Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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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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BESTHOMECOOKING FOOD&PRICESON441 381E.BurleighBlvd., Ta vares,FL rf ntb OPENEVERYDAY 6:30AMto10:30PMBESTBREAKFASTINTOWN! b b bb Br e ak f ast Sp e ci a lsAllBreakfastSpecialsInclude CoffeeoranyDrink foodwit h large BREAKFAST, LUNC H AN DDINNERAll Yo u Can EatCatfishSunday Thursday AnyOmeletwith Potatoes&Toast 3PancakeswithBacon orHamorSausage WaffelwithBaconor HamorSausage 3PcsofFrench Toastwith BaconorHamor Sausage$599 DESPITE STORMS, FANS LOVE THE LIGHTNING, SPORTS B1WILDFIRES: People ee their homes as blaze consumes parts of Washington, A5 OFFENSIVE: Israel says Gaza operation may be expanded, A6 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, July 19, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 200 4 sectionsINDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS C5 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8.92 / 76Partly sunny with storms 50 Staff ReportAfter a half-percentage point increase in May, Lake Countys jobless rate crept up another 0.1 percentage point in June. The unemployment rate here rose from 6.3 percent to 6.4 percent in the last 30 days, accord ing to the Florida De partment of Economic Opportunity. This is above Junes state rate of 6.2 percent and the national rate of 6.1 percent. Lake started out the year with a jobless rate of 6.6 percent in January and February, followed by an increase to 6.7 per cent in March. It then dropped to 5.8 percent in April before climbing up to 6.3 percent in May. Last year at this time, Lake had an unemploy ment rate of 8.1 percent. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comNovembers gen eral election bal lot for the city of Wildwood will contain a question on wheth er or not voters want ve electoral districts for its city commission, which would provide equal geographic rep resentation within the city and eliminate the risk of one neighbor hood or development, such as The Villages, being in control. Wildwood currently has commissioners who are elected at large, which the city voted last month to amend, yet it will be up to the voters, If they vote yes, the city will be represented by ve district areas rather than commissioners elected citywide. Why does the districting matter? We have so many big developments coming on and we want to preserve equal representation within Wildwood, said Jason F. McHugh, assistant city manager for Wildwood. So what we dont want to have happen, because of the growth that we are under, we dont want one particular group of individuals running for ofce, getting elected, and basically hurting some other folks that are here or lessening their voting strengths. Wildwood is experiencing a growth spurt with several large developments currently under construction including a total of 1,225 new homes being built by The Villages, Oxford Oaks and Lakeside Landings. Three other large developments are on the drawing board, including Wildwood Springs (3,700 homes), Southern Oaks (3,500 homes) and Landstone (8,000 homes). McHugh said Wildwoods city charter is currently written that the city has four commission seats at-large and one mayor at-large. What we are doing is we are eliminating MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillard.ives@dailycommercial.comA 10-foot jon boat that capsized Thursday, leading to the drowning of a 14-year-old up coming Umatilla Middle School student, was recovered from the bottom of Lake Schimmer horn in Astor late Fri day morning. Using airbags and other devices, ofcials pulled the boat up about 11:30 a.m., ac cording to a Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission spokesman. The FWC will try to determine what caused the boat to sink. The drowning oc curred off the dead end of Sunset Drive, a street lined with homes containing some private dirt boat ramps. Eli Ladesic, 17, told the Daily Commer cial on Thursday that he and his brother, Na thaniel Ladesic, who was slated to be in the 8th grade this fall, as well as their 16-yearold friend, Jarred Cook, were testing the boat they got earlier in the day when it began to take on water shortly after 4 p.m. Neither were good swimmers and the younger Ladesic was unable to swim to shore like the other two. He was on the sur face, but he was struggling, Cook told a 911 operator. His older brother was trying to help, but he couldnt help because neither of us can really swim. A recording of that 911 call was released Friday afternoon. With tears in her eyes, the brothers mother, Bridget Ladesic, stood outside their nearby home Thursday night and praised Nathaniel one of her four siblings. He was a good son, he was a sweetheart, she said shortly before calling her sons boat a piece of junk. FWC ofcials said there were no life jack ets onboard. Eli said the three JULIE PACEAP White House CorrespondentWASHINGTON The United States be gan building a case Fri day linking pro-Russian separatists to the shock ing downing of a pas senger jet in Ukraine. A somber President Barack Obama declared the deaths of those on board, including at least one American, an out rage of unspeakable proportions. Obama said the U.S. believes the Malaysia Airlines plane was felled by a surface-to-air missile launched from an area near the UkraineRussia border that is WILDWOODCity eyes representation scheme to keep developments in check THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jason McHugh, assistant city manager for Wildwood, said the city welcomes its growth, but we want to preserve our community as much as we can. WILDWOOD COLEMANSUMTER COUNTYLAKE COUNTYSUMTERVILLE 75 91 466A 44A 301 301 301 471 470 470 468 501 44 44 BUILDING BOOM In addition to The Villages, three other large developments of regional impact in Wildwood could bring more than 15,000 new residents to the city. WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHIC LANDSTONE8,000 homes SOUTHERN OAKS3,500 homes BROWNWOOD WILDWOOD SPRNGS3,700 homes N BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Houses in The Villages are shown in this aerial photograph.Growing more equal Lakes jobless rate on the riseBoat in Astor drowning pulled from the lakeCase being built tying separatists to plane EVGENIY MALOLETKA / AP A pro-Russia ghter secures the area on the arrival of a delegation at the crash site of a Malaysia Airlines passenger jet near the village of Hrabove, eastern Ukraine on Friday.SEE JOBS | A2SEE WILDWOOD | A2SEE BOAT | A2SEE UKRAINE | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 HOW TO REACH US JULY 18CASH 3 . ............................................... 0-4-3 Afternoon . .......................................... 3-7-2 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 6-5-4-1 Afternoon . ....................................... 7-0-6-6FLORIDALOTTERY JULY 17FANTASY 5 . ............................. 3-8-10-15-26 MEGA MONEY . .................... 11-29-34-3717 MEGA MILLIONS . .................. 