Michael Pineda also could return from a back injury to New Yorks battered ro tation. The Bronx is one of many spots where health is an is sue for the stretch run. The recovery of Reds slu ggers Joey Votto (strained muscle above left knee) and Brandon Phil lips (left thumb) and indis pensable Cardinals catch er Yadier Molina (right thumb) could affect the bunched NL Central. The Pirates could get starting pitcher Gerrit Cole (tight lat muscle) in the rst few weeks after the break. We know what were ca pable of doing, and were going to play like weve been there before, like weve done it before, said slugger Andrew McCutch en, hoping to lead Pitts burgh back to the play offs for the second straight year. Thats what weve got to look forward to. The strained right quad riceps of Torontos Ed win Encarnacion and ailing back of Detroits Vic tor Martinez also bears watching. Atlanta, which is battling Washington for the top spot in the NL East, could get a lift from the return of Evan Gattis after the catcher was side lined by a bulging disk in his back. Beyond the standings, the races for the individ ual honors will come into focus. MLB FROM PAGE B1 year for golf, no trend is more mysterious than Boy Wonder going from awe some to awful overnight. Six times in his last eight tournaments, he has had a nine-hole score of 40 or higher on Friday that has taken him out of the mix. Its not like Ive shot good scores in rst rounds and havent backed them up before, McIlroy said. Im used to doing that. I just ha vent done it recently. Well see what tomorrow brings and what weather it is and try and handle it as best I can. Hopefully, he said, its just one of those things and Im able to turn it around tomorrow. Woods also would like to keep moving in the right di rection. He got off to a trou bling start with two quick bogeys, nearly made an other one on the fourth hole, and then looked like a 14-time major champion when he ran off ve birdies in six holes toward the end of his round for a 69. Not bad for guy who had back surgery March 31, who started taking full swings only a month ago and who had not played in a major in 11 months. It felt go od to be back out there competing again, Woods said. Such pristine weather how long it lasts is the big unknown gave just about everyone a chance to score. Matteo Manassero broke par in The Open for the rst time since he was a 16-year-old amateur. He began his round by hitting into a pot bunker, blasting out to the fairway and hol ing out from 160 yards for birdie. He made ve birdies on the back nine, three on the par 5s. That made him low Ital ian barely. Francesco Molinari and Edoardo Molinari have games that are nothing alike, though they shot the same score. They were in a large group at 68 along with Jim Furyk, Sergio Garcia, Brooks Koepka, Shane Low ry and Adam Scott. Scott stands out as the No. 1 player in the world, and because he was the only player in the top 10 who played in the afternoon when the wind made Hoy lake tougher. Scott went out in 31 and was slowed only by two bogeys on the back nine. Even in tame conditions, the British Open can mete out punishment to play ers, to spectators and even a golf club. Phil Mickelson was try ing to get back to even par when he hooked his ap proach to the 18th beyond the out-of-bounds stakes down the right side of the hole and had to scramble for a bogey and a 74. He hasnt broken par at a major since winning at Muireld last summer. That still doesnt top the bad day of Ernie Els. His opening tee shot hit a spec tator in the face, and the sight of so much blood shook the Big Easy. When he got to the green, he missed a 1-foot putt, and then care lessly tried to back-hand the next one into the hole and missed that one. The triple bogey sent him to a 79. GOLF FROM PAGE B1 Are you sure it wasnt Thursday? Hes staying in Miami. Hes going back to Cleveland. Sources: Cavaliers owner Dan Gilbert met with James last week. Sources: Gilbert and James never met at all. Sources: James is still upset about Gilberts letter. Sources: James and Gilbert have resolved their differences. Hes going to quit bas ketball and play wide receiver for the Browns with friend Johnny Manziel. Okay, maybe not that last one. In all seriousness, though, it didnt matter to the people of north east Ohio. In the end, they got their guy back. The same guy that promised a champion ship to the city when he played for the Cavaliers from 2003-2010. The same guy that broke the hearts of Cleveland fans when he jolted to Miami in July of 2010. The same guy whose jersey they burned when he did so. The same guy who was booed whenever he returned to Quicken Loans Arena as a mem ber of the Heat. And yet, one day changed all that. All was forgiven. Not for gotten, but forgiven. The city of Cleve land, which hasnt seen a championship since the Browns in 1964, it has been waiting for this day for four years. The possibility, no mat ter how slim, of getting its son back. The Q is only 40 minutes away from James hometown of Akron. Championship next season? Vegas thinks so. Not ve, not six, not seven One champi onship will do just ne. Why? Because it means a lot more. James said it best in his essay: When I left Cleve land, I was on a mis sion. I was seeking championships, and we won two. But Mi ami already knew that feeling. Our city hasnt had that feeling in a long, long, long time. My goal is still to win as many titles as possible, no question. But whats more important for me is bringing on tro phy back to northeast Ohio. That would be some victory parade down town. Cleveland would be buzzing, social media would be at an all-time high, and SportsCenter would be airing it for weeks. Ill speak for every Cavaliers fans in ask ing, is it basketball sea son yet? Paul Barney is colum nist for the Daily Commer cial. Write to him at paul.bar ney@dailycommercial.com. LEBRON FROM PAGE B1 out the most at this race is its close proximity to entertainment, with major Orlando tour ist attractions 30 min utes away. The Great Floridian Endurance Festival, held in Oc tober, is also a spectator-friendly event that offers three triathlons, two aqua bikes, two relays, two road races, and an open-water swim. The GFT, which is Oct. 18 at 7:30 a.m. at Clermont Waterfront Park, includes a 2.4 mile swim, a 112 mile bike ride, and a 26.2 mile run. Weve received very positive feed back, Sommer said. Weve established a lot of participants. That includes more than 400 volunteers from many Central Florida civic organi zations. The swim course is in Lake Minneo la, where athletes will swim two laps of a 1.2 mile course. The bike course is a three-lap course covering 112 miles. The run course is a full marathon, a three-lap course cov ering the South Lake Trail. Eligibility is open to people 18 years or older on the day of the race and two or three person relay tea ms. GFT FROM PAGE B1

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 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 Baltimore 52 42 .553 7-3 W-1 26-23 26-19 Toronto 49 47 .510 4 2 2-8 L-2 25-21 24-26 New York 47 47 .500 5 3 5-5 L-1 18-23 29-24 Tampa Bay 44 53 .454 9 8 6-4 W-2 22-28 22-25 Boston 43 52 .453 9 8 5-5 W-1 23-26 20-26 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 53 38 .582 6-4 L-1 25-22 28-16 Kansas City 48 46 .511 6 2 4-6 W-1 22-25 26-21 Cleveland 47 47 .500 7 3 6-4 W-1 29-19 18-28 Chicago 45 51 .469 10 6 5-5 L-1 24-21 21-30 Minnesota 44 50 .468 10 6 6-4 W-2 21-22 23-28 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 59 36 .621 7-3 W-1 30-15 29-21 Los Angeles 57 37 .606 1 9-1 W-5 32-15 25-22 Seattle 51 44 .537 8 4-6 L-1 24-26 27-18 Houston 40 56 .417 19 11 4-6 L-1 21-28 19-28 Texas 38 57 .400 21 13 1-9 L-8 18-30 20-27 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Washington 51 42 .548 6-4 W-2 28-19 23-23 Atlanta 52 43 .547 5-5 W-2 25-19 27-24 New York 45 50 .474 7 7 8-2 W-3 25-23 20-27 Miami 44 50 .468 7 7 3-7 L-4 27-22 17-28 Philadelphia 42 53 .442 10 10 5-5 L-2 19-29 23-24 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 53 43 .552 2-8 W-1 25-24 28-19 St. Louis 52 44 .542 1 6-4 L-1 27-20 25-24 Cincinnati 51 44 .537 1 1 7-3 W-1 27-21 24-23 Pittsburgh 49 46 .516 3 3 5-5 L-1 29-20 20-26 Chicago 40 54 .426 12 11 2-8 L-2 20-22 20-32 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Los Angeles 54 43 .557 6-4 W-2 25-24 29-19 San Francisco 52 43 .547 1 5-5 W-1 28-25 24-18 San Diego 41 54 .432 12 11 3-7 L-2 24-25 17-29 Colorado 40 55 .421 13 12 4-6 L-2 24-25 16-30 Arizona 40 56 .417 13 12 5-5 L-1 17-31 23-25 WEDNESDAYS GAMES No Games Scheduled WEDNESDAYS GAMES No Games Scheduled THURSDAYS GAMES No Games Scheduled THURSDAYS GAMES No Games Scheduled TODAYS GAMES Cincinnati (Leake 7-7) at N.Y. Yankees (Phelps 3-4), 7:05 p.m. Texas (Darvish 8-5) at Toronto (Dickey 7-9), 7:07 p.m. Cleveland (Bauer 3-4) at Detroit (A.Sanchez 6-3), 7:08 p.m. Kansas City (Shields 9-5) at Boston (Buchholz 4-5), 7:10 p.m. Houston (Feldman 4-6) at Chicago White Sox (Quintana 5-7), 8:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Cobb 4-6) at Minnesota (Gibson 8-7), 8:10 p.m. Baltimore (Tillman 7-5) at Oakland (Samardzija 1-1), 10:05 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 8-4) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 10-6), 10:05 p.m. TODAYS GAMES Cincinnati (Leake 7-7) at N.Y. Yankees (Phelps 3-4), 7:05 p.m. Colorado (J.De La Rosa 10-6) at Pittsburgh (Liriano 1-7), 7:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Lohse 9-4) at Washington (Strasburg 7-6), 7:05 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 10-7) at Miami (Eovaldi 5-4), 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia (A.Burnett 6-8) at Atlanta (E.Santana 7-6), 7:35 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Haren 8-6) at St. Louis (Lynn 10-6), 8:15 p.m. Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 5-10) at Arizona (Cahill 1-6), 9:40 p.m. N.Y. Mets (B.Colon 8-8) at San Diego (Kennedy 7-9), 10:10 p.m. BATTING Beltre, Texas, .337; Altuve, Hous ton, .335; Cano, Seattle, .334; Chisenhall, Cleveland, .328; VMar tinez, Detroit, .328; Brantley, Cleve land, .322; Trout, Los Angeles, .310. RUNS Dozier, Minnesota, 69; Trout, Los Angeles, 65; Kinsler, Detroit, 64; Brantley, Cleveland, 63; Donald son, Oakland, 61; Bautista, To ronto, 58; Pujols, Los Angeles, 58. RBI MiCabrera, Detroit, 75; NCruz, Bal timore, 74; JAbreu, Chicago, 73; Trout, Los Angeles, 73; Encarna cion, Toronto, 70; Moss, Oakland, 66; Donaldson, Oakland, 65. HITS Altuve, Houston, 130; Cano, Seat tle, 118; MeCabrera, Toronto, 117; AJones, Baltimore, 116; Kinsler, Detroit, 115; Brantley, Cleveland, 113; Markakis, Baltimore, 113. DOUBLES MiCabrera, Detroit, 34; Altuve, Houston, 29; Plouffe, Minnesota, 27; Hosmer, Kansas City, 26; Kins ler, Detroit, 26; Pedroia, Boston, 26; Trout, Los Angeles, 26. TRIPLES Rios, Texas, 8; Bourn, Cleveland, 7; Eaton, Chicago, 6; Gardner, New York, 6; Trout, Los Angeles, 5; 9 tied at 4. HOME RUNS JAbreu, Chicago, 29; NCruz, Bal timore, 28; Encarnacion, Toronto, 26; Trout, Los Angeles, 22; VMar tinez, Detroit, 21; Moss, Oakland, 21; Donaldson, Oakland, 20; Or tiz, Boston, 20; Pujols, Los Ange les, 20. STOLEN BASES Altuve, Houston, 41; RDavis, De troit, 24; Ellsbury, New York, 24; AEscobar, Kansas City, 22; Andrus, Texas, 20; JDyson, Kansas City, 18; LMartin, Texas, 18. PITCHING Tanaka, New York, 12-4; Porcello, Detroit, 12-5; Richards, Los Ange les, 11-2; FHernandez, Seattle, 112; Kazmir, Oakland, 11-3; Scherzer, Detroit, 11-3; 5 tied at 10. ERA: FHernandez, Seattle, 2.12; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.38; Tanaka, New York, 2.51; Richards, Los Angeles, 2.55; Buehrle, Toronto, 2.64; Lester, Boston, 2.65; Gray, Oakland, 2.79. STRIKEOUTS Price, Tampa Bay, 164; FHernan dez, Seattle, 154; Scherzer, De troit, 146; Kluber, Cleveland, 142; Darvish, Texas, 142; Tanaka, New York, 135; Lester, Boston, 134. SAVES Rodney, Seattle, 27; Holland, Kan sas City, 25; DavRobertson, New York, 23; Perkins, Minnesota, 22; Nathan, Detroit, 19; Uehara, Bos ton, 18; Soria, Texas, 16. BATTING Tulowitzki, Colorado, .345; MaAd ams, St. Louis, .329; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .324; McGehee, Miami, .319; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .315; Morneau, Colorado, .312. RUNS Tulowitzki, Colorado, 71; Pence, San Francisco, 67; Rendon, Wash ington, 67; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 66; FFreeman, Atlanta, 64. RBI Stanton, Miami, 63; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 61; AMcCutchen, Pitts burgh, 61; AdGonzalez, Los Ange les, 60; Morneau, Colorado, 60; Desmond, Washington, 57. HITS AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 115; Mc Gehee, Miami, 115; DanMurphy, New York, 113; Pence, San Fran cisco, 113. DOUBLES Goldschmidt, Arizona, 36; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 32; FFreeman, Atlanta, 28; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 28; Span, Washington, 28; Puig, Los Angeles, 27; SCastro, Chicago, 26. TRIPLES DGordon, Los Angeles, 9; BCraw ford, San Francisco, 8; Braun, Mil waukee, 6; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 6; Yelich, Miami, 6; 7 tied at 5. HOME RUNS Stanton, Miami, 21; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 21; Rizzo, Chicago, 20; Frazier, Cincinnati, 19; Byrd, Phila delphia, 18. STOLEN BASES DGordon, Los Angeles, 43; BHam ilton, Cincinnati, 38; Revere, Phila delphia, 26; EYoung, New York, 25; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 21; Rollins, Philadelphia, 19; Blackmon, Colo rado, 18. PITCHING Simon, Cincinnati, 12-3; Wain wright, St. Louis, 12-4; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 11-2; Greinke, Los Angeles, 11-5; Ryu, Los Angeles, 10-5; JDe La Rosa, Colorado, 106; Cueto, Cincinnati, 10-6; Lynn, St. Louis, 10-6; WPeralta, Milwau kee, 10-6. ERA Wainwright, St. Louis, 1.83; Cueto, Cincinnati, 2.13; Beckett, Los Angeles, 2.26; HAlvarez, Miami, 2.63; Simon, Cincinnati, 2.70; Te heran, Atlanta, 2.71; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.73. STRIKEOUTS Strasburg, Washington, 149; Cueto, Cincinnati, 141; Kennedy, San Diego, 133; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 128; Greinke, Los Ange les, 127. SAVES Kimbrel, Atlanta, 29; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 28; Jansen, Los Ange les, 27; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 27; Street, San Diego, 24; Papel bon, Philadelphia, 22; Romo, San Francisco, 22; RSoriano, Washing ton, 22. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS COLLEGE FOOTBALL JOHN ZENOR Associated Press HOOVER, Ala. Fan Lee Massengale is al ready worried about Georgias game with Troy, even with Clem son and South Carolina coming up rst. Massengales not sure if his cable provider will be carrying the SEC Network, which broad casts the Sept. 20 con test with the Trojans. Massengale, whos been following the Bull dogs since the days when Fran Tarkenton was the quarterback in the late 1950s, is among the Southeastern Con ference fans waiting to see whether theyll be able to watch their teams at home. The SEC Network launches on Aug. 14 and will carry 45 football games this sea son. I want to see that game with Troy, said Massengale, a retired family and youth coun selor from Arcadia, who attended SEC me dia days on Wednesday. Im hoping and pray ing well get it. Hes not alone. Ca ble and satellite provid ers like DISH Network, Cox Communications and AT&T U-Verse have signed deals to carry the leagues network. ESPN and the SEC are still in talks with other major distributors, including DirecTV and Comcast, Massengales provider. Justin Connolly, ES PNs senior vice presi dent in charge of pro gramming for college networks, said its not unusual for such talks to go down to the wire. Were condent about the conversa tions, and our con dence is really based on the demand thats out there among SEC fans, Connolly said. Long negotiations. Compli cated issues. A lot of times these things dont come down until the very end. But for fans like Mas sengale, SEC football isnt about business. Its more important than that. The league that has won seven of the last eight national cham pionships in football is also a huge TV draw. It helps that ve of the 11 states with SEC teams dont have NFL franchis es. The Alabama-Texas A&M and Alabama-Au burn games both drew more than 13.5 mil lion viewers last season. The SEC championship game between Auburn and Missouri had an audience of 14.35 mil lion. Cox Communica tions recent deal with the SEC Network was a relief to one prominent subscriber in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. Now, I wont have to change my cable pro vider, LSU coach Les Miles said. Its also something Miles can pitch to pros pects who want TV ex posure. Its 24-7, its start to nish, Miles said. Its a benet when youre telling those players you want your family to see you, you want to be covered. You want an opportunity to have national awards, he said. Joe Clayton, president and CEO of Dish, said subscriber numbers in the region have steadi ly improved since the satellite provider an nounced the deal with the SEC Network. SEC Network TV launch looming; some fans in dark BUTCH DILL / AP College Football Playoff Executive Director Bill Hancock speaks to the media on Wednesday at the Southeastern Conference Media Days in Hoover, Ala. PRESEASON ALL-SEC TEAMS, POLL AS SELECTED BY MEDIA FIRST TEAM OFFENSE QB Nick Marshall, Auburn (241 points) RB T.J. Yeldon, Alabama (281) RB Todd Gurley, Georgia (280) WR Amari Cooper, Alabama (282) WR Sammie Coates, Auburn (207) TE O.J. Howard, Alabama (188) OL Lael Collins, LSU (231) OL Arie Kouandjio, Alabama (188) OL Laremy Tunsil, Ole Miss (183) OL Cedric Ogbuehi, Texas A&M (174) C Reese Dismukes, Auburn (226) DEFENSE DL Robert Nkemdiche, Ole Miss (239) DL Dante Fowler, Jr., Florida (212) DL AShawn Robinson, Alabama (208) DL Gabe Wright, Auburn (192) LB Trey DePriest, Alabama (253) LB A.J. Johnson, Tennessee (186) LB Ramik Wilson, Georgia (147) DB Landon Collins, Alabama (274) DB Vern on Hargreaves, III, Florida (243) DB Cody Prewitt, Ole Miss (210) DB Deshazor Everett, Texas A&M (183) SPECIALISTS P Drew Kaser, Texas A&M (221) PK Marshall Morgan, Georgia (224) RS Christion Jones, Alabama (262) AP Christion Jones, Alabama (130) SECOND TEAM OFFENSE QB Dak Prescott, Mississippi State (118) RB Mike Davis, South Carolina (240) RB Alex Collins, Arkansas (126) WR Laquon Treadwell, Ole Miss (182) WR Malcolm Mitchell, Georgia (71) TE C.J. Uzomah, Auburn (141) OL A.J. Cann, South Carolina (166) OL Vadal Alexander, LSU (112) OL Alex Kozan, Auburn (112) OL Corey Robinson, South Carolina (107) C Ryan Kelly, Alabama (126) DEFENSE DL Trey Flowers, Arkansas (181) DL Chris Jones, Mississippi State (150) DL Alvin Bud Dupree, Kentucky (134) DL Markus Golden, Missouri (125) LB Benardrick McKinney, Mississippi State (143) LB Jordan Jenkins, Georgia (137) LB Denzel Nkemdiche, Ole Miss (116) DB Robenson Therezie, Auburn (144) DB TreDavious White, LSU (141) DB Damian Swann, Georgia (127) DB Tony Conner, Ole Miss (116) S PECIALISTS P Sam Irwin -Hill, Arkansas (136) PK Colby Delahoussaye, LSU (142) RS Andre Debose, Florida (97) AP Terrence Magee, LSU (111) THIRD TEAM OFFENSE QB Bo Wallace, Ole Miss (94) RB Corey Grant, Auburn (52) RB Keith Marshall, Georgia (44) WR Jameon Lewis, Mississippi State (67) WR Marquez North, Tennessee (66) TE Hunter Henry, Arkansas (72) OL Austin Shepherd, Alabama (106) OL Chad Slade, Auburn (101) OL John Theus, Georgia (96) OL Chaz Green, Florida (94) C Evan Boehm, Missouri (77) DEFENSE DL Ray Drew, Georgia (102) DL Montravius Adams, Auburn (94) DL Carl Lawson, Auburn (87) DL Jermauria Rasco, LSU (79) LB Kwon Alexander, LSU (112) LB Cassanova McKinzy, Auburn (82) LB Serderius Bryant, Ole Miss (76) DB Jonathon Mincy, Auburn (99) DB Corey Thompson, LSU (86) DB Rashard Robinson, LSU (84) DB Brison Williams, South Carolina (81) SPECIALISTS P Jamie Keehn, LSU (81) PK Andrew Baggett, Missouri (103) RS Marcus Murphy, Missouri (72) AP Trey Williams, Texas A&M (89) PREDICTED ORDER OF FINISH SEC CHAMPION Alabama (154) Auburn (75) South Carolina (32) Georgia (19) EASTERN DIVISION South Carolina (1895) Georgia (1777) Florida (1362) Missouri (1263) Tennessee (893) Vanderbilt (619) Kentucky (395) WESTERN DIVISION Alabama (1915) Auburn (1735) LSU (1453) Ole Miss (1069) Mississippi State (890) Texas A&M (791) Arkansas (351)

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 10 years Bow to Stern Factor y Wa rranty 2014 BASS BUGGY 16 $ 13,595 PLUS FREIGHT & PREP 2014 BASS BUGGY 16 2014 BASS BUGGY 16 13,595 PLUS FREIGHT & PREP 13,595 PLUS FREIGHT & PREP CYCLING JAMEY KEATEN Associated Press SAINT-ETIENNE, France Because of dopings ravages on cy cling, its natural for sus picion to fall on Vin cenzo Nibali, who led the Tour de France on Thursday for a 10th time in 12 stages. But Nibali says the sport has changed, dop ing cases have become rare, and this theme be longs to the past. The Italian has had a praiseworthy, almost unbreakable lock on the yellow jersey, yet he will be looking over his shoulder more on Fri day. The great race enters two days in the Alps that feature uphill nishes, starting with the hardest climb that the peloton has faced so far. Off the roads, Ni bali said he expected questions about dop ing, a scourge of much of the last genera tion, for whom perfor mance-enhancers such as blood-booster EPO or human growth hor mone, and methods like blood-doping were com mon. Many cycling experts say the sport has great ly cleaned up its act. On Thursday, the Sky team, which has won the last two Tours, sacked Brit ish cyclist Jonathan Tier nan-Locke after he was banned for an irregu lar biological passport. He was not a Tour rid er, but few would say the Tour peloton was totally clean. Dopings shadow re mains at the Tour, among team staffers, and even a rider or two. Nibalis team, Asta na, was kicked out of the 2007 Tour after its star rider Alexandre Vinok ourov tested positive for banned blood transfu sions. He served his ban, returned to racing, and won gold at the London Olympics. Vinokourov is now Astanas general manager. Rider Michele Scar poni who, like Nibali, won the Giro dItalia and was racing in this Tour, was given a three-month ban in 2012 for seeing banned physician Mi chele Ferrari, a longtime adviser of Lance Arm strong. Nibali says Astana has changed. Ive chosen Astana for the possibility to build a group that I can trust to bring me at a competi tive level for important races like the Giro, the Tour and the (Spanish) Vuelta, he said. There have been many mistakes in cy cling in the past, by many riders, but they belong to the past, Ni bali said. We now have a biological passport, out-of-competition con trols, controls at home ... Nobody can say that cycling hasnt changed. Nowadays, there is an isolated case. Theres al ways the possibility that an idiot does something stupid ... Nibali, a native of Mes sina, Sicily, nicknamed the Shark of the Strait after the Strait of Messi na, is trying to become only the sixth rider in history to win all three Grand Tours of France, It aly and Spain. He would also be the rst Italian to win the Tour since Marco Pantani in 1998. The late Pantani was convicted in Italy of doping offenses during his career. Giuseppe Martinelli, a cycling guru who worked with Pantani for years before they fell out, is an Astana manager. Thanks to him, Ni bali said of Martinel li through a translator, I became closer to the As tana team that has in vested a lot in an Italian group in order to regain credibility. To succeed Pantani, Nibali is keeping an eye out on other race con tenders: Richie Porte of Australia trails by 2 min utes, 23 seconds, and Alejandro Valverde of Spain was third, 2:47 back. The mostly at 115.5mile course from Bourgen-Bresse to Saint-Eti enne in southeastern France was well suited for a possible sprint n ish and thats how it was won by Alexander Krist off, a Norwegian special ist with Katusha. American rider An drew Talansky pulled out before the stage due to back pain from two pre vious crashes. A day ear lier, the Garmin-Sharp leader rode for hours and nished last. Stage 13 will put rid ers legs under the most strain yet. The 123-mile trek begins in Saint-Eti enne and will crescendo: It rst covers a mid-sized climb and the Category 1 Palaquit pass, and nally an 12-mile ascent to Chamrousse one of cyclings hardest climbs. Tour leader Nibali: Doping belongs to cycling past LAURENT CIPRIANI / AP One rider holds a drinking bottle with his teeth as the rest of the pack blurs in the heat haze during Thursdays 12th stage of the Tour de France, starting in Bourg-en-Bresse and nishing in Saint-Etienne, France.