2-4-17-36-405 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.Rusty Skinner, CEO of CareerSource in Marion County, said the June employment numbers in the region could reect seasonal employment changes among public educa tion support person nel, which is experienced statewide. What were seeing in June is the churn ing of individuals entering and leaving em ployment for a variety of reasons, he said in a press release. Theyre not working and they are not looking for jobs, where did they go? Did they get discouraged and just stop looking? Did they go on vaca tion? Its difcult to say. Rebecca Rust, DEOs chief economist, said in the same release that normal seasonality summer drops in agriculture and public education employ ment is having a drag on the economy and impacts total employment throughout Florida. Sumters jobless rate in June was 4.8 percent, dropping from 5 per cent in May. Sumters rate was the fourth low est in the state during June. In Lake, from a labor force of 134,419 peo ple, 125,754 had jobs in June and 8,665 did not. In Sumter the labor force was 42,082, with 40,066 employed and 2,016 unemployed. In June 2014, Walton County had the states lowest unemploy ment rate (3.4 percent), followed by Monroe County (3.5 per cent), Okaloosa Coun ty (4.6 percent), Sumter County (4.8 percent), and Wakulla County (4.9 percent). Hendry County had the highest unemploy ment rate (10.6 per cent) in Florida in June 2014, followed by Flagler County (8.8 per cent); Hamilton County (8.6 percent); and Madison and Putnam counties (8.2 percent each). There was one coun ty, Hendry, with a double-digit unemploy ment rate for June and none in May. JOBS FROM PAGE A1 basically the election of the mayor by the public. We are adding another commission seat with ve commissioners and they (commissioners) annually will elect amongst themselves the may or, he said, which is the same way that Leesburg commissioners choose their mayor each year. If the process of commissioners being elected by districts is approved by voters, McHugh said the city will adopt its nal district map with an ordinance. McHugh said the city went ahead and conceptually mapped a draft of how the ve districts could look by using legal guidelines of equal population being the No. 1 factor. We will ne tune the map, McHugh said. He said the large map that is shown at city hall and even the citys website is a concep tual draft. The (residential) unit counts that the districts are based on are changing every day, and when we go back and do the map in January or February or whenever we do it, we have to go back and draw in the sand where the actual units are and then go in an look at it and ne-tune those boundar ies to a T. McHugh believes it is unusual for a city the size of Wildwood to have so much development going on, which he attributes to The Villages expanding in Wildwood and other developers in the private sector jumping on the bandwagon. He noted Fruitland Park is booming from The Villages, too. They are in a different situation because the growth that they are having is strictly The Villages, McHugh said. Ours growth is different because it is not just The Villages; we have a lot of other development and stuff going on. We have 20,000 acres of vacant land and a lot of that is entitled for development, so we are going to be seeing a lot of things happen. McHugh said Wildwoods commission is independent of The Villages. We welcome all of the good things that theyve brought to us. But at the same time, we have other needs and things that are going on that are important and that our commission feels is important, he said. We want to protect our lifestyle and that is what our citizens want too. We just want to be fair. We want to preserve Wildwood, we want to preserve what it is. We welcome this growth, but we want to preserve our community as much as we can. McHugh said he and other city ofcials will be talking to the Rotary Club, Wildwood Community Development Corporation, and other organizations in the city and throughout Sumter County about the district changes. We want to spread the word to what we are doing, why we are doing it, and then the voters can make an informed decision as to whether it is appropriate or not, McHugh said. Personally, the assistant city manager believes the amendment would be good for local residents. I hope that it does pass, but I dont know if it will, but I hope that it does, he said. I think that if you give the citizens enough information as to why we are doing something, they will be able to put two and two together and think that this is a good idea. McHugh said the city will be sending out pamphlets with residents utility bills closer to the election about the amendment. Information is posted at city hall and on the citys website: wildwood-.gov. Were really going to start spreading the word more aggres sively as we get closer (to Election Day), said McHugh, who noted he is willing to speak to local groups about the amendment and the citys growth. I will be happy to talk to anybody who wants to talk to us. It is part of my job. McHugh can be reached by calling 352-330-1330, ext. 112 or by email at jmchugh@wildwood-. gov. WILDWOOD FROM PAGE A1 boaters tried to swim to shore, but Nathan iel couldnt keep up and cried out for help. The two others tried to go back and help Nathan iel but couldnt nd him only bubbles. They turned back for the shore and went door-to-door looking for help. Valerie Withrow, who lives on Sunset Drive, said she had just pulled into her driveway when she saw one of the boys frantically banging on a neighbors door and crying. I just walked in and he was banging on (my) door, distraught, she told the same 911 oper ator before handing the phone to Cook. Her husband, Don Wi throw, said by the time he got to the lake, it was too late. I didnt see any sign of him, just water, Don said. Eventually, ofcials used radar to nd Na thaniels body in 9 feet of water about 50-75 feet off shore, FWC spokesman Greg Workman said. Its a tragedy, I just wish they had life jackets with them, Valerie Wi throw said. Valerie said it took a long time for the Lake County sheriffs ma rine unit to come, and she tried to help Eli and Cook in a futile search for a motorized boat to try to nd Nathaniel. The 911 call was re ceived by the sheriffs Of ce about 4:15 p.m.; and Lake County Fire-Rescue at 4:19 p.m. Assistant Fire Chief Jack Filman said they made it to the scene in about 6 min utes, and after surveying the lake and seeing no signs of Nathaniel, wait ed for the sheriffs ma rine unit to come. Sheriffs Sgt. James Vachon said it was not clear what time their marine unit arrived on the scene but he refuted some residents claims that they used to have boats on Lake Schim merhorn or it took a long time to respond to the drowning. He said response time is affected by the geo graphic location of the call and whether or not the marine deputy has to pull his boat out of another waterway before responding to the new call or collect a special ty boat due to lake con ditions. The marine units re spond as quickly as possible to any boat ing emergency, Vachon said. BOAT FROM PAGE A1 What were seeing in June is the churning of individuals entering and leaving employment for a variety of reasons.Rusty SkinnerCEO of CareerSource controlled by Kremlinbacked separatists. Even as he cautioned that the exact circumstances were still being determined, the president turned his sights on Russia, saying the insurgents would not be capable of carrying out such an attack without Moscows support. We know that they are heavily armed and they are trained, and we know that thats not an accident, Obama said. That is hap pening because of Russian support. The president spoke shortly after Samantha Power, the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, outlined preliminary evi dence against Russia and the separatists during an emergency meeting of the U.N. Security Coun cil. Power said separat ists were spotted Thursday with an SA-11 anti-aircraft missile at a location close to the site where the plane came down and that they had boasted on social me dia sites about shooting down a plane, then later deleted those posts. Power joined Obama in calling for an immediate international investigation, and she warned that the separatists and those supporting them would have good reason to cover up evidence of their crime. The U.S. has called for evidence from the crash site to remain in Ukraine until in vestigators determine who is responsible. The American killed in the incident was identied as Quinn Lucas Schansman. Ofcials said they were still working to con rm whether any other U.S. citizens were on board the plane. For Obama, the downed plane adds new complexity to U.S. efforts to quell the months-long conict between Russia and Ukraine. Increasingly stringent economic sanctions imposed by the U.S. and Europe, including a new round of penalties announced a day before the plane was shot down, have done little to change Russian President Vladimir Putins approach. Obama warned Russia anew on Friday that the U.S. has the capacity to in crease the economic pain, but he outlined no specif ic potential actions. He did say he saw no U.S. mili tary role in the conict that has stemmed in part from Russias annexation of the Crimean Peninsula from Ukraine. All 298 people aboard the Malaysian plane were killed in Thursdays incident. The passengers, including scores of children, came from a dozen coun tries, spreading the impact of the Ukraine crisis around the globe. This certainly will be a wake-up call for Europe and the world that there are consequences to an es calating conict in eastern Ukraine that it is not going to be localized, it is not going to be contained, Obama said. On Friday, he called Brit ish Prime Minister David Cameron and Ger man Chancellor Angela Merkel to discuss possi ble responses to the crisis. He also spoke with Prime Minister Tony Abbott of Australia, whose country lost 27 citizens in the crash. UKRAINE FROM PAGE A1 DMITRY LOVETSKY / AP A pro-Russian ghter inspects the site of a crashed Malaysia Airlines passenger plane near the village of Hrabove, Ukraine on Friday.

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 www.dailycommercial.comState&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 Area Briefs LEESBURG Event to raise awareness for wildland firefightersThe daring work of the Florida Forest Service and other wildland reghting agencies is depicted in a new Disney animated lm, Planes: Fire & Rescue. Moviegoers in some Florida theaters, including the AMC Lake Square 12, Lake Square Mall, U.S. Highway 441, will view a short educational video about the Florida Forest Service and its efforts to protect Florida from wildres before the feature lm begins. Members of the Florida Forest Service and the Withlacoochee Forestry Center will greet guests and demonstrate reghting equipment from 9 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. today. For information about the Florida Forest Service, go to www. FloridaForestService.com.EUSTIS FIRST Robotics Team 1557 hosts open houseFIRST Robotics Team 1557-12 Volt Bolt invites high school students, parents, teachers, and professionals to attend an open house at the clubhouse, 211 N. Grove St. in Eustis, from 6 to 8 / p.m. on Aug. 7. Those interested in joining the team will have an opportunity to view videos of previous competitions, see a robot in action, talk with team members and mentors, see how a team works and have fun with like-minded students. FIRST Robotics Team-12 Volt Bolt is sponsored by Lockheed Martin, Mount Dora Community Trust, Disney VoluntEARS, SECO and Publix. For information, call 352-234-6403 or go to, www.12voltbolt.com.LADY LAKE Household hazardous waste collection event scheduledThe Lake County Solid Waste Division is encouraging Lake County residents only, to dispose of toxic materials in an environmentally safe way at an upcoming Household Hazardous Waste Collection event, from 9 / a.m. to noon on Thursday at the Lady Lake Convenience Center, 1200 Jackson St. Representatives will be on-hand to collect small quantities of unused or unwanted waste products such as lawn and gardening materials, photo and swimming pool chemicals, paint and related products, cleaning solutions, motor oil and used gas, batteries, uorescent lamps, light bulbs and small propane tanks. Infectious waste, solvents, chemical laboratory waste and radioactive waste items are prohibited. For information, go to www. lakecounty.gov, or call the Lake County Solid Waste Division at 352-343-3776. 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? STEVE FUSSELLSpecial to the Daily CommercialA water rate hike in Umatilla got an initial approval from City Council members this week with little oppo sition from residents. An ordinance outlining the rate hike will get a sec ond and nal reading at the next regular council meeting on Aug. 5. The rate increase an average of 11 percent this year and 8 per cent per year for three more years is weighted to favor small and ef cient household users over heavy residential, restaurant and other commercial users. Most homeowners will see their water bills go up only a few dollars, ofcials said. The rate hike followed an extend ed study that spotlighted improve ments needed in the citys water system. The problem was highlighted last October when a 10-inch wa ter main ruptured along Kentucky Avenue. Crews were unable to isolate the break by turning off water valves in the area and were forced to turn off all water to the city at the main plant for several hours. The city also hasnt had a rate hike in seven years and existing revenues no longer cover operating costs of the water system, ofcials said. Our last rate hike was in 2008, City Manager Glen Irby said. With the recession, the council didnt want to ask residents to pay more, but now we have no choice. Associated PressORLANDO Union ofcials say Walt Disney World has reached a tentative la bor agreement with its largest union group that raises starting hourly pay from a little over $8 to $9 this year. The agreement announced Friday rais es starting hourly pay to $9.50 next year and $10 in 2016. Union members will vote whether to approve the proposed contract on Aug. 1. The contract covers 21,000 full-time workers