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C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 Around the Block 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Mural panel 7 is a collage of Leesburgs past / C2 www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG | GOODWILL GRAND OPENING CAROL MONTGOMERY and ADRIANE SALTERS Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN DARLENE KAISER, JUDITH PARISEAU, ANN VENANT and LASHUN BROWN KATHY HOPPING, FARAH WILLIAMS and KATHY BROWNLEE MARIANNE GOINS and MICHELLE HARRISON TARA GILBERT, EMPLOYMENT SPECIALIST, and THERESA ELLIOTT, SITE COORDINATOR KEN MOLER, VP RETAIL SERVICES LINDA RIMMER, VP VOCATIONAL & COMMUNITY SERVICES MAYOR JOHN CHRISTIAN TIM TRAVIS TOD KAY

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 TODAY PARKS AND TRAILS HOSTS BIRD AND BUT TERFLY SURVEY EVENT: From 7:30 to 11 a.m., at Lake May Reserve, 36300 County Road 44A in Eus tis. Call 352-253-4950 or email parksandtrails@ lakecounty.gov for res ervations. LAKE COUNTY CHAPTER OF NATIONAL ORGANIZA TION FOR WOMEN MEET ING: From 7 to 9 p.m., W.T. Bland Public Li brary in Mount Dora. Call 352-343-2064 for in formation. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN MOUNT DORA: With trio Terry Harr on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass. Band will play from 7 to 10 p.m. SCHOOL SUMMER READ ING PROGRAM FOR TOD DLERS: At 10 a.m., Mar ianne Beck Memorial Library, 112 W. Central Ave., in Howey-in-theHills. Call 352-324-0254 for details. Finale event at 10 a.m. on July 25. SATURDAY ADULT SUMMER READ ING PROGRAM AT THE LEES BURG PUBLIC LIBRARY WITH TOM LEVENIA, GUI TARIST: Saturday at 2 p.m., 100 W. Main St. Leesburg. Call the library at 352728-9790 for details. REGISTRATION DEAD LINE EVENT FOR 6TH AN NUAL BACK 2 SCHOOL BASH IN WILDWOOD: From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Gods Glory Ministries, 206 N. Main St. Back 2 School Bash takes place on Aug. 2. Call 352-4616687 for details. PARKS AND TRAILS HOSTS BIRD AND BUT TERFLY SURVEY EVENT: From 7:30 to 11 a.m., at Ferndale Preserve, 19220 County Raod 455 in Ferndale. Call 352253-4950 or email park sandtrails@lakecounty. gov for reservations. LAKESIDE INN STREET PALOOZA: Begins at 5:30 p.m., with musical guests The Wholetones from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m., at Lakeside Inn, 100 N. Alexander St., Mount Dora. Go to www.lake side-inn.com or call 352383-4101. ANIMAL SERVICES PAR TICIPATES IN COMMU NITY CARNIVAL AT HUR RICANE DOCKSIDE GRILL: From 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., 3351 W. Burleigh Blvd., in Tavares. On-site pet adoption and volleyball tournament. Go to www. hurricanedocksidegrill. com for details. MAXS PET CONNECTION PET ADOPTION EVENT: Ev ery Saturday, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., PetSmart, 534 N. U.S. Highway 27-441 in Lady Lake. Call 352-6692855 for information. PANTHERS DICE RUN: At Champions Power sports, 15821 U.S. High way 441 in Eustis. Cost is $10 per person. First bike out at 9 a.m. Call 407-329-4112 or go to www.facebook.com/ PanthersDiceRun. FRIENDS OF THE MAR ION BAYSINGER MEMO RIAL LIBRARY QUARTERLY MEETING: At 10 a.m., at the library, 756 W. Broad St. in Groveland. Call 352-429-5840. SUNDAY HUMMINGBIRD HABI TAT WITH LAVON SILVER NELL, NATURALIST: At 2 p.m., Trout Lake Nature Center, 521 E. County Road 44 in Eustis. Free admission with refresh ments, includes native plant sale. For informa tion, call 352-357-7536. EUSTIS ELKS LODGE NO. 1578 BREAKFAST: Every Sunday, from 8:30 to 11 a.m., 2540 Dora Ave. in Tavares. Cost is $6. Call 352-589-2702. MONDAY JIGGLEMAN PERFORMS AT THE LIBRARY: Jumping, joking and juggling, at the Leesburg Public Li brary, 100 E. Main St., at 11 a.m. for all ages. Call 352-728-9790. THE VILLAGES MASONIC LODGE NO. 394 MONTHLY SOCIAL DINNER AT THE RED SAUCE: At 5 p.m., at Lake Sumter Landing. Call Ron DOrazio at 352-750-3508 for reser vations and information. SONNENTAG THEATRE HOST AUDITIONS FOR AR SENIC AND OLD LACE: From 7 to 9:30 p.m., Monday and Tuesday, at the theatre, 1100 N. Un ser St. in Mount Dora, by appointment. Email darlin@icehousethe atre.com or call 352-3833133, ext. 3. REGISTRATION DUE FOR UF/IFAS EXTENSION SUMMER SLOW COOKER MEALS CLASS: Class be gins July 24. Register at summercook2014. eventbrite.com or by calling 352-343-4101, ext. 2719. Cost is $15. TUESDAY FREE SEMINAR FOR AVOIDING PROBATE, TRUSTS AND OTHER TOP ICS: From 10 a.m. to noon, Tavares Civic Cen ter, 100 E. Caroline St., in Tavares. Patricia Wilson, W eve looked at six of the eight panels mak ing up Leesburgs his tory in the mural hanging on the west wall of the Lees burg Community Building in beautiful Venetian Gar dens. Panel seven offers a di versied collage of Lees burgs past with ve scenes presented. I was a little baf ed after reading the narra tive that accompanied the painting, especially with a scene depicting a little boy on a swing. I found nothing in the script I could associate with the smiling lad. There was also a mention of Lees burgs rst newspaper and rst movie house, but with nothing on the painting cor responding to them that I could see. That said, lets begin with the picture of the lady talking on an old-fashioned crank phone. If youre obser vant you might have noticed the calendar hanging to the left of the telephone. The year is 1886. The rst telephone line was strung from Leesburg to Sumterville in 1886 by C.M. Knott, the script reads. Lat er Dr. P.W. Butler built the rst telephone exchange, which he operated until 1918, selling it to Otto Wett stein, Jr. who created the Florida Telephone Corpora tion. Knott was the Clerk of the Sumter County Court. There reportedly was also a phone line from Tavares to Lees burg in 1886. C.N. Chesshyre, long-time resident who came from En gland in 1882, in writing his memories for a 1922 edition of the Leesburg Commer cial said the line was strung from tree to tree with no in sulation, and every one of the trees had been struck by lightning. He also men tioned the line almost never worked. According to les in the Leesburg Heritage Museum, the rst telephone exchange was built around 1900 by Dr. Butler in a structure on Or ange Street owned by the city and formerly the library, now used for city business. Those humble beginnings eventually grew to become part of the Sprint/Embarq system. Butler sold his in terests in 1918 to Wettstein when the Leesburg exchange had about 250 customers. In 1925, Wettstein combined his holdings to create Florida Telephone Corporation with about 500 customers. Both of Wettsteins sons entered the family business after college, and upon the elder Wettsteins death Otto Wettstein, III became presi dent. In 1954 he left to form the North Florida Telephone Company, and was succeed ed by his brother, Max Wett stein, who served until his retirement in December 1975. The general ofces of the corporation were moved to Ocala, but returned to Lees burg after a large new build ing was constructed on North Third Street. It opened in January 1958. A four-story addition was later construct ed and designed to support an additional four oors. In March 1974, Flori da Telephone Corporation merged with United Tele communications of Kansas City as a part of the United System of telephone service. A large building was erected at State Road 44 and South Street as a distribution cen ter for United Telephone equipment of all kinds. The company merged with Unit ed Telephone in 1974, which later merged with Sprint, which later became Embarq. To the left of the phone was a window from A.B. Erds Dry Goods Store. Leesburg had plenty of shops along Main Street but this one was special be cause in the rear of the store was Leesburgs rst public li brary. The books came from the personal library of Mrs. Erd and others who donated to the cause. According to in formation passed down by word of mouth, the system was simple: When you took a book, you wrote the name of the volume and your own name in a notebook, and when you brought the book back, you scratched your name off the list and re stored the book to the shelf. In 1892, Mr. Erd built a new store building at the corner of Main and Fourth streets on the south side, and apparently there was no room in the new quarters for the library. But that didnt signal the end for the library. It was really more of a new beginning because of R.F.E. Cooke. He was a banker and humanitarian who, among other properties, owned a building mid-block on the north side of Main Street be tween Sixth and Seventh streets. It was next to the old theater, where Ezells Department Store was lat er built. Cooke donated use of this building for a library, paying with his own funds for a librarian, Mrs. Joseph Julian, the widow of Rev. Jo seph Julian. He was the rst rector of Holy Trinity Epis copal Church at Fruitland Park, and later at St. James in Leesburg. The Library Association was organized, and the Lees burg Womans club added the library to its list of civ ic interests in 1912. The club met in the library building and paid $1 a month to the Library Association as rent. By 1916, however, the room had become too small for their meetings and was in bad repair, so the Wom ans Club moved to other quarters. When the Wom ans Club moved into their new building on South Sixth Street in 1922, now the Lees burg Heritage Museum, the club women again turned their attention to the library, and brought it back to life in a room on the lower oor of the clubhouse, next door to where the Leesburg Cham ber of Commerce is now lo cated. The library was manned by volunteers, after Mrs. Julian, at 84, could no longer serve. Mrs. Stella Fabyan carried much of the load, with her sister, Miss Ethel. More next week. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-383-1458 or email him at ricoh007@aol.com. Mural panel 7 depicts a collage of Leesburgs past SUBMITTED PHOTO Panel seven of the Leesburg mural is shown. COMMUNITY CALENDAR SEE EVENTS | C3

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 MO UNT DO RAIS OPEN FOR BUSINESSCelebr at e the Impr ove ments...Ma y Oc to ber 20 14 www .city ofmountdor a.com N o generation so far has created the perfect en vironment for their children, but we keep try ing. Almost all parents strive to provide this utopia. My family doctor once laughed at me and said, That child could grow up just ne lying right next to your garbage can. You dont have to keep her so clean. This was after he treated my baby daughter for a yeast in fection. Yeast infections are caused by a lack of the bac teria necessary to control the yeast spores. In other words, balance is important in a childs environment. When I was a child, our dad spoiled us but our mom carried a switch from the old cherry tree in the backyard. When that switch hit your bare legs you knew you had better change your ways. Being a child of the Great Depression I grew up poor. In spite of a lack of funds, we didnt lack for the things that were really important, the things that kept our little lives in balance. Mom was a snob but Dad dy was a lover of all humans. He considered everyone de serving of love and respect. It tends to rub off on you when you live with someone like that. It even changed our mother as she got older. The toys our dad made us were as good or better than anything he could have pur chased at the fanciest toy stores. They were made spe cial because they were made just for us and with that spe cial love only a daddy can add. The old cherry tree in the backyard was the set ting for a lot of our summer fun. We climbed it and ate its fruit, which we also picked for the wonderful sour cher ry pies our mother baked. Daddy made us stilts, swings, teeter-totters, doll beds, rubber jar ring guns, barrel stave skis, soap box cars, whistles out of hol low cane. He also taught us to sing, do our numbers and read. Mom taught us the more practical things like helping with the spring and fall clean ing and doing the laundry. Sometimes I think the most important of all is what we werent taught. We werent taught to envy those who had more than we did. We werent taught to look down on anyone or to take what wasnt ours. We also werent taught to lie. We werent taught to avoid the chores we hated or to expect others to do our work for us. The s and s were a simpler time. Todays par ents have to cope with many undue inuences that are placed on their children. A childs job is to learn, to have fun and to grow into a productive adults. Many children in the world dont have the opportunity to do this. In some parts of the world, poverty is so perva sive that just keeping chil dren fed is a challenge. We must do the best we can to make sure all children are safe and well fed. Our children are our future, and it takes two parents to vouch safe that future. Our children will eventually have to deal with those who are growing up at the same time who are not so fortunate. Those chil dren are also part of the fu ture and their welfare should be as important to us as our own childrens welfare. Sometimes it is difcult to know the right thing to do. We watch our government ounder around in a quag mire every day. Their quan daries are always in front of us on our television screens and on the Internet. When it comes to parent ing, however, there is no great mystery. We all are aware of the fact that when we have children we should be re sponsible for them. Can that be so difcult in a country where, in times of difculty, temporary assistance is usu ally right around the corner? Has it ever been more dif cult to be a responsible par ent than it was during the Great Depression? I wonder if anyone ever told errant fathers who want to at tract young ladies that there is nothing more attractive in a man than to see him car ing for a child, playing with them, reading to them, carry ing them in his arms and, yes, even changing their diapers. I personally cant imagine why anyone would abdicate the awesome, wonderful job of being a parent. The children who are be ing neglected today are the adults of tomorrow who will hold the future of this coun try in the palms of their hands. Would you neglect them and fail to teach them if you thought you would have to come back and live in the world they create? Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com. Create an environment for kids to become productive adults NINA GILFERT FROM THE PORCH STEPS Air Force Airman 1st Class Chase P. Kiefer of Bushnell has graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland, in San Antonio, Texas. Kiefer completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical tness and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force, and Kiefer earned distinction as an honor graduate. He is the son of Stacey L. and Eric J. Kiefer of Bushnell and graduated from a home school program in 2012. He earned an associate degree in 2013 from Lake-Sumter State College. SUBMITTED PHOTO KIEFER COMPLETES BASIC TRAINING SUBMITTED PHOTO Left to right, Mighty Pen award winners Kellyann Goring of Astatula Elementary, Andrea Bonvento of Astatula Elementary, Lori Westphal of Astatula Elementary, Virginia Schoenthaler of Cypress Ridge Elementary, Edwin Anderson of Seminole Springs Elementary and Charles Minyard of Umatilla High School were recognized by the Grant Services Department for securing more than $150,000 in grant funding for classroom or schoolbased projects. To honor the school-wide participation in grant activities, the Grant Services Department created a new award this year to recognize the LINK who did an outstanding job of grant coordination and total amount of grants received. This award went to Westphal. LAKE COUNTY TEACHERS RECOGNIZED FOR GRANT WRITING PROWESS JD is hosting. Call 352343-5070 for details. TRIANGLE BOAT CLUB MULTI-DAY CRUISE TO NEW SYMRNA BEACH: Today to Thursday, for informa tion about the cruise call the club in Tavares at 352-533-8398, to sign up call 352-233-1038. STORYTELLERS OF OR LANDO AT THE WIND SOR ROSE RESTAURANT: At 2:30 p.m. Young at Heart with Jennifer Mo erschel, 142 W. Fourth Ave., Mount Dora. Call 352-735-2551 for details. BEGINNER LINE DANCE CLASS EVERY TUESDAY AT LEESBURG SENIOR CEN TER: From 1 to 2:30 p.m., 1211 Penn St. Call 352255-4962 or 352-5526958 for information. WEDNESDAY REACTORY FACTORY, SCI ENCE, TEHNOLOGY, ENGIN ERING, ART AND MORE: At 11 a.m., Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Call 352-728-9790. RIBBON CUTTING FOR HABITAT FOR HUMANITY CORPORATE OFFICE AT SPANISH SPRINGS: From 3 to 5 p.m., 900 Main St., suite 210 in Lady Lake. For information, call 352-483-0434 or go to www.habitatls.org. LAKE HILLS SCHOOL ADVISORY COUNCIL MEETING: At 10 a.m., 909 S. Lakeshore Blvd., in Howey-in-the-Hills. Call 352-324-3175 for details. TICKETS DEADLINE FOR COAST GUARD 224TH BIRTHDAY CELEBRATION EVENT ON AUG. 2 IS TO DAY: Held at 3 p.m., Ei senhower Regional Rec reation Center, 1526 Buena Vista Blvd., in The Villages. Tickets in ad vance at 352-391-2517, or email to USCGbirth day@aol.com, $22.50. VANILLA ICE CREAM DAY AT THE MARIANNE BECK MEMORIAL LIBRARY: From 1 to 5 p.m., an old-fash ioned ice cream social, 112 W. Central Ave., in Howey-in-the-Hills. Call 352-324-0254 for details. EVENTS FROM PAGE C2

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTS Comics www.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 561 SalonMarlenes HairFull Ser vice Salon35 234 336 63 Color Hair Cut & Conditioner Re g.$7500No w$5500Lady s Hair Cut Reg.$2000Now$1200Call Lilly to schedule one of these specials Af for dable ~ Seniors We lcome Ask About Our Per man ent Make-Up Specials! Marlenesrf nt Dollar Stor e b nt t Southridge Plaza www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Friday, July 18 the 199th day of 2014. There are 166 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On July 18, A.D. 64, the Great Fire of Rome began, consuming most of the city for about a week. (Some blamed the re on Emper or Nero, who in turn blamed Christians.) HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, July 18, 2014 : This year you become more challenging in what ever you are involved with, within your community or at work. You are likely to build a reputation of playing the role of devils advocate. If you are single, you could meet someone at a public event. Be smart, and keep business and pleasure sep arate. If you are attached, the two of you become far more prominent as a cou ple. You both might com mit to a certain cause or in terest. Others enjoy seeing you out and about together. ARIES knows how to light a re under you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Youll enjoy a certain level of excitement. You generally can be found stir ring the pot in some way or another. Buy a token gift for a loved one or family mem ber; give some thought to this item, as it will help keep the peace in the long run. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might sense that you would be better off play ing it low-key than being out there strutting your stuff. You also will have many re sponsibilities to handle. You might need to communicate your goals more clearly to a loved one. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Use your energy well, and make the extra effort that will make a difference to those around you. Focus on a get-together or a meet ing involving you and others. Be careful when dealing with a new friend who could be inordinately touchy. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Pressure builds to a new level. A loved one might be unusually stern and need some time off. Your creativity will emerge when you detach and take an overall look at what needs to happen. Loos en up and relax, no matter where you are. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Keep reaching out to an expert or someone in the know. Work with unexpect ed news. A domestic mat ter could be getting the best of you. You might choose to keep your feelings locked up, but dont be surprised if you suddenly lose your temper. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) One-on-one relating might be harder than you had anticipated. Either the words are not coming out right or the other party is in denial. Know when to pull back. You will need to nd a way to jumpstart a talk now or in the near future. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) When you least expect it, a situation could blow up in your face. A loved one or an associate might let you know that he or she has had enough. Stop and think carefully before responding. Snide remarks will not work. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might be wound rather tight right now. You tend to withdraw when youre like this. Try div ing into work as a distrac tion. Make a point of getting some exercise to help ease the stress. A walk around the block is better than nothing. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You seem to have a lot going on. Handling dayto-day matters hardly has a place in your thoughts. Nurture and encourage a friend as much as you can, as he or she might feel as if youre too distracted and busy. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You could be over whelmed by the endless calls, emails and knocks on your door. You usually are able to screen what comes toward you, but you might not be in the mood to do so right now. Consider the many options on your plate. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Return calls and clear your desk. You cant avoid a phone call from a key per son any longer. This person will make sure that is im possible. What might start as a tiff or a hostile conver sation could resolve itself. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Keep reaching for more information. You have a lot of assets and talents that you could use. A partner or loved one who is usual ly helpful might not have any suggestions for you now. This person will let you know clearly where he or she disagrees. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: For years, my wife and I were RV enthusiasts. We have a son who was envi ous about our lifestyle and expressed a desire to own an RV and trav el the highways. When we decided to give up the practice, we gave our travel trailer to him as a gift. The trailer has been sitting on his prop erty for more than a year now and has nev er been moved. He has kept the license and in surance fees current. He recently told us he has changed his mind and is no longer inter ested in traveling with it. He has offered it back to us. We have decid ed to sell it and won der what, if any, moral obligation we have to share the proceeds of the sale with our son. Your thoughts? HOME BOUND OUT WEST DEAR HOMEBOUND: You gave your son the RV as a gift; he is returning it to you instead of sell ing it himself. While I think it would be gen erous of you to split the proceeds with your son, I dont think there is any moral imperative that you must. DEAR ABBY: My wife of 17 years just told me out of the blue that she doesnt love me any more and hasnt for some time. To say that this came as a shock is an understatement. Weve had our dis agreements, but we al ways worked through them, or so I thought. Because she has felt this way for some time now, she has hardly shed a tear. For me, my heart is broken. I feel lost, confused, angry, depressed and I cant stop crying. I wish I could die, but we have children and I know I cant leave them. We made a pact years ago that if we ever fell out of love wed stay together for the kids until they were grown. Now I dont know if it was a lie or if shell keep her prom ise. Im writing this at midnight, crying in the dark and alone. I still love her and my heart breaks every time I think about it. Please tell me what to do. DEVASTATED IN TEMPE, ARIZ. DEAR DEVASTATED: I am sorry for the pain you are feeling. What you must do now is pull yourself together and find out from your wife when it was that the two of you stopped communicating hon estly with each other because it seems your paths diverged some time ago. She owes you honest answers, and you need to hear them. After that, you may have to decide wheth er you still WANT her to honor that long-ago promise to stay togeth er until your children are adults. You might find it helpful to stage some of these conver sations in the office of a licensed marriage and family counsel or. Having a mediator present could make it easier for both of you. While I cant promise counseling will save your marriage, it may provide you with the emotional support you will need in the weeks and months ahead. Dear Abby is written by Abi gail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her moth er, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAb by.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Son decides life on the open road isnt for him after all JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS

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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 101.31 101.71 Euro $1.3527 $1.3523 Pound $1.7113 $1.7135 Swiss franc 0.8976 0.8987 Canadian dollar 1.0747 1.0746 Mexican peso 12.9620 12.9209 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,976.81 161.39 NASDAQ 4,363.45 62.52 S&P 500 1,958.12 23.45 GOLD 1,316.90 + 17.10 SILVER 21.20 + 0.066 CRUDE OIL 103.19 + 1.99 T-NOTE 10-year 2.48 0.06 www.dailycommercial.com RYAN NAKASHIMA Associated Press LOS ANGELES Microsoft announced the biggest layoffs in its history Thursday, saying it will cut 18,000 jobs as it streamlines its Nokia mobile device business to focus on using the Windows Phone operating system. Although the job cuts were ex pected, the extent of the elimi nations is a surprise, amounting to 14 percent of the companys workforce. Its CEO Satya Nadel las boldest move since taking the reins from Steve Ballmer in Feb ruary. Ballmer announced the Nokia acquisition last Septem ber, a month after he announced that he would resign. In a public email to employ ees Thursday, Nadella said the changes were needed for the company to become more agile and move faster. Nadella indicated that Mic rosoft will largely abandon lowprice Nokia Asha phones which work on their own non-Windows operating system and reverse a strategically questionable move by Nokia in February to launch a line of phones called X that supported rival Google Inc.s An droid platform. The rst-party phone portfolio will align to Microsofts strategic direction, Nadella said in the memo. To win in the higher price tiers, we will focus on breakthrough innovation that expresses and enlivens Microsofts digital work and digital life experiences. Nadella added the changes are difcult, but necessary. Of the job cuts, about 12,500 professional and factory jobs re lated to the Nokia acquisition will be eliminated, including 1,100 in Finland. Some 1,350 Se attle-area workers around Mic rosofts Redmond, Washington headquarters were also notied Thursday, as were 1,800 workers in Hungary. Microsoft Corp. expects charges of $1.1 billion to $1.6 billion over the next four quar ters, largely for severance pay ments. The move puts the com pany on track to meet the target it set in September, when it an nounced the Nokia purchase, of saving $600 million in annual costs within 18 months after the deal closed. FBR Capital Markets analyst Daniel Ives said the cuts were about double what Wall Street was expecting. Microsoft needs to be a lean er and meaner technology gi ant over the coming years in or der to strike the right balance of growth and protability around its cloud and mobile endeavors, he said. Associated Press The price of oil surged to near $103 a barrel Thursday after a U.S. in ventories report showed a larger-than-expected drop in crude supplies. By early afternoon in Europe, benchmark U.S. crude for August delivery was up $1.64 at $102.84 a barrel in electronic trad ing on the New York Mer cantile Exchange. On Wednesday, the Nymex contract added $1.24 to close at $101.20. On Wednesday, the U.S. Energy Information Administration said U.S. crude oil inventories fell by 7.5 million barrels to 375 million barrels in the week of July 11. The fall was bigger than expect ed and attributed to in creased renery activity. Analysts had forecast a drop of 3 million barrels, according to a survey by Platts, the energy infor mation arm of McGraw Hill Financial. Supply concerns caused by conicts in Iraq jacked up the price of oil to above $107 per barrel. But the price drift ed lower as Iraqi insur gents failed to advance and oil exports remained unaffected. Libyas come back to the oil market also pushed down prices. Sanctions announced by Washington against Russia over the conict in Ukraine were seen giv ing some support to pric es, though their impact wasnt expected to be im mediately signicant. Associated Press The downing of a pas senger plane ying over Ukraine rattled U.S. nancial markets Thurs day, deepening a slide set off by a batch of disap pointing company earn ings and a weak home construction report. All three major stock indexes ended lower for the rst time in a week, but remained near re cord highs and positive for the year. Ukrainian ofcials said a Malaysia Airlines passenger plane carry ing 295 people was shot down, although both the government and pro-Russia separatists ghting in the region de nied responsibility. The situation raised con cerns of wider geopolit ical instability in the re gion and an escalation of tensions between Russia and the West. SanDisk, AutoNation, Yum Brands and Mattel were among the biggest decliners after reporting earnings or prot fore casts that disappoint ed investors. Airline and homebuilder stocks also fell sharply. What happened with the plane today and things swirling around with what may have ac tually happened with the plane caused a bit of a sell-off, said JJ Kinah an at TD Ameritrade. TOM MURPHY Associated Press The nations largest health in surer expects to play a much big ger role in the health care overhaul next year, as the federal law shifts from raising giant questions for the sector to offering growth opportu nities. UnitedHealth Group said Thurs day that it will participate in as many as 24 of the laws individu al health insurance exchanges in 2015, up from only four this year. These state-based exchanges debuted last fall as a way for cus tomers to buy individual health insurance, many with help from income-based tax credits. They played a key role in helping roughly 8 million people gain coverage for 2014. But insurers approached them cautiously, in part because they had little information about the health of the people who would sign up. Now, some of that uncertainty is starting to dissipate, which gives insurers a little more condence to try to tap into some of the opportunities, said Jennifer Lynch, an analyst who covers the sector for BMO Capital Markets. I think the hesitation on the part of the companies has really been largely because of the unknowns, Lynch said. UnitedHealth CEO Stephen Hemsley told analysts on Thursday that the insurer had always planned a prudent, initial approach. But they also understand that the ex changes will become a more es tablished part of future health care benets, and they dont want to en ter the market too late. The overhaul is helping United Health outside the public exchang es. The insurer said Thursday that its Medicaid enrollment jumped nearly 19 percent to about 4.7 million peo ple. About half of that growth came from Medicaid coverage expansions. MARCY GORDON and DEE-ANN DURBIN AP Business Writers WASHINGTON Lawmakers on Thursday demanded General Mo tors re its chief lawyer and open its compensa tion plan to more poten tial victims as a Senate subcommittee delved deeper into GMs mis handling of the recall of small cars with defective ignition switches. Sen. Claire McCaskill, D-Mo., who chairs the subcommittee, praised GM CEO Mary Barra, saying she has stepped up, and with courage and conviction has confront ed the problem head on and the corporate cul ture that caused it. But McCaskill also put Barra on the spot, telling the CEO that she should have red GMs corpo rate counsel, Michael Millikin, based on the conclusions of an inter nal report by outside at torney Anton Valukas. Millikin sat next to Barra as she defended him as a man of tremendously high integrity. The Valukas report found that GMs le gal staff acted too slow ly to share details of set tlements it was mak ing in cas es involving Chevrolet Cobalts and Saturn Ions where the front air bag hadnt de ployed in a crash, possi bly due to a defect in the ignition switch. The law yers didnt alert engineers or top executives to a po tential safety issue. She also questioned why Millikin didnt in form GMs board or the U.S. Securities and Ex change Commission of the potential for puni tive damages as GM set tled the cases. Barra said Millikin had a system in place but it failed. Some lawyers were among the 15 peo ple the company let go. Millikin said he only learned about the igni tion switch problems in February and act ed quickly once he did. He said any potential settlement, no matter how small, must now be brought to him before any action is taken. GM has admitted that it knew about the faulty switches for more than a decade. Microsoft cutting 18,000 jobs AP PHOTO Workers leave software company Microsofts ofce in Oulu, Finland on Thursday. Oil surges to near $103 as US stockpiles fall Senators call on GM CEO to fire top lawyer MILLIKIN Largest US insurers move signals industry shift AP FILE PHOTO The UnitedHealth Group Inc.s campus in Minnetonka, Minn. is shown. AP FILE PHOTO Windows phones made by HTC and Nokia are on display at the Microsoft Visitor Center in Redmond, Wash. Stocks rattled by poor earnings, jet downing