at the Florida-based theme park resort, which has around 45,000 full-time and 25,000 part-time employees. Union ofcials say the contract freezes employee health care costs in 2015. Disney World and union ofcials have been negotiating since March, when the previous contract expired. LAURA WIDES-MUNOZAssociated PressMIAMI Florida Gov. Rick Scotts administration expressed surprise and concern Friday over reports that the federal gov ernment is sending un accompanied immigrant minors from the Southwest border to Miami despite immigration attorneys say ing the practice has gone on for years. In the last year, the num ber of Central American children crossing illegally into the United States from Mexico has skyrocketed, with more than 57,000 chil dren mostly from Hon duras, Guatemala and El Salvador arriving since Oct. 1. Many are eeing gang vi olence, poverty or both and hope to reunite with rela tives already in the Unit ed States. Unlike children from Mexico, those com ing from Central America are entitled to an immigra tion hearing and may not be automatically deported under U.S. law. Presi dent Barack Obama has asked Congress to approve an emergency $3.7 billion spending bill to deal with the crisis. Some of these youths are being sent to shelters around the country, in cluding in Florida. In a letter to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Friday, state Health Secre tary John Armstrong wrote: The Florida Department of Health has received unconrmed reports that the federal government is bringing unaccompanied minors from the border to Florida today. Armstrong, who shared the letter with reporters, cited an ABC News report that the federal government was so overwhelmed that it was not provid ing basic medical screenings to the children and demanded to know what steps the department was taking to screen the chil dren and track infectious diseases. The federal government is not calling the state to say where or when it is placing the children in Florida or for how long, said governor HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO From left, Tom Staggs, Walt Disney World Parks and Resorts Chairman, Mickey Mouse and singer Jordin Sparks attend an event at Walt Disney World Resort.Disney, union make deal UMATILLAWater rate hike gets initial approval STEVE FUSSELLSpecial to the Daily CommercialCandidates for Fruit land Park City Commis sion have until noon on Friday to qualify to run for ofce in the non-par tisan, at-large election to be held in November. No petition or ling fee is required. Two commission seats will be on the ballot: Commission Seat Group One, held by Al Goldberg, and Commission Seat Group Four, currently held by Sharon Kelly. Goldberg, who currently serves as vice-mayor, was rst elected to the commis sion in 2005. A respira tory therapist, Goldberg moved to Fruitland Park from Miami 34 years ago. Kelly, who has served on the commission since 1995, is the boards only woman. The Rochester, N.Y., native is a former nancial advisor who has lived in Fruitland Park for more than 35 years. Commissioners Kelly and Goldberg have both said they intend to run for re-election. Qualied candidates must be city residents and must subscribe to the oath of candidacy required by Florida statutes. Prospective candidates should contact Fruitland Park City Clerk Esther Coulson at City Hall, 565 W. Berckman St., at 652360-6727, or ecoulson@ fruitlandpark.org.FRUITLAND PARKCommission candidates must qualify by FridayPark workers starting hourly pay to reach $10 by 2016 Staff ReportA new poll from StPe tePolls.org shows Central Florida voters see no clear front-runner in a crowded eld of Repub lican candidates seeking to replace term-limited state Rep. Bryan Nelson, who represents Eustis, Tavares, Umatilla, Mount Dora and Apop ka in District 31. Of those likely voters showing a preference, nearly 17 percent favor TAVARESNo leader in district election Scott administration surprised as immigrants arrive in Miami AP FILE PHOTOJulio Perez leads a group of supporters and members of the Florida Immigration Coalitions, towards Miamis Krome Detention Center on Wednesday.I just dont get it. Weve been seeing children for years whove fled Central America and other countries and arrive here. We interact with them (at the shelters) all the time. Were not afraid of catching any horrific diseases. Maybe a child has a common cold. The concerns being raised here are so farfetched in our experience.Cheryl LittleMiami immigration attorneySEE DISTRICT | A4SEE MIAMI | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 WeMissYouTheCarterFamily InLovingMemoryWillieJaneCarterMamaJane8/2/1920-1/4/2012YOUARECORDIALLY INVITED!EVENT: Tr eva Ly ons-Kelly Fo undationInc.ScholarshipProgramTheLate Wi llieJaneCarterScholarshipDA TE: Sunday,July20,2014 TIME: 5:00PM GIVENBY: Tr eva Ly ons-Kelly Fo undation,Inc.&theCarter Fa mily 352-636-1558, Fa x352-599-2992, 352-460-3907 ADDRESS: PowerhouseChristian Center 565Glo ve rStreet Eustis,Florida32726 ElderHarold Ke lly, Pa stor OBITUARIESKatherine BlumhardtMrs. Katherine Blumhardt, 91 of Apopka, Florida passed away Wednesday, July 16, 2014. Born in Bar gau, Germany, she moved to Umatilla from Niles, MI in 1992, and then moved to Long wood in 2010. She was a homemaker and a member of D.A.N.K., German-American Association of Benton Harbor, MI, and a mem ber of St. Mary of the Lakes Catholic Church. She is survived by her son: John Blumhardt, Adrian, MI; daughter: Anita Blumhardt, Niles, MI; Kathy Lengemann, Apopka, FL; grandchil dren: Michael Lengemann; Tanja Bacigalupi, Nick Hojara; great-grandchildren: Tobi Lengemann; As pyn Lengemann, Kay la Hojara; Katie Hoja ra; Kourtney Hojara; Kelsey Hojara and Alexandria Bacigalupi. Mass of Christian burial will be held 11:00 / a.m. Monday, July 21, 2014 at St. Mary of the Lakes Catholic Church in Eustis with Father Gilbert Medina, Celebrant. Interment will follow at Umatilla Cemetery An nex. The family will re ceive friends from 4-6:00 Sunday at Beyers Funeral Home in Uma tilla. In lieu of owers contributions can be made to Hospice of the Comforter, 480 w. Central Pkwy Altamonte Springs, FL 32714. Online condolences can be made to www.beyersfu neralhome.com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.Ruby Elizabeth HerlongRuby Elizabeth (Prevatt) Herlong, 92, of Leesburg, Florida, died Wednesday, July 16, 2014. She was born No vember 26, 1921 in Kis simmee, Florida, grew up in Tavares and grad uated from Tavares High School. She attended Stetson University where she stud ied music and piano. She graduated from the University of Tennessee. Returning to Flori da, she met and married Jim Herlong and they made their home in Leesburg. She was a member of Delta Delta Delta; Silver Lake Gar den Club, Leesburg Womens Club and Morrison United Methodist Church. She enjoyed painting; was an avid golfer and had memberships to Silver Lake Golf and Country Club and Harbor Hills. She and Jim enjoyed many vacations travelling to golf resorts in the United States, Ireland, Scotland, Portugal and Italy. Ruby is survived by her son, Jen (Peggy) Herlong of Leesburg, FL; daughter, Coranelle