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e22.79-.15 ACE Ltd2.54e103.30-1.36 ADT Corp.8033.14-.48 AES Corp.2015.07-.18 AFLAC1.4863.18+.07 AGCO.4453.22-.47 AK Steel...u8.49+.03 AOL...38.33-.24 AVG Tech...19.51+.01 Aarons.0829.56-.15 AbbottLab.88u41.90+.85 AbbVie1.6853.52-.13 AberFitc.8039.39-.83 AbdAsPac.426.22+.01 Accenture1.86e79.24-.50 AccoBrds...6.25-.05 Actavis...213.66-4.27 Acuity.52111.40-2.04 AMD...4.57-.09 AdvSemi.22e6.45-.11 AdvPerHY4.00e52.66-.36 AecomTch...35.00... Aegon.30e8.49-.23 AerCap...44.02-.72 Aeropostl...3.22-.02 Aetna.90u83.74+1.58 AffilMgrs...202.24-3.30 Agilent.5355.15-1.81 Agnico g.3241.63+1.53 Agrium g3.0091.24+.70 AirLease.1236.93-.60 AirProd3.08128.74-1.06 Airgas2.20f109.28-1.40 AlaskaAir s.5048.16-1.28 Albemarle1.1069.43+.36 AlcatelLuc.18e3.52-.01 Alcoa.1216.33-.27 Alere...38.19+.05 AllegTch.7245.07-.70 Allegion n.3254.27-1.16 Allergan.20165.82+.07 Allete1.9648.36-.59 AlliData...275.02-.15 AlliBInco.41a7.48+.01 AlliantEgy2.0458.27-.50 AlliGblCv21.029.63-.04 AlldNevG...3.59+.06 AllisonTrn.48u31.53-.24 Allstate1.1257.82-.34 Allstate 531.2825.18-.05 AllyFin n...23.44-.10 AlonUSA.2412.47-.30 AlphaNRs...3.22-.18 AlpAlerMLP1.09e18.92+.01 Altria1.9241.58-.24 Ambev n.22e7.13-.05 Ameren1.6039.61-.10 AMovilL.35eu23.88-.13 AmApparel...1.09-.06 AmAxle...19.25-.27 AmEagE rs...6.41+.14 AEagleOut.5010.51+.01 AEP2.0053.48-.73 AHm4Rnt n.2018.08+.02 AmIntlGrp.5054.70-.34 AmTower1.36f90.84-1.21 AmWtrWks1.24f48.09-.38 Ameriprise2.32f120.71-1.50 AmeriBrgn.9472.70-.27 Ametek.36f51.67-1.18 Amphenol.8094.66-1.84 AmpioPhm...6.59-.30 Anadarko1.08f108.11-4.42 AnglogldA...18.16+.32 ABInBev2.82e110.89-1.82 Ann Inc...37.95-.12 Annaly1.25e11.17-.06 AnteroRs n...59.41-.99 Anworth.48e5.19-.02 Aon plc1.0089.06-.55 Apache1.0098.91-.96 AptInv1.0433.67-.09 ApolloGM4.25e27.30-.32 AquaAm s.6124.58-.21 Aramark n.3027.10-.11 ArcelorMit.2014.94-.27 ArchCoal.01md3.16-.09 ArchDan.9647.32-.44 ArmourRsd.604.25... ArmstrWld...53.70-1.06 ArrowEl...60.56-.28 AshfordHT.4811.79-.11 Ashland1.36106.10-1.46 AspenIns.80f43.25-.97 Assurant1.0864.84-1.26 AssuredG.4423.19+.01 AstoriaF.1612.84-.18 AstraZen2.80e72.94-1.58 AthlonEn n...46.56-.50 AtlPwr g.403.81-.06 AtlasEngy1.8444.55+.48 AtlasPpln2.4835.01+.19 AtlasRes2.3220.15-.22 AtlatsaR g....35-.06 AuRico g.08m4.11+.24 Autoliv2.16f104.57-1.25 AvalonBay4.64u146.12-.56 AveryD1.40f50.68-.36 Avnet.6043.83... Avon.2414.20-.03 Axiall.6444.89+.07 AXIS Cap1.0844.59-.36 B2gold g...2.77+.07 BB&T Cp.96f38.29-1.33 BCE g2.4745.36-.13 BHP BillLt2.36e71.47-1.48 BP PLC2.2850.87-1.41 BP Pru10.74e91.53-2.74 BPZ Res...2.99-.01 BRF SA.19e24.75-.32 BabckWil.4032.86-.14 BakrHu.68f72.54-1.85 BallCorp.5263.48-.71 BallyTech...59.61-.44 BalticTrdg.07e5.27-.13 BcBilVArg.61e12.10-.30 BcoBrad pf.44e14.77-.27 BcoSantSA.83e9.80-.25 BcoSBrasil.90e6.69-.12 BcpSouth.2023.30-.76 BkofAm.0415.20-.31 BkAm wtB....75... BkNYMel.68f38.00-.11 BankUtd.8432.31-.79 Banro g....31-.00 Barclay.41e14.40-.44 BarVixMdT...12.45+.38 B iPVix rs...29.93+2.66 Bard.88f142.30-2.59 BarnesNob...21.76-.32 Barnes.4436.87-.79 BarrickG.2019.18+.29 BasicEnSv...28.24-.50 Baxter2.08fu76.25-.35 BeazerHm...19.10-.47 BectDck2.18117.60-1.43 Bemis1.0840.02-.79 BerkH B...126.52-1.59 BerryPlas...25.51-.63 BestBuy.76f29.56-1.13 BigLots.6843.39-.43 BBarrett...24.53-.87 BioMedR1.0021.77-.14 BioTime...2.35-.34 BitautoH...50.83-1.32 BlackRock7.72317.79-7.38 BlkCpHiY.91a12.12-.03 BlkDebtStr.30a4.02... BlkEEqDv.568.38-.04 BlkIntlG&I.678.07-.10 Blackstone1.39e34.14+.16 BlockHR.8031.94-.63 BdwlkPpl.4018.60+.54 Boeing2.92125.88-1.54 BonanzaCE...58.12-.94 BorgWrn s.5064.16-1.02 BostProp2.60a120.32-.47 BostonSci...12.46-.41 BoydGm...10.84-.20 Brandyw.6015.79-.02 BrigStrat.4819.08-.20 Brinker.9644.86-1.15 BrMySq1.4448.42-.38 Brixmor n.80u23.42-.06 BroadrdgF.8440.25-.58 Brookdale...u34.93-.02 BrkfldAs g.64m44.30-.52 Brunswick.4040.30-.93 Buenavent.02e11.45+.31 BungeLt1.36f73.93-.35 BurgerKng.2826.36-.02 BurlStrs n...u31.34+2.39 C&J Engy...32.78-.35 CBL Asc.9819.71-.12 CBRE Grp...u32.74-.16 CBS A.4861.49+.36 CBS B.4861.63+.78 CBS Outd n1.4833.05+.38 CF Inds4.00250.85+5.52 CHC Grp n...7.70+.10 CIT Grp.60f43.50-.72 CLECO1.60f56.11-.29 CMS Eng1.0830.07-.14 CNH Indl...9.60-.09 CNO Fincl.2416.92-.31 CPFL Eng.37e17.66-.46 CSX.6430.76-.43 CVR Engy3.00a48.02-.46 CVR Rfng3.08e25.47-.18 CVS Care1.1076.11-.64 CYS Invest1.288.83+.02 Cabelas...d56.85-.22 CblvsnNY.6018.38-.16 CabotOG s.0833.40-1.28 CallGolf.048.22-.17 CallonPet...10.81-.28 Calpine...22.24-.40 Cameco g.4020.28+.11 Cameron...u69.09-.51 CampSp1.2543.74-.82 CampusCC.668.96+.07 CdnNR gs1.00u66.72+.26 CdnNRs gs.9044.11-.69 CP Rwy g1.40u188.04+4.13 CapOne1.2082.49-1.89 CapsteadM1.30e13.18-.05 CardnlHlth1.37f70.58-.42 CareFusion...44.14-.23 CarMax...51.10-1.49 Carnival1.0036.05-.69 Carters.7668.40+.24 Castlight n...15.40-.12 Caterpillar2.80f109.07-1.63 CedarF2.8050.97+.08 CelSci rs...1.21-.01 Celadon.0822.37-.60 Celanese1.00f63.30-.80 Cemex.52t12.89-.36 Cemig pf s1.40e8.11-.05 CenovusE1.06f30.82-.52 Centene...77.98+1.58 CenterPnt.9524.81-.11 CenElBras.18e2.90-.08 CFCda g.0114.54+.30 CntryLink2.1636.72-.40 Cenveo...3.46-.05 Cervecer.61e22.59-.04 ChambStPr.508.09-.06 ChannAdv...21.15-.69 Cheetah n...19.97-.87 Chegg n...5.82-.31 Chemtura...25.25-.33 CheniereEn...70.35-.25 ChesEng.3526.82-1.02 Chevron4.28f130.08-.81 ChicB&I.2868.07-.80 Chicos.3016.27... Chimera.36a3.18+.01 ChiMYWnd...3.03-.13 ChinaMble2.14e52.58-.40 Chubb2.0092.97-.89 ChurchDwt1.2467.43-.42 CienaCorp...19.90-.21 Cigna.04u94.49+.53 Cimarex.64139.50-3.52 CinciBell...3.81-.06 Citigroup.0449.18-.64 Citigp wtB....03... Civeo n...25.36-.93 CleanHarb...58.52-.65 CliffsNRs.6015.50-.22 Cliffs pfA1.7515.31-.14 Clorox2.96f92.04-.59 CloudPeak...16.07-.93 Coach1.3534.09+.30 CobaltIEn...16.32-.33 CocaCE1.00u48.38-.07 Coeur...8.90+.28 Colfax...68.57-4.13 ColgPalm1.4468.60-.85 ColonyFncl1.44f22.30-.67 ColumPT n1.2025.97-.04 Comerica.80f49.31-1.57 CmclMtls.4817.56-.11 CmwREIT...26.57... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Economic barometerA measure of the U.S. economys future health has been on a positive streak in recent months. The Conference Boards monthly index of leading indicators increased between February and May, providing further evidence that the economy is gaining strength after a harsh winter. Economists anticipate that the June reading, due out today, also increased.Better quarter?Wall Street expects General Electrics earnings and revenue improved in the second quarter from a year earlier. The company has been focusing on building and servicing big industrial equipment, such as aircraft engines, power plant turbines and oil and gas drilling equipment. The move helped lift its first-quarter results. GE reports its latest quarterly results today.Biotech IPOsTwo biotech companies are set to make their market debut today. Pfenex, based in San Diego, develops biosimilar proteins, including one thats used to treat patients with retinal diseases. The other firm is Cambridge, Massachusetts-based Sage Therapeutics, which is making drugs to treat life-threatening seizures.Source: FactSetLeading indicatorsseasonally adjusted percent change 0.0 0.5 1.0% J M A M F J est. 0.5 -0.1 1.0 0.3 0.5 2014 0.5 Source: FactSet 20 25 $30 GE $26.61 $23.43 Price-earnings ratio: 19based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.88 Div. Yield: 3.3% 2Q Operating EPS2Q $0.36 est. $0.40 Today 1,680 1,760 1,840 1,920 2,000 JJ FMAMJ 1,920 1,960 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,958.12 Change: -23.45 (-1.2%) 10 DAYS 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 17,500 JJ FMAMJ 16,800 16,980 17,160 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,976.81 Change: -161.39 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS Advanced586 Declined2533 New Highs94 New Lows34 Vol. (in mil.)3,161 Pvs. Volume3,257 1,836 1,998 512 2166 32 76NYSE NASDDOW17151.5616966.1916976.81-161.39-0.94%+2.41% DOW Trans.8406.178269.248279.14-118.07-1.41%+11.87% DOW Util.559.90553.06553.08-5.64-1.01%+12.74% NYSE Comp.11011.9310879.6710890.43-127.45-1.16%+4.71% NASDAQ4425.384352.244363.45-62.52-1.41%+4.47% S&P 5001981.801955.591958.12-23.45-1.18%+5.94% S&P 4001412.551393.821395.35-15.34-1.09%+3.93% Wilshire 500020938.2020659.0320687.69-246.51-1.18%+4.98% Russell 20001150.481131.421133.60-17.95-1.56%-2.58%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74936.86 36.03-.42 -1.2sss+2.5+6.7111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.919136.12 129.86-1.96 -1.5tst+17.3+60.3210.24 Amer Express AXP71.47996.24 92.99-1.48 -1.6ttt+2.5+21.9181.04f AutoNation Inc AN43.56761.29 55.82-5.01 -8.2ttt+12.3+33.118... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.35-.18 -0.6stt-3.3-7.9210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83042.49 42.02-.10 -0.2sst+1.7+7.6231.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA41.06055.53 54.20-.85 -1.5tss+4.3+27.1200.90 Darden Rest DRI43.63154.89 43.76-.13 -0.3ttt-19.5-8.4202.20 Disney DIS60.41087.63 85.03-.32 -0.4tst+11.3+32.6220.86f Gen Electric GE22.92828.09 26.61-.41 -1.5sts-5.1+19.0200.88 General Mills GIS46.70755.64 52.78-.30 -0.6tts+5.8+6.9191.64 Harris Corp HRS50.94879.32 72.89-.64 -0.9ttt+4.4+45.2171.68 Home Depot HD72.21783.20 79.55-.11 -0.1ttt-3.4+1.4201.88 IBM IBM172.198200.94 192.49+.13 +0.1sss+2.6+1.3134.40f Lowes Cos LOW43.38552.08 47.30-.36 -0.8tst-4.5+10.5210.92f NY Times NYT10.91517.37 14.09-.13 -0.9ttt-11.2+18.3350.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.818102.51 97.58-1.14 -1.2ttt+14.0+19.5212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01091.39 89.99-.51 -0.6sts+8.5+10.5212.62f Suntrust Bks STI31.59841.26 39.07-1.29 -3.2ttt+6.1+22.1140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12818.53 17.96-.12 -0.7stt+4.2+7.8190.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 76.61-.25 -0.3tss-2.6+1.8161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55013.01 12.81-.04 -0.3sss+5.3+34.5140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.83-.25+12.6Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 69.46-.79+13.2BuffaloFlexibInc d 15.06-.08+11.4 SmallCap d 33.22-.53+1.7CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.71-.28+20.2 LgCapVal 13.29-.15+17.5CGMFocus 39.59-1.36+10.6CRMMdCpVlIns 35.37-.50+14.9CalamosGrIncA m 34.52-.41+13.4 GrowA m 47.43-.66+20.6 MktNeuI 12.95-.04+4.7 MktNuInA m 13.08-.05+4.4CalvertEquityA m 49.24-.55+15.9CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.22-.17+13.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.76-.01+11.3 Realty 73.14-.50+10.2 RealtyIns 47.67-.32+10.5ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.73+.02+5.7 AcornA m 34.38-.46+9.7 AcornIntZ 48.47-.30+17.2 AcornZ 35.95-.48+10.0 CAModA m 11.91-.07+10.0 CAModAgrA m 13.03-.10+11.3 CntrnCoreA m 21.85-.24+19.3 CntrnCoreZ 21.99-.25+19.6 ComInfoA m 57.25-.74+24.7 DivIncA m 19.26-.20+14.2 DivIncZ 19.27-.20+14.5 DivOppA m 10.80-.11+16.2 DivrEqInA m 14.66-.17+17.9 LgCpGrowA m 34.91-.50+17.8 LgCrQuantA m 9.03-.11+19.3 MdCapIdxZ 15.48-.17+15.6 MdCpValZ 18.06-.26+22.9 SIIncZ 9.98+.01+1.3 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Garmin1.9256.14-.55 GarrisnCap1.4014.43-.33 Gentex.64f28.98-.28 GeronCp...2.61-.17 GileadSci...85.07-1.93 GluMobile...6.52... 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MSG h...61.73-.23 MagicJack...13.83-.10 ManhAsc s...31.37-.64 MannKd...9.29-.39 Marketo...24.94-1.07 MarIntA.80f63.38-1.34 MarvellT.2414.10-.29 Masimo...24.02-.14 Mattel1.5236.46-2.57 MattsonT...2.19-.09 MaximIntg1.0433.38-.32 MedAssets...23.55+.80 MediCo...25.59-.79 Medidata s...38.61-.55 Medivation...69.58-3.22 MelcoCrwn.47e31.96-1.08 Mellanox...38.29-1.39 MemRsD n...24.10-.43 MentorGr.2021.16-.15 MercadoL.6686.98-3.89 MerrimkP...5.87-.45 Methanx1.00f64.92+.54 Microchp1.42f48.15-.60 MicronT...33.05-1.59 MicrosSys...67.66-.11 Microsoft1.12u44.53+.45 Microvisn...2.12-.10 Middleby s...74.78-1.89 Momenta...10.58-.34 Mondelez.5637.99-.15 MonstrBev...66.28-.77 Move Inc...13.68-.79 Mylan...51.43-.20 MyriadG...37.38-1.17 NII Hldg h....73-.07 NPS Phm...26.94-1.39 NXP Semi...64.93-2.10 NasdOMX.60f40.61+.31 NatGenH n.0418.81-.25 NatPenn.4010.06-.16 Navient n.60u17.70-.12 NektarTh...11.06-.61 NetApp.66f36.70-.18 NetEase1.41e80.75-.93 Netflix...439.36-5.08 Netlist h...1.28-.05 NtScout...u43.20... Neurcrine...12.78-.20 NYMtgTr1.087.62-.05 NewLead rs...4.41... Newport...17.17-.40 NewsCpA...18.05-.18 NewsCpB...17.50-.13 NexstarB.6048.65+.18 NorTrst1.3264.34-.14 NwstBcsh.52a12.99-.17 NorwCruis...31.98-.38 Novavax...4.08-.10 NuVasive...32.48-1.16 NuanceCm...17.65-.42 Nvidia.3419.30-.05 NxStageMd...13.50... OReillyAu...152.06-1.86 Oclaro...2.02-.01 OldDomFrt...61.38-.51 OldNBcp.4413.73-.28 OmniVisn...21.70-.37 OnSmcnd...9.04-.23 OpenTable...102.96-.05 OraSure...7.96-.24 Orexigen...5.04-.29 Outerwall...53.74-1.30 P-Q-RPDC Engy...54.59-2.76 PDL Bio.609.20-.09 PGT Inc...d7.85-.29 PLX Tch...6.49... PMC Sra...7.15-.14 PTC Inc...37.44-.71 PacWstBc1.0040.81-1.15 Paccar.8865.43-.82 PacBiosci...5.21-.20 PanASlv.5015.46+.70 PaneraBrd...d144.56-3.26 Patterson.8038.68-.94 PattUTI.4034.89-.75 Paychex1.52f41.62-.56 PnnNGm...11.14-.15 PennantPk1.1211.34-.16 PeopUtdF.66f14.79-.12 PernixTh h...7.91-.48 PetSmart.7869.05-.98 Pharmacyc...91.50-2.16 PilgrimsP...30.34-.50 Pixelwrks...8.33-.28 Plexus...40.45-1.63 Polycom...12.56-.09 Pool Corp.88f55.65+1.29 Popular...33.70-.87 PortfRec s...59.78-.22 Potbelly n...11.47+.05 PwShs QQQ1.30e94.62-1.27 Pozen1.75e7.83-.37 PriceTR1.7680.40-1.51 Priceline...1201.37-22.28 PrivateB.0428.39-.39 PrUPQQQ s.01e76.28-3.17 PrognicsPh...4.50... ProUShBio...15.73+.70 PShtQQQ rs...41.95+1.62 ProspctCap1.3210.61-.07 QIAGEN...24.43-.39 QIWI plc1.25e39.01-5.48 QlikTech...21.13-.15 Qlogic...10.33-.25 Qualcom1.68f78.11-1.51 QualitySys.7014.98+.04 Questcor1.2094.53-.20 QuickLog...4.03-.43 RDA Micro.10e17.79+.27 RF MicD...9.65-.24 Rambus...13.56-.12 Randgold.5087.67+.28 RaptorPhm...8.35-.59 RealNetwk...7.84+.55 Receptos...34.49-.51 Regenrn...296.41-9.71 RentACt.9224.75-.33 Replgn...22.21-.53 RepubAir...10.52-.24 RetailOpp.6415.80+.03 RetailNot n...23.80+.04 RexEnergy...d14.67-.43 RigelPh...3.04-.16 RiverbedT...18.28+.10 RockCrPh....57-.00 RocketF n...22.11-.74 RokaBio n...12.00... RosettaR...51.08-1.45 RossStrs.80d62.19+.04 Rovi Corp...22.99-.45 RoyGld.8477.06+2.22 S-T-USBA Com...103.17-1.26 SLM Cp...8.46... SabreCp n...19.16-.13 SalixPhm...130.74-2.17 SanDisk1.20f93.21-14.62 SangBio...11.92-.66 Sanmina...21.92+.02 Sapient...14.95-.27 SareptaTh...20.67-.01 SciGames...9.19-.26 SeaChange...d7.67-.25 SeagateT1.7259.49-1.82 SearsHldgs...37.37-1.90 SeattGen...33.75-1.42 SelCmfrt...20.56+1.58 Senomyx...7.44-.39 Sequenom...3.56-.13 SvcSource...4.51-.12 Shire.60eu253.44+4.17 ShoreTel...5.96-.10 Shutterfly...47.48-.22 SigmaAld.92102.26-.67 SignatBk...121.02-.54 SilicnImg1.00e4.87-.09 SilicnMotn.6022.76-.44 Slcnware.30e7.56-.22 SilvStd g...9.68+.85 Sina...46.55-.22 Sinclair.6033.39+.44 SiriusXM...3.46+.04 SkywksSol.4446.34-1.44 SmithWes...13.54+.01 SodaStrm...d28.98-.96 SolarCity...63.69-1.17 Solazyme...9.71-.31 SonicCorp...20.81-.36 Sonus...4.00+.01 SpectPh...7.03-.30 SpiritAir...65.72-.79 Splunk...45.78-.76 Sprouts n...31.19+.09 Staples.4811.02-.18 Starbucks1.0477.24-1.49 Starz A...29.65+.70 StlDynam.4618.35-.20 Stratasys...102.28-.42 SunPower...37.69-.66 Supernus...9.28-.22 SusqBnc.36f10.22-.25 Symantec.6023.07+.16 Synageva...70.89-3.35 Synaptics...82.49-1.74 SynrgyPh...3.64-.22 Synopsys...39.07-.14 SyntaPhm...4.06-.07 SynthesEn...1.55-.09 TICC Cap1.169.70-.03 tw telecom...u41.74-.34 TakeTwo...22.09-.39 TASER...10.50-.28 TeslaMot...215.40-1.76 TexInst1.2048.15-.90 TexRdhse.6024.97-.51 Theravnce...26.87-1.34 Thoratec...32.56-.31 TibcoSft...19.42+.36 TileShop...10.70+.25 TiVo Inc...13.24-.25 TowerSemi...10.91-.35 TractSup s.64f61.10+.15 TrimbleN...31.46-.54 TripAdvis...101.15-.81 TriQuint...15.99-.41 TrueCar n...12.38-.69 TrstNY.266.50-.04 TuesMrn...16.64-.06 Tuniu n...16.99-.96 21stCFoxA.2532.77-.23 21stCFoxB.2532.46-.11 21Vianet...27.62-.98 UTiWrldwd.0610.11-.02 Ubiquiti...38.91-.27 UltaSalon...89.75+.49 Ultratech...23.33+.27 Umpqua.6016.79-.45 Unilife...2.70-.09 UtdTherap...89.74-.94 UnivDisp...28.90-.62 UrbanOut...33.38+.13 V-W-X-Y-ZVCA Inc...u36.61+.41 VandaPhm...12.87-.30 VanSTCpB1.62e80.16+.01 VBradley...19.81-.58 VerintSys...46.94-1.02 Verisign...48.91-.69 Verisk...61.46-.04 VertxPh...94.49-2.34 ViaSat...57.01-.10 ViacomA1.32f87.68+.11 ViacomB1.32f87.64+.26 Vical...1.25+.04 VimpelCm.45e8.70-.28 Vivus...d4.60-.03 Vodafone1.82e33.15-.40 Volcano...d15.50-.52 WarrenRs...6.40+.07 WashFed.44f21.05-.29 WebMD...48.57-1.58 Weibo n...18.91-.12 Wendys Co.208.10-.16 WernerEnt.2026.13-.30 WDigital1.60f98.15-3.08 WstptInn g...17.59-.44 WetSeal....91-.01 WholeFood.48d36.75+.29 WilshBcp.209.67-.26 Windstrm1.0010.09-.09 Wintrust.40f46.20-.75 WisdomTr...10.83-.52 WrightM...31.48-.35 Wynn5.00199.19-4.67 XOMA...3.70-.21 Xilinx1.16f47.54-.88 Xoom...23.41-.66 YY Inc...71.78-1.78 Yahoo...33.21-.58 Yandex...30.03-1.82 ZebraT...80.38-1.32 Zillow...123.67-5.65 ZionsBcp.1628.52-.74 ZipRlty...6.71+.01 Zogenix...1.60-.04 Zulily n...35.71-1.14 Zynga...3.08+.06 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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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9 To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact the Classied Department at (352) 314-3278.D004096 A/C Services Appliance Repair Cleaning Services $ 20 OFFFIRST CLEANI NG Ci sC i sCall for FREE Estimate Best Rates in To wn 352-25 5-8432Home Cleaning Ser vices Concrete Services Concrete For Less 8x10 Slab $450 10x48 Slab $1700No UPFRONT Costs!Blocking/ Ref./Lic./Ins.Phillip 352-504-8372Includes Concrete &L abor Construction Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Electrical Services Enclosure Screening rf nrt rfrb r r Garage Door Services Handyman Services r f n tb Hauling Services f rb r Lic Ins. Home Improvement Irrigation Services Spri nk ler Rep air sTi mer s, V alv es ,H eads ,L eaks etc .(352) 787-9 001Th ats all we do .S inc e1 979 Native ,4 th Gener ation Land Clearing Services Call Duane Goodwin(352) 787-9001 PREVENT DRIVEWAY DAMAGETree Root Pruning, Trenching Services nb t b b r r LA KES HO RES &M OR EProfessional Wa terfront Cleanup rf n t b f fb fr b b f f b r bf bf Please call to arr ange af re eq uote Landscaping Services t f t t r f r rrb r ffrb b r ff nf t r fb r r Lawn Services Dannys Lawn Care Ser viceQu al ity Ser vic ef ro mt he Ground UpMo wing ,E dging ,T rimmingFREE ESTIMA TESNo job too lar ge or small352-455-6679 Legal Services Marine Services Painting Services C& SP aintingInterior /E xterior Painting Pressure Washing Deck Restorations Refinishing &S tainingLicensed, Insured &B ondedFree Estimates 352-350-1515www.cspainting03.com D004095 All Accurate Painting &D esignsInt./Ext. ~D riveway Coatings &M oreSenior &V eterans DiscountsAsk for Paul 352-267-6601 One call does it all! Plumbing Services Pressure Cleaning All County Pressure Washing Quality Work At AF air Price100% Satisfaction Guaranteed rf n tf bt tf t 352-396-9447tn Psychic Services Roong Services Shower Doors Service Tree Service bt b b b nt t Window Services AT otal Lawn Service FREE ESTIMATES -L IC./INS. r f n tn tb t 352-326-8712 /3 52-406-3354 Bathtub Renishing BATHTUBS REFINISHED ON LOCATIONRenew, on location, your rf LAKESIDE TUB &T ILE REFINISHING(352) 742-9602 LA WN SERVICE35 224 278 64Mowing Tr imming Mulching Bathroom Services RE-TILE 352-391-5553n tbr r f n bn r b t r f b Tile Service RE-TILE 352-391-5553n tbr r f n bn r b t r f b All Lawn and Tree Care ServiceNatural Land Clearing (Goats) 352-460-7186 Aff ordable Home Re pairs352-444-494325yrs exp.843-694-8796(If we can't x it, it can't be x ed) rLicensed -B onded -I nsured Home Improvement BOYDSYou call it, We haul it!352-460-7186Grading, Loading, etc. Chiropractic Services Carlson Chiropractic Dr .P et er Ca rls on Pa lm er Gr ad ua te Mo bi le Ch ir opr ac to r (352)360-3601 c (352)530-6222 o Se ha bl aE sp an olCa sh On ly -N oI ns ur an ce Pool Services 60 Bucket Truck r f n t b b 352-315-TREE Arborist Code Tr ee Ser vice 20% o if yo um enti on thi sadLi ce ns ed &I ns ur ed 8733