Glass of Mt. Dora, FL; four grandchildren, Bryan Glass, Rob Glass, Denise Prudhomme, Andi Herlong and four great grandchildren. A graveside service will be held on Monday, July 21 at 11:00 AM at Lone Oak Cemetery, Lees burg. For those who wish, memorial donations may be made to Cornerstone Hospice, 2445 Lane Park Road, Tavares, FL 32778. On line condolences may be left at www.beyersfu neralhome.com Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Funer al Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FLGrace E. HoganGrace E. Hogan, 88, of Tavares, passed away in Orange City on July 17, 2014. She was born in North Baltimore, Ohio where she graduated high school and shortly after was married to her husband of 59 years, Richard Hogan. Tavares was her home for the last sixteen years. She was a member of St. Philip Lutheran Church of Mt. Dora and had worked as a proper ty manager in many states. Her husband preceded her in death in 2008. Grace is survived by her sons; Richard Hogan of New Marsheld, Ohio, Ger ald Jerry Hogan and Jeff Hogan both of Debary, her brothers; Earl Hoffsis of Toledo, Ohio, Jim Hoffsis of Albuquer que, New Mexico and George Hoffsis of Bowl ing Green, Ohio, ve grandchildren and several great grandchildren. Memorial services will be held in St. Phil ip Lutheran Church of Mount Dora on Monday July 21st at 1 PM. The nal resting place will be Florida National Cemetery, Bushnell. You may leave your condolenc es and memories by vis iting steversonhamlinhilbish.com. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations, 226 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tavares. 352-343-8000Gerald Peter KutsopGerald Peter Kutsop, 75, Leesburg, FL. passed away on July 16, 2014 at Cornerstone Hospice in The Villages, FL sur rounded by his loving family and staff of Cor nerstone Hospice. Mr. Kutsop was the Owner of Top Safety Products Company of Branchburg, NJ, and was a Vet eran of the U.S. Army. He and his wife moved to Leesburg 10 years ago from Bridgewater, NJ. Mr. Kutsop was a Life Member of the Elks Lodge in Flemington, NJ as well as being a pri vate pilot and volunteering for Angel Flight out of the Leesburg In ternational Airport. He is survived by his loving wife: Susan Kutsop of Leesburg, FL; two sons: Gregory P. Kutsop (Andrea) of Frenchtown, NJ and Robert J. Unice (Melanie) of Montville, NJ; four daughters: Lisa K. Wicks of Lexington, NC, Tiffany Kutsop of Flemington, NJ, Kimberly Pedrick of Whitehouse, NJ and Kristin Marsiglia of Garwood, NJ; a brother: Joseph Kutsop of Blak ley, PA; a sister: Joyce Toton of Endicott, NY; twelve grandchildren: Katherine Wicks, Peter Wicks, Victoria Johnston, Robert Johnston, Brandon Johnston, Vir ginia Kutsop, Gregory M. Kutsop, Ryan Ped rick, Sidney Ryan, Ben jamin Marsiglia, Chase Unice and Lena Unice. A Memorial Gather ing will be held on Fri day, July 25, 2014 from 2:00PM to 4:00PM at Page-Theus Funeral Home, Leesburg, Flor ida. The family has requested in lieu of ow ers that donations may be made to Cornerstone Hospice for The Villages Hospice House and An gel Flight at http://www. angelightse.org/. Online condolences may be left by visiting www. pagetheusfuneralhome. com. Services entrusted to Page-Theus Funer al Home Chapel, Leesburg, FL.William Greg OlinWilliam Greg Olin, passed away on July 9, 2014. He is survived by his wife Glenda, his brother Daniel, his mother and step-father Sharon and Gary Courtier, other family members, and many friends.IN MEMORY HERLONG HOGAN KUTSOP spokesman John Tupps. Miami immigration attorney Cheryl Little said she was confused by the letter since the federal government has for years housed un accompanied children who have crossed the U.S.-Mexican border in South Florida shelters. She said her organization, Americans for Immigrant Justice, meets with dozens of these youth each week. The letter, which was also addressed to the Federal Emergency Management Agency, requests details about any records of infec tious diseases associated with the children cur rently in federal care in Florida... I just dont get it, Little said. Weve been seeing children for years whove ed Cen tral America and oth er countries and arrive here. We interact with them (at the shelters) all the time. Were not afraid of catching any horric diseases. Maybe a child has a common cold. The concerns being raised here are so farfetched in our experience. Little said the number of youth her organization has provided ser vices to has increased drastically in the last year up from about 1,600 in 2013 to that many as of July of this year. She said the two main youth shelters in Miami together house about 200 youth and are add ing another 24 beds. She said minors are sent there as they await their legal cases, often for asy lum or to reunite with parents in the country. They tend to stay in the shelters from a week to a month, depending on the case. The federal health de partment on Friday ac knowledged a recent outbreak of pneumo nia and the u among youngsters at a tempo rary shelter at a Naval base in Californias Ven tura County but said the general public was not at risk. In a statement, Flor ida health department spokesman Kenneth J. Wolfe said the agency does provide medical exams to the children, as well as vaccines and that if children do have communicable diseas es, they are quarantined. This week, HHS took additional measures to ensure that children previously screened, vaccinated and medically cleared while in Customs and Border Protection (CBP) custody had not fallen ill while pending trans port to Unaccompanied Alien Children program facilities, Wolfe said. MIAMI FROM PAGE A3 youth development leader Jennifer Sullivan, 22, of Mount Dora. Running a close second with 15 percent is Randy Glisson, 53, a Eustis chiropractor and clinic owner. Not far behind is former Lake Coun ty teacher union leader Belita B Gras sel, 66, who received 11 percent. Rounding out the race is Apopka businesswoman Terri Seefeldt, 52, with 8 per cent, and Altamonte Springs fraud exam iner Joseph Stephens, 51, with 6 percent. Ste phens has said he will move to District 31 if elected. Some 42 percent of the likely voters re main undecided at this point, according to the poll. The winner of the Aug. 26 primary gets a two-year term paying $29,697 a year. The poll was con ducted by an automat ed calling system. DISTRICT FROM PAGE A3 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comDiane Travis of Travis Realty in Clermont, who has been competing in duathlons since 1998, will take part in the USA Duathlon Nationals today in St. Paul, Minn. On May 31 and June 30, Travis, 60, was in Pontevedra, Spain for the World Duathlon Championship, an international competition where she took second place in her age group with a time of 1:22:46. In Minnesota, Travis said she is going for the gold. I am ready to com pete and plan on com ing back to Clermont with a gold medal, she said before leaving. Her time and placement after Nationals will determine whether or not she qualies for next years world com petition, set for October 2015 in Australia. I never thought I would still be competing, but