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C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX CROSSWORD PUZZLE

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200.

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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 DIRECTIONS: US Hwy 441/27 to Lak e Ella Road (approx. 1/2 mile S. E. of Oakw ood Smok ehouse). Proceed 1 mile Tu rn right onto April Hills Road, then left onto Shannon Lane and right onto Hidden Oaks Drive .TWO SIMUL TA NEOUS OPEN HOUSES!Satur day July 19th, 11am to 2pmLake Ella, Lady Lake. Between The Vi llages and LeesburgHosted by :Robert "Bob" Berube (352)446-9969, Realtor Realty Executives in The Villages128 Hidden Oaks Drive Lar ge 3b r bloc k & stucco contempor ar y home on Lak e Ella. Tw o levels, open concept, re place scr eened and open dec ks, moder n kitc hen and appliances, muc h mor e. Be a utiful views, priv ac y, cul-de-sac All this for only $274,900.214 Shannon Lane Beautiful Bloc k & Stucco contempor ay home ov erlooking Lak e Ella. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 car gar age with living room, Dining room, Kitc hen with br eakfast nook, den (could be guest bedroom), & inside laundr y. Half acr e on a cor ner lot and fenced bac k yar d. Only 159,900. DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com Thanks for reading the local paper!

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Friday, July 18, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014

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St unnin g Wa te rf ron t La ke Ha rri s Ho me i s fa bu lo us ly lo ca te d ho me in th e he ar t of Le esb u rg has am az in g vi ew s. Br in g yo ur bo at ... th is bo at ho us e is br an d ne w an d fe at ur es do ub le bo at pa rk in g. Ne w bo at ho us e is 32 x1 0 a nd it has ro ug hl y 5 fe et of wa te r dep th Wi th tw o st or ie s, th er e s pl en ty of ro om fo r pr iv ac y. Ch oo se yo ur mas te r, up st ai rs or do wn st ai rs e den/o ce/ bo nu s ro om is gl as s en cl os ed an d ta ke s in th os e br ea th ta ki ng la ke vi ew s, ju st li ke all of th e ma in ro om s in cl udin g th e li vi ng ro om ki tc he n, an d mas te r. i s is deni te ly a bo at er s dr ea m ho me an d has all th e fe at ur es yo u co ul d wa nt wi th a wo od bu rn in g r ep la ce in gr ou nd poo l an d sp a, cera mic ti le la rge wa lk in cl os ets, is la nd ki tch en wi th co ri an co un te rs pl en ty of pa rk in g sp ace an d so mu ch mo re Did I me nt io n no HO A? Do n t mi ss th is on e. Yo u mu st se e it to be lie ve it $535,000 G4706268. Ca ll Le na Wi ll ia ms at 352-636-4488. FOUR ST AR HOMES Continental Country Clube mo st pr iv at e lo t in Co nt in en tal wi th pa rk li ke se tt in g. Fo rm er Pa lm Ha rb or sho wc as e mo de l wi th all th e up gr ades, r ep la ce sp ri nk ler sys te m, va ul te d cei lin gs an d mo re Ne we r Cu sto m Co lo r sidin g gr ea t cu rb ap pe al 1650 sq fu ll y fu rn ish ed G4686680. On ly $59,900, an d yo u ow n th e la nd Co nt in en tal Co un tr y Cl ub is a re siden t ow ne d ga te d, an d se cu re d co mm uni ty lo ca te d o of CR44 in Wi ld wo od cl os e to e Vi ll ag es Br ow nw ood to wn sq ua re e re ar e 1s t cl as s am eni ti es, in cl udin g He at ed Po ol, ch am pi on sh ip gol f co ur se so b all te nni s, re st au ra nt & lo un ge bi ll ia rd s, an d so mu ch mo re Fo ur St ar Ho me s has o ces th ro ug ho ut Ce nt ra l Flo ri da an d th e Ea st Co as t. Ou r te am of exp er ien ce d an d prof es sio na l st a an d ag en ts ar e re ad y to n d yo u th at pe rf ec t ho me th at t s yo ur ne ed s. Ca ll ou r o ce to da y at (352) 5058740 or sto p by ou r o ce in Fr ui tl an d Pa rk Loc at ed ap pr ox im at el y 1/8 mi le No rt h of th e Le esb ur g Wa lm ar t, ri gh t on Hi gh wa y 27. Yo u ca n al so vi si t ou r we bsi te at www Fo urS ta rH om es.co m. W e Se ll Ho me s fo r a Li vi ng ... Bu t Pe op le ar e ou r Bu sin es s! For mer Palm Harbor sho wcase model! ERA GRIZZARD REAL EST AT EMission InnLa s Co lin as As yo u ar ri ve at th is st unnin g 3,164 SF 3/2 Me di te rr an ea n Po ol Ho me yo u ar e imm ed ia te ly im pr es se d wi th t he me ti cu lo us lu sh la nd sc ap in g an d ma in te na nc e of th e pr op er ty En te ri ng th is ho me is ev en mo re im pr es si ve wi th ro un de d co lu mn s, 12 FT tr ay ce il in gs, cr ow n mo ldin g, in dir ec t lig ht in g, ri ch cu sto m wi nd ow tr e at me nt s an d in te ns e det ai l in th e accen t fa ux pa in ti ng th ro ug ho ut e e lega nc e co nt in ues fr om th e cu sto m ki tch en wi th be au ti fu l gr an it e, so li d wo od ca bi ne ts an d up gr ade d ap pl ia nc es to th e cu sto m sal t-wa te r poo l an d sp a th at is so go od fo r yo ur bod y an d so ul Be gi n yo ur da y in th e br eak fa st no ok su rr ou nd ed by lig ht an d vi ew s of th e go lf co ur se G4801156 $289,000 As k fo r Li nd a Gr izza rd 352-267-0668Begin your day in the br eakfast nook surrounded by light and views of the golf course MORRIS REAL TY & INVESTMENTSFr og Log Lane This fabulously located home is in the heart of Leesbur g. 2 BDRM PA LM HARBOR.Relax in the great room & watch the golfers! Laminate & tile throughout!LB7121$36,900 WA TERFRONT COMMUNITYLow lot rent. Bring your boat & poles! Fully furnished home!LB7120$9,999 GOLF CAR T AC CESSIBLE SHOPPING!New roof ov er in 2012. We ll maintained A/C. New oor insulation in 2012.LB7108$23,900 WA TERFRONT2BR w/great great view of Lake Grifn & your own personal dock! Fully fur nished & nice sized kitchen.LB7104$44,500 DOUBLE SHEDLot rent inc ludes water sewer trash, la wn, & amenities! 12x24 FL room, double shed & newer CHA.LB7086$17,900 HOMES WITH LANDContinental Countr y Club Ta stefully decorated & furnished. Golf cart shed, 27 ft fa mily room. Double carport. Oversized kitchen.G4684042$70,450 CONTINENT AL COUNTR Y CLUBFurnished 2BR. Ti led screen porch, breakf ast bar & separate dining area. Lots of amenities.G4684764$74,900HA WTHORNEVe ry active, waterfront community Freshly painted throughout, newer carpet, handicap accessible shower & newer roof.G4688360$37,500GREA T INVESTMENT OPPOR TUNITY .Home is currently rented. Pa rtially fenced ya rd. Close to church & schools.G4689821$115,000Just across from The Villages Yo u own the land! Po ol & water access, lots of activities. Nicely furnished 2 bdrm.G4691678$22,500 352-505-8740 rfntb t bfbbtn n fn t r r f nt b Gel Memory Foam Mattress Market & Furniture Outlet rf nt b n 407-877-6677 r f f fnt TRUCKLOAD SALE JUL Y 16 TH THRU JUL Y 21 ST 75% DISCOUNT OFF SUGGESTED PRICE!!Mattress Market & Furniture Outlet b f rf f352-460-4816CHECK OUT OUR SALES FLOOR QUEEN SETS$199INCLUDES BOX SPRINGSTARTING AT KING SETS$299INCLUDES BOX SPRINGSTARTING AT MAGRUDER: Homeowners should utilize Lake-Sumter HBA / E2 E1 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, July 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com Real Estate

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E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday July 16, 2014/ DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 i s sp acio us ho me is lo ca te d on an ov er size d co rn er lo t in a cen tr all y lo ca te d vi ll ag e of on e of Ce nt ra l Flo ri da s n es t ac ti ve ad ul t co mm uni ti es. Fe at ur es in cl ude a Flo ri da ro om wi th ba y wi nd ow fo rm al li vi ng ro om fo rm al dinin g ro om wi th bu il t-in bre akf ron t hu tch a ki tch en wi th pl en ty of ca bi ne tr y & co un te r sp ace A mas te r be dr oo m wi th la rg e wa lk -in-c los et, gues t be dr oo m al so has a wa lk -in-c los et, la un dr y ro om wi th bu il t-in des k & mo re ca bi ne ts. Ex te ri or sto ra ge she d, wa te r so e ne r & pu ri c at io n sys te m, 2011 ne w A/C wi th ext en de d wa rr an ty 2010 ne w re fr ig era to r, 2001 ne w ro of dr yw all pa ck ag e, wa she r & dr ye r in cl ude d, cei lin g fa ns in th e li vi ng ro om dinin g ro om be dr oo ms & Flo ri da ro om pl us gu tt er s an d do wn sp out s, ir ri ga ti on sys te m wi th ti me r. Lo w mo nt hl y as soc ia ti on fe es an d ao rd abl y pr ice d in th e 80 s! e Pl an ta ti on at Le esb ur g is a re siden t ow ne d ac ti ve ad ul t ga te d gol f an d te nni s co mm uni ty wi th 2 ma nn ed ga te s, a 3r d is mo ni to re d pl us a ro vi ng pa tr ol. On si te re st au ra nt 2 gol f co ur se s wi th eq ui ty me mb er sh ip s av ai la bl e, 3 cl ub ho us es, 3 poo ls ful l ti me ac ti vi ty dir ec to rs St op by or ca ll th e sal es o ce fo r yo ur pe rs on al to ur of th is ho me an d th e faci li ti es. PA L Re al ty 25327 US Hw y 27, Su it e 202, Le esb ur g, FL 34748 (352) 326-3626. 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Low 200 s G4704568 The Lake & Sumter Real Estate SectionGets Results!For infor mation about advertising in this section call352-365-8287 T he largest investment most people will ever make is their home, and there is no better advocate for homeowners in regard to affordability, building stan dards and consumer protec tion than the Home Builders Association of Lake-Sumter. As the primary watchdog for our local housing indus try, the HBA of Lake-Sumter ensures that homeowners are protected against fraud, runaway government and unlicensed contractors. Pro tecting homeowners against unscrupulous, unlicensed contractors is a major priori ty for the group. Chartered back in 1973, the HBA of Lake-Sumters of ce is at 1100 N. Joanna Ave. in Tavares. William Wilburth of W.C. Wilburth Inc. Con struction Services serves as president. Wilburth and 17 associate and builder board members provide strong leadership for our local building industry. These var ious companies each have a vested interest in the reputa tion of the local building in dustry. HBA of Lake-Sumter Ex ecutive Director Carolyn Maimone answers calls dai ly from local residents ask ing for names of licensed contractors, information on government fees and ques tions about building re quirements. If Maimone doesnt have the answer, she can consult one of the 206 HBA of Lake-Sumter mem bers whose businesses range from plumbers and electri cians to masons and roofers. The groups campaign on il legal, unlicensed contrac tors has proven especially effective in protecting local homeowners. Providing homeowners with up-to-date informa tion and choices for building projects is another mission of the HBA of Lake-Sum ter. In early spring, they host their annual Parade of Homes, showcasing newly constructed homes and re models by builders through out the area. The 2014 Pa rade of Homes featured 32 new home and remodel ing entries, ranging in price from $135,000 to $1.7 mil lion. Thousands of potential buyers toured these show cased properties over a twoweek period. Preparation for the 2015 Parade of Homes has already begun, and it could be the largest in nearly a decade. In addition to the Pa rade of Homes, the HBA of Lake-Sumter hosts a Home Show, allowing a variety of local builders and sub contractors to display their products and services all under one roof. Last years event at the Wildwood Com munity Center attracted res idents from across the area, with members reporting brisk trafc and numerous leads. Other events hosted by the HBA of Lake-Sumter are monthly general mem bership meetings, a July Horseshoe Contest and an October Party and Reverse Drawing. The group is very active. The HBA of Lake-Sum ter has two types of mem berships. Builder member ships are open to all licensed builders and subcontractors who provide construction services in the area. Associ ate memberships are avail able to suppliers, vendor partners and service provid ers who do business local ly or support the building in dustry. Annual membership for either category costs un der $500 and members are entitled to participate in all events. The HBA of Lake-Sumter provides great resources to homeowners builders, and subcontractors. For infor mation about the group, call 352-343-7101 or go to www. lakesumterhba.com. Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House Ra dio Show heard every Monday at noon on My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. Homeowners should utilize the Lake-Sumter HBA DON MAGRUDER AROUND THE HOUSE NAI Realvest negotiates two new office leases ORLANDO NAI Realvest recently ne gotiated two new of ce lease agreements in Casselberry off U.S. Highway 17-92 and in downtown Orlando totaling 8,043 square feet. Jeff Bloom, senior di rector at NAI Realvest, negotiated the lease of 6,693 square feet at One South Orange Ave. in downtown Orlando representing the land lord One South Orange Ltd. by its GM MarKay Management, Inc. The tenant, Catalyst Work space Partners, was represented by Mark Montgomery of CNL. At 101 Sunnytown Road in Casselberry, Bloom represented the tenant Internation al FOP Association, a nonprot organization supporting medical re search, in the lease of 1,350 square feet of of ce space. The land lord is VIG Leasing Corporation. M/I Homes opening new homes at Hickory Hammock WINTER GARDEN M/I Homes has intro duced a series of new home designs at its community of Hickory Hammock, located off Marsh Road and Ston eybrook West Parkway on Johns Lake in Win ter Garden. David Byrnes, area president for M/I Homes in the Central Florida region, said the new series consists of four oor plans rang ing from 1,857 square feet of living area to 3,032 square feet, and are priced from $288,990 to $342,990. Byrnes said the new series of oor plans features innovative de signs with oversized master bathrooms and designer kitchens. PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS DREW HARWELL Associated Press TAMPA When the Mueller family sits for dinner, the leftover broccoli and crepes are already wrapped in plastic, the kitchen is beyond spotless, and the rest of the home is so tucked-away tidy it looks like they just moved in. In a way, they have: Every inch of fur nishing, every little trinket and votive can dle, sits precisely as de signers placed it ve months ago. That would make them the most perfect suburban ide al, except for one catch: This isnt actually their home. Bob and Dareda Mueller and their three grown sons are, instead, part of an elite group of middle-class nomads who have agreed to an outlandish deal. They can live cheaply in this for-sale luxury home if it looks as if they never lived here at all. The home must re main meticulously cleaned and preserved: the temperature pre cisely pleasant, the mir rors crystalline clear. If a prospective buyer wants to see the home, they must quickly dis appear. And when the home sells, they must be gone for good, off to the next perfect place. That they do every thing an owner would do sleeping, making memories, learning the homes quirks and se crets imbues an oth erwise-empty home with an unmistakable energy, say executives with Showhomes Tam pa, the home-staging rm that moves them in. It also helps the homes sell faster, and for more money. They have to live a very different, very dif cult life, said Kim Mag nuson, a sales director. Added franchise own er Linda Saavedra, The home managers act like human props and (with buyers) its like magic. It works phe nomenally well. The Muellers once lived in an opulent lake house bigger even than this $750,000 estate, which graces the 10th hole of an exclusive golf course in one of Tampas wealthiest suburbs. But after a nancially shat tering fall from grace, this home, their fth in two years, has become a surprising lifeline: Bob, 60, and Dareda, 56, now both work at McDon alds and scrape to pay the bills. It has allowed them to start over with the painstaking gloss of perfection, but it has also brought up tough questions about what it means to have a home. Is it worth sleeping in a mansion if it means liv ing as a ghost? Bob was the pas tor of a small church in Missouri when Dare das father, a McDon alds franchise magnate who raised thorough bred racehorses in the St. Louis suburbs, sud denly passed away. He left them the family ranch house, a turn-ofthe-20th-century year ling farm and a sizable inheritance. Suddenly, they were rich. The family adored real estate, led by Bob, the son of a house painter, who studied architecture in college and collected house plans as a boy. On Sun day afternoons, the Human props stay in luxury homes but live like ghosts, helping sales WILL VRAGOVIC / AP The master bedroom of the home the Muellers manage for Showhomes is shown. SEE PROPS | E4

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SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday July 16, 2014/ DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, July 18, 2014 E3 SA TURDA Y, JUL Y 19th 9AM 11AM r f nt nb f Each ofce independently owned & operated Dir ections: Hwy 441 to Radio Rd. in Leesbur g. From Radio Rd., tur n left on Highland, home on right. NEAR SIL VER LAKEExquisite 3BR/3BA pool home with 2,500+SF For mal rooms, family room, Fla room, gr eat kitc hen. Custom pool and dec k. PepTalk......is a weekly feature in the Friday Real Estate Section. Its available for your Press Releases, Educational Milestones, Ofce Openings, and other pertinent announcements for the real estate industry. Please send your information to:RealEstate@DailyCommercial.comto have your information considered for this section. Photos welcome.(People, Places & Events) CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON Would-be home sellers across the coun try are grappling with a once-ina-lifetime problem: They have mortgage rates so absurdly low it would hurt them nancially to sell. Doing so would mean giv ing up an irresistible rate in ex change for a new mortgage car rying a rate up to a percentage point higher. Their monthly pay ments would be larger even for a house of the same price. Thats discouraging some people from selling, thereby limiting the sup ply of available homes and con tributing to slower home sales. Its a signicant shift from the way the U.S. housing market has worked for the past 30 years. For most of that time, whenever a homeowner decided to trade up to a better home, mortgage rates usually were lower than the last time they had bought. That helped make a new purchase seem more attractive. But that is changing. The aver age rate on a 30-year mortgage fell below 4 percent in late 2011 and reached a record low level of 3.3 percent in November 2012. It didnt top 4 percent again un til mid-2013. Homeowners took advantage of the lower rates and a renancing boom ensued. More than one-third of homes with a mortgage now have rates below 4 percent, real estate data provider CoreLogic estimates. Yet mortgage rates now aver age 4.2 percent. That is still low by historical standards but up about three-quarters of a point from a year and a half ago. And should mortgage rates rise lat er this year and next, as many economists expect, even more homeowners will be affected. As a result, many homeown ers with low rates are staying put. Others are moving and buy ing new homes, but keeping their old ones and renting them. Both choices mean that fewer homes are listed for sale, which drives up prices. Higher prices and limited selection have put the brakes on a housing recovery that began in 2012. And slower home sales, in turn, drag down economic growth. Fewer sales mean low er commissions for real estate agents. Sales of furniture, appli ances and garden supplies also take a hit. Mark Fleming, chief econo mist at CoreLogic, estimates that as many as 3.6 million home owners are unlikely to sell this year because they would have to give up a lower rate. They got the deal of the cen tury, says Glenn Kelman, CEO of real estate brokerage Redn. I dont think in 100 years any one will be lending money at 3.5 percent. How do you walk away from a deal like that? Youd think Ryan Carson, an at torney in Seattle, would be ready to sell. He and his wife have one young child and they are expect ing twins. They are going to hire a live-in nanny, which means there will be ve people living in their four-bedroom house. I could probably use the extra space, honestly, he said. And he would make money off the sale, since his homes market value is above what he paid. But Carson, 39, has a 30-year, 3.85 percent mortgage rate, so he isnt going anywhere. He re nanced into the lower rate last summer, reducing his monthly payment to $2,200 from $2,600. I have no interest right now in selling, he said. He and his wife plan to remodel instead. A shortage of homes for sale has plagued the housing mar ket since late 2012. The number of available homes last year was the equivalent of just 4.9 months worth of sales, according to the National Association of Realtors. Thats far below the typical g ure of 6 months. Inventory has recovered somewhat this year, partly because the spring buying season is underway, but it was still equal to just 5.6 months of supply in May. Meanwhile, sales of existing homes have fallen 5 percent in the past year. Yet prices rose 8.8 percent nationwide during the same period, according to Core Logic, partly because of the lim ited supply. What economists call rate lock-in is one of several rea sons so few houses are for sale. Another factor is that almost 40 percent of homeowners still dont have enough equity to en able them to sell. Some are un derwater, with a mortgage high er than the homes value. Others may have so little equity that they cant afford to pay off the sales costs and put a down pay ment on their next property. Downside of low mortgage rates in the US? Less selling TED S. WARREN / AP Ryan Carson, right, cooks dinner with his wife, Jenny Roraback-Carson, left, and their daughter Clara, 3, at their home in Seattle. SEE RATES | E4 More than one-third of homes with a mortgage now have rates below 4 percent, real estate data provider CoreLogic estimates. Yet mortgage rates now average 4.2 percent. That is still low by historical standards but up about three-quarters of a point from a year and a half ago. And should mortgage rates rise later this year and next, as many economists expect, even more homeowners will be affected. SUBMITTED PHOTO ERA Grizzard Real Estate has long been recognized as a leader in its local market and is now a leader in Florida and the nation, as the No. 1 ERA Company in the state, a Top Ten ERA Company in the nation and a Top 400 Real Estate Company in the nation, excelling on a capital level. Our teams commitment to customer service and attention to detail is the driving factor in our results and success, said Gus Grizzard, broker/owner of ERA Grizzard Real Estate. Im honored and humbled by the rankings and know that they are just another example of our teams abilities. For information, go to www.ERAGrizzard.com or call 352-787-6966. ERA GRIZZARD IS REAL ESTATE NO. 1 ERA COMPANY IN STATE SUBMITTED PHOTO Park Square Homes has named veteran new home sales executive Jeff Menzel as sales and marketing director. Vishaal Gupta, president of Park Square Homes, said Menzel, who holds a bachelors degree in construction management from Michigan State University, has 20 years of experience in new home sales, including sales management, operations and product development. Throughout his career, Menzel has held executive positions with several national homebuilders, and most recently was a vice president of sales and marketing covering the Orlando and Jacksonville markets. We are excited to have an executive of Jeffs caliber join our sales team. With the advantages of his experience, he will play a signicant role in our continued growth in the Central Florida region, said Gupta. Call 407-529-3032 for information. PARK SQUARE NAMES NEW SALES, MARKETING DIRECTOR

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Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24 /7/3 65(352) 787-7741 CAC1814363 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FLD004559 We are in a unique ly difcult period for matching buyers and sellers, says Stan Hum phries, chief economist at real estate data pro vider Zillow. Home prices are ex pected to keep rising in the coming months, though at a slower pace than the double-dig it gains that occurred earlier this year. Higher prices should lower the number of underwater homes and enable more people to sell. But as the number of underwater homes falls, several studies suggest the impact could be off set by higher mortgage rates, which would in crease the number of homeowners facing in terest rate lock-in. Most economists ex pect mortgage rates to rise later this year as the Federal Reserve ends its bond-purchase pro gram, which is intended to keep borrowing rates low. Mortgage rate lockin is going to be a major challenge for the hous ing market going for ward, Humphries said. It is going to be a con stant tug of war between buyers on one side ... and mortgage rate lockin on the other side. Humphries forecasts that rates will reach 5 percent by the rst three months of next year. That would mean those buying or re nancing now, at the cur rent rates of about 4.1 percent, might never want to sell either. A 2011 study by the Federal Reserve Bank of New York concluded that for every $1,000 increase in a homeowners annual mortgage payment, the likelihood that home owner would sell fell as much as 16 percent. Paul Bernard, a re cruiter in New York City, says the issue has begun to interfere with some of his clients willingness to move for a new job. In one recent case, an em ployee at a large technol ogy rm decided to post pone a job-related move to San Francisco part ly because it would have forced him to take out a mortgage at a half-per centage point higher than his current one. The job market in some cases is less mo bile than it used to be, he said. Low rates have com bined with rising rents nationwide to make renting out a home, rather than selling, more attractive. A rental index compiled by Zil low has risen 19 percent in the past year. Santiago Garcia, 30, and his wife both work from home and recent ly felt their 2-bedroom condominium was get ting cramped. The cou ple was also thinking of starting a family. So in February they bought a new home in Oxford, Massachusetts, about 45 minutes from Boston. But the mortgage rate on their condo is just 2.95 percent, so they decided to keep it and rent it out. The mort gage is so low because its rate is adjustable af ter 10 years. Their monthly mort gage payment is only $540. But they are rent ing it out for $1,200 a month. The cash ow was so much, it was an easy de cision, Garcia said. RATES FROM PAGE E3 TED S. WARREN / AP The Carsons are one of many would-be home sellers across the country who have mortgage rates so low, it doesnt make nancial sense to sell their homes. family toured homes for fun, the boys learning to say stuff like, Dad, its not a solid core door. So with the couples new found wealth, they convert ed the farmhouse into a bedand-breakfast, called Green Pastures, and amassed a weighty portfolio of invest ment properties. They also bought a sprawling French Country home, with a house keeper, barrel ceilings and a view of the Lake of the Ozarks. Dareda dreamed of the boys coming back home with wives and kids of their own. When the housing down turn came, it hit us really hard, and the things wed in vested in fell through the bot tom, Dareda said. Even sell ing their home and draining their bank accounts couldnt help them stay aoat. When a friend told them about Show homes, they trucked down to Florida, homeless but heavy with stuff: a baby grand pia no, intricate bronze statuary, a $10,000 Pakistani rug. Their rst home here felt, to them, startlingly small, and Bob agonized over whether the family had made a huge mistake. Eight months later, on the day after Christmas, the home had sold and it was time to move. The family that had long decorated to excess, with 12-foot-tall Christmas trees, made ornaments out of construction paper. Showhomes has for years offered sellers their home stagings and makeovers, but the rms signature is de ploying managers to the cav ernous, dreary, desolate shells they call naked homes. Filling vacant houses with stuff, the rm said, enhanc es the focal points, softens age and minimizes aws. But adding in fake home owners adds something else entirely, Saavedra said, turn ing quasi-spiritual: Theres an energy there. You can feel it. Theres something. Theres life. Showhomes managers live in about 15 Tampa Bay homes, most of them valued at more than $500,000. Some have lived in the homes for 18 months, others, less than a week. Few qualify, because managers are expected to bring their own upscale furnishings and com pulsion for hyper-cleanliness. Most, Saavedra said, are peo ple in transition. Showhomes pays mov ing costs but the Muellers pay the rm about $1,200 in rent, plus all household bills. Showhomes decorators de cide where things should go, and managers are respon sible for faultless precision, enforced by rigorous, ran dom inspections. Gatherings of more than 10 people require approval, and managers must always be prepared for surprises. Dare da has raced across town to get the home show ready: lights on, soft music playing, Febreze Fluffy Vanilla subtly spritzed. She said, You just think by golly, were going to just go do what it takes. A training manual states, Our motto is, A showing is never refused. PROPS FROM PAGE E2 WILL VRAGOVIC / AP Dareda Mueller, 56, left, and her son Jordan, 21, wash dishes after the familys dinner together in the home they manage for Showhomes in Tampa. Winter Garden-based RC Stevens Construction Co. has announced that Adalberto Rivera-Gueits has joined its team as safety manager, bringing with him over 15 years of experience within the construction industry. His duties will include safety management and safety compliance. For information about RC Stevens, 28 S. Main St., in Winter Garden, call 407-299-3800. SUBMITTED PHOTO ADALBERTO RIVERA-GUEITS NAMED NEW SAFETY MANAGER