its just so much fun, Travis said. I get to travel all over the world with people and fellow athletes Ive come to know, what can be bet ter than that? Im bless ed. Travis said she has al ways been athletic, having waterskiied and played racquetball for years. Then she began attending the local duathlons put on by Sommer Sports in Clermont. Tra vis said she never knew about duathlons, which involve running and biking, but once she caught wind of them, she started training. Once I started, I never stopped, she said. According to the USA Triathlon 2014 National Championships web site, the race distances for Saturday are as follows: Standard Dis tance: 4.6k run 31.2k bike 4.4k run; Sprint Distance: 2.9k run 20.8k bike 2.7k run. Travis said when she returns, she will jump right back into campaign mode consid ering that this year, shes set out on another run ning venture. For this race, however, the prize is a two-year stint as a councilwoman for Seat 5 on Clermonts City Council. The primary election for that race is Aug. 26 and Travis is running against opponents Tim Murry and Dr. Thomas Spencer. The seat is currently held by Councilman Rick VanWagner, who is now running for mayor. The general election this year falls on Nov. 4.Realtor set to compete in duathlon championship TRAVIS MARY CLARE and JALONICK ANN SANNERAssociated PressWASHINGTON The Food and Drug Ad ministration is warning people to avoid pure powdered caffeine sold on the Internet after the death of an Ohio teen. Even a teaspoon of the powder could be lethal it is equivalent to 25 cups of coffee. Eighteen-year-old Logan Stiner of LaGrange, Ohio, died May 27 after consuming it. The FDA said it is in vestigating caffeine powder and will consider taking regulatory action. The agency said it is recommend ing consumers stay away from it. Teenagers and young adults may be particularly drawn to the pow der, which is a stimulant. Caffeine powder is marketed as a dietary supplement and is unregulated, unlike caffeine added to soda. FDA spokeswoman Jennifer Dooren said those who drink coffee, tea or soda may be aware of caffeines less serious effects, like ner vousness and tremors, and may not realize that the powdered form is a pure chemical. The difference between a safe amount and a lethal dose of caf feine in these powdered products is very small, she said. The powder is also almost impossible to measure with common kitchen tools, the FDA said. Volume mea sures like teaspoons ar ent precise enough and a scale may be needed. The agency added that the products may carry minimal or insufcient labeling. Con sumers may not be aware that even a small amount can cause an overdose. FDA Commissioner Margaret Hamburg recently said that the agency needs to better understand the role of the stimulant, especial ly on children.FDA warns against powdered caffeine

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Associated PressBOSTON An unlicensed funeral director accused of stealing more than $12,000 from an el derly couple could face more charges after authorities found 12 bodies and the cremated remains of more than 40 others in two self-stor age units he rented, authorities said Friday. Joseph ODonnell, 55, of Boston, was be ing held on $10,000 bail in a larceny case when investigators found the cremated remains Wednesday at a Somer ville self-storage busi ness. On Thursday, they found 12 sets of human remains at a similar business in Weymouth. Suffolk District Attor ney Daniel Conley said no foul play is suspected and investigators were working to identify the remains. Conleys spokesman, Jake Wark, said no charges have been sought against ODonnell in the dis covery of the human remains, but authorities are conducting a criminal in vestigation. WILDWOOD CYCLERY rfrnfrt BikesforEvery Te rain&Budget NICHOLAS K. GERANIOS and GENE JOHNSONAssociated PressPATEROS, Wash. A re racing through rural north-central Washington destroyed about 100 homes, leaving behind smoldering rubble, solitary brick chimneys and burned-out auto mobiles as it blackened hun dreds of square miles in the scenic Methow Valley. Fridays dawn revealed dra matic devastation, with the Okanagan County town of Pateros, home to 650 people, hit especially hard. Most res idents evacuated in advance of the ames, and some re turned Friday to see what, if anything, was left of their houses. There were no reports of injuries, ofcials said. A wall of re wiped out a block of homes on Daw son Street. David Brown lee, 75, said he drove away Thursday evening just as the re reached the front of his home, which erupted like a box of matches. It was just a funnel of re, Brownlee said. All you could do was watch her go. Next door, the Pateros Community Church ap peared largely undamaged. The pavement of U.S. Highway 97 stopped the advance of some of the ames, protecting parts of the town. Fireghters poured water over the remnants of homes Friday morning, raising clouds of smoke, steam and dust. Two big water towers perched just above the town were singed black. Ash fell like snowakes. The re consumed utility poles from two major power lines, knocking out power to Pateros as well as the towns of Winthrop and Twisp to the north. Gov. Jay Inslee said about 50 res were burning in Washington, which has been wracked by hot, dry weather, and gusting winds and light ning. Some 2,000 reghters were working in the eastern part of the state, with about a dozen helicopters from the Department of Natural Resources and the Nation al Guard, along with a Wash ington State Patrol spotter plane. Karina Shagren, spokeswoman for the states Mili tary Department, said 100 National Guard troops were on standby, and up to 1,000 more in Yakima could receive additional re training. Active duty military could be called in as well, Inslee said. This, unfortunately, is not going to be a one-day or oneweek event, he said. Sections of several highways were closed in the Methow Valley, a popular area for hiking and shing about 180 miles northeast of Seattle. Theres a lot of misplaced people, living in parking lots and stuff right now, said Rod Grifn, a y-shing guide who lives near Twisp. The whole valleys in disarray. He described long lines for gasoline, with at least one gas station out of fuel, and said cellphone towers must have been damaged as well because there was very little service. In Brewster, 6 miles to the south, a hospital was evacuated as a precaution. The smoke was so thick there Friday it nearly obscured the Columbia River from adjacent highways. The smoke extended all the way to Spo kane, 150 miles to the east. Ofcials said the re, known as the Carlton Com plex, had blackened 260 square miles by Friday morn ing, up dramatically from the prior estimate of 28 square miles.Funnel of fire destroys homes in Washington ELAINE THOMPSON / APA reghter drags a hose past a line of re Friday in Winthrop, Wash. SEAN MURPHY and TIM TALLEYAssociated PressOKLAHOMA CITY A feder al appeals court ruling Friday that Oklahomas ban on gay marriage is unconstitutional spurred celebra tion among gay rights activists but sparked sharp anger among Repub lican leaders in a conservative state that prides itself on being the buckle of the nations Bible Belt. The decision by a three-judge panel of the 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Denver upholding a fed eral judges ruling is the latest in a decade-long legal battle. That ght was launched by two couples Sharon Baldwin and Mary Bishop, and Gay Phillips and Susan Barton shortly after 76 percent of Oklahoma voters backed the ban in 2004. There are so many gay and lesbi an Oklahomans who are celebrating, and they have every right to, because this is a victory for all of us, Bald win said. We may be the people at the front of the line holding the ag, but never think for one minute that theres not a huge army behind us. We are far from alone in this. Fridays decision marks the second time the federal appeals court has found the U.S. Constitution protects same-sex marriage, after its June ruling in a Utah case. As in the Utah case, the court put its 2-1 ruling on hold pending an appeal, meaning same-sex couples wont be allowed to marry in Oklahoma for now. US appeals court tosses Oklahoma gay marriage banOfficials: Unlicensed mortician had remains of 50 people

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 IBRAHIM BARZAK and ARON HELLERAssociated PressGAZA CITY, Gaza Strip Israeli troops pushed deeper into Gaza on Friday to de stroy rocket launching sites and tunnels, r ing volleys of tank shells and clashing with Pales tinian ghters in a highstakes ground offensive meant to weaken the enclaves Hamas rulers. The assault opens a new, potentially extend ed and bloodier stage in the conict following a 10-day Israeli campaign of more than 2,000 air strikes against Gaza that had failed to halt mili tants rocket re on Is raeli cities. Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said he told his military to prepare for a possible signicant expansion of the operation. The government said its goal is to stop rocket attacks, destroy the net work of Hamas tunnels into Israel and weaken Hamas militarily. But there are calls from hard-liners in Israel to completely crush Hamas and drive it from power in Gaza. That could mean a longer operation with the danger of mounting casual ties in a conict that has already seen more than 274 Palestinians killed in Gaza, around a fth of them children. Israel had been reticent about a ground offensive for fear of endangering its own soldiers and drawing international condemnation over mounting Palestinian civilian deaths. But after an attempt by Hamas to inltrate Israel on Thursday when 13 armed militants sneaked through a tunnel from Gaza, only to be killed by an airstrike as they emerged inside Is rael Netanyahu gave the order that evening for thousands of troops on standby to enter Gaza. We chose to be gin this operation after the other options were exhausted and with the understanding that without the oper ation the price we will pay can be very high, he said Friday before a special Cabinet meet ing in Tel Aviv. He said he had instructed the military to be ready for the possi bility of a signicant expansion of the ground operation. Israel saw its rst mil itary death of the conict in the early hours of the ground assault. The circumstances behind the death of Staff Sgt. Eitan Barak, 20, were not made clear: Hamass military wing said it ambushed Israeli units in the north ern town of Beit Lahiya, but Israeli media said Barak was likely killed by friendly re. An Is raeli civilian died from mortar re earlier in the week, and several have been wounded. The Israeli military said it killed nearly 20 militants in exchanges of re. Gaza health of cials said 25 Palestinians have been killed since the ground operation began, includ ing three teenage siblings from the Abu Musallam family who were killed when a tank shell hit their home. At the morgue, one of the victims faces was blackened by soot and he and his siblings were each wrapped in a white burial shroud. Their father, Ismail, said the three were sleeping when the shell struck, and that he had to dig them out from under the rubble. Israel says it is going to great lengths to avoid civilian casualties and blames them on Hamas, accusing it of ring from within resi dential neighborhoods and using its civilians as human shields.Israel PM says expansion of Gaza assault possible LEFTERIS PITARAKIS / AP A Palestinian boy walks on debris of a destroyed building hit by an Israeli strike in Gaza City, northern Gaza Strip on Friday. ZEINA KARAM and BASSEM MROUEAssociated PressBEIRUT Across the broad swath of territo ry they control bridging Syria and Iraq, extremist militants from the group known as the Islamic State have proven to be highly organized administrators. Flush with cash, they x roads, po lice trafc, administer courts, and have even set up an export system of smuggled crude from oil elds they have seized. But the extremists a mix of Iraqis and Syrians but also foreign ghters from Arab countries and non-Arab regions like the Caucasus run the risk of provoking a back lash from the people they have come to rule. Unlike Lebanons Hezbollah or the Palestinian militant group Hamas, which have deep roots in their communities, the Islamic State group is not a grassroots move ment and its sway over its populations is ultimately based on violence, not necessarily a groundswell of support for its vision of a hardline Islamic caliphate. While it has been wel comed by some disen franchised Iraqi Sunnis as potential saviors from the Shiite-dominated government in Bagh dad, many consider the group an alien entity. In recognition of that, the group has varied the imposition of the radical version of Islam ic law they advocate. In their main strong hold in Syria, the city of Raqqa, they have unleashed it without reserve, killing perceived offenders and cutting off the hands of thieves in public. But in Iraqs second largest city, Mosul, they have been more cautious. Theyve taken some steps like banning alcohol and painting over street advertisements that show womens faces but have held off on strict punishments.In Iraq, Syria militants try to govern as a state AP FILE PHOTO Demonstrators chant pro-Islamic State group slogans as they carry the groups ags in front of the provincial government headquarters on June 16 in Mosul, 225 miles northwest of Baghdad. HARUNA UMARAssociated PressMAIDUGURI, Nigeria Boko Haram gunmen killed many villagers and set homes ablaze in a northeastern Ni gerian town just 85 kilome ters from the strategic cen ter of Maiduguri before dawn Friday, according to survivors. Residents of Damboa town called The Associated Press to say they were piling up corpses. Half the town is up in ames, say civilian defense ghters there according to Nigerian Vigilante Group spokesman Abbas Gava. Well-armed Islamic extremists attacked as residents were preparing for the 5 / a.m. dawn prayers and the civilian defense ghters could only resist with clubs and home made shotguns, he said. Damboa has been besieged for two weeks, since Islamic extremists on July 4 attacked a new tank battalion base set up on its outskirts. The Defense Ministry reported it repelled the attack and killed at least 50 insurgents, with the deaths of six soldiers includ ing the commanding ofcer. But locals said the soldiers were driven from the base and that extremists twice have ambushed military convoys try ing to reach it in the past week. The militants had cut off access to the town from the south on Monday when they blew up a bridge fur ther south. Damboa is on the main road south from Maidu guri, the Borno state capital. Both Nigerias military and Boko Haram have been claiming victories on the bat tleeld in the rapidly spread ing Islamic insurgency in Africas most populous nation and biggest oil producer. Boko Haram has attracted international condemnation for the abductions of more than 200 Nigerian schoolgirls who have been held in cap tivity for 3 months. Boko Haram, which means Western education is sinful, has increased the number and deadliness of attacks this year, particularly in its stronghold in the Nigerias northeast, though it also has detonated bombs as far away as Lagos, the com mercial capital in the south west. Human Rights Watch published a report this week which said the insurgency has killed at least 2,053 civilians in an estimated 95 attacks during the rst half of 2014. That com pares to an estimated 3,600 people killed in the rst four years of the insurgency. The New York-based advoca cy group said there has been a dramatic increase in casual ties from bombs, with at least 432 people reported killed in 14 blasts so far this year. Boko Haram wants to en force an Islamic state in Nige ria though half the countrys population of 170 million is Christian.Many killed as extremists attack Nigerian town COLLEEN BARRYAssociated PressMILAN The number of executions worldwide rose last year de spite a general global trend toward capital punishment abolition, according to a report released Friday by an Italian anti-death penalty group. The organization Hands off Cain, based in Rome, said Friday that at least 4,106 people were executed in 2013, up from 3,967 in 2012, due to increases in Iran, which recorded the highest number of executions in 15 years, and Iraq, which had the highest number since the 2003 fall of Saddam Hussein. China remains the worlds top ex ecutioner, with more than 3,000 executions carried out last year, about equal to 2012. Still, the report not ed that executions in China have halved since 2007 largely due to a legal reform requiring a high court review of death penalty sentences. Hands off Cain said 12 states were considered to have abolished the death penalty in 2013 or so far in 2014, either through a moratorium or de facto by not carrying out an execution in a decade.Executions rise worldwide in 2013 NINIEK KARMINI and MARK BAKERAssociated PressJAKARTA, Indonesia Indonesian presidential candidate Prabowo Subianto alleged Friday there had been quite massive incidenc es of fraud in general elections, which he said might prevent him from winning the most divisive polls in the fragile democracys history. The Suharto-era gen eral has been claiming to be ahead in the vote count, whose of cial results will be an nounced next week. But in an interview with The Associated Press, Subianto for the rst time suggested he might lose to his chal lenger, former Jakarta governor Joko Widodo, due to voting fraud. Half of the Indonesian people support me, he said. In my conviction, is it more than half, if there is no cheating. Several reputable or ganizations have car ried out a quick count of a sample of the votes that show Widodo with a small but decisive lead. The quick counts have accurately fore cast past regional and national elections in In donesia, and indepen dent analysts say there is no reason to think otherwise this time. Subiantos insistence that he was on course for victory, and his allega tions of fraud, have led to speculation in some quarters that the super rich candidate might be trying to himself x the results or will refuse to concede. That would put pressure on the coun trys democratic institutions and could possibly lead to violence.Ex-general alleges massive fraud in Indonesia vote TATAN SYUFLANA / AP Indonesian presidential candidate Prabowo Subianto gestures during an interview in Bogor, West Java on Friday.

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDSTEVE SKAGGS . ....................................... PUBLISHERTOM MCNIFF . .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ................................. NEWS EDITORWHITNEY WILLARD . .......................... COPY DESK CHIEFGENE PACKWOOD . ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch.HAVE YOUR SAYThe Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 I m willing to make the wild ly optimistic assumption that the majority of Americans ap preciate the complexity of the current situation on our border. As such, their feelings in response to the inux of women and unaccompanied Central American minors are, well, complex. Their hearts break at the images of small children with tearstained cheeks and searching eyes. The phrase We are a nation of immigrants cycles through their minds. They also feel an instinctive in clination toward order, an appreciation that borders and laws exist for good reasons (economic, military and cultural), and a sense that our commitment to the rule of law is meaningless if we continue down a path that subverts our national sovereignty. Despite these emotions, the prevailing narratives perpetuated by commentators on the left and the right have been condensed into single incendiary, and frankly, obtuse phrases: Let them stay! and Send them home! Its unhelpful that some blundering but isolated voices on the right are calling these children in vaders and illeagles, suggesting that the best course is to greet the buses transporting these trav el-weary minors with protests. Their frustration would be better directed at elected leaders whose responsibility is making mean ingful policy and, for Gods sake, enforcing our laws. But its equally unhelpful that some on the left have taken these isolated voices and used them as an excuse to weigh in with reexive insults and self-righteous disdain. By now, we all know the 2008 law aimed at deterring the trafc of sex slaves under which tens of thousands of now nonlegal residents can stay in the U.S. pending an immigration hearing, was a law of unintended consequences. As Washington Post columnist Charles Lane writes, Half a decade later, the Wilberforce Act has mutated into a source of chaos, the victims of which are children, and the greatest beneciaries, human trafckers. Its evident that this law has been a boon to the coyotes who scavenge Central American towns, promising desperate par ents that a better life awaits their children in the U.S. But this law became remarkably easier to exploit after President Barack Obamas 2012 decision to bypass Congress and order border agents to no longer enforce immigration laws against certain illegal immigrants brought to the U.S. as children. Wall Street Journal columnist Peggy Noonan argues that the president, whose response to the crisis has been inexcusably slow, let the crisis on the border build to put heat on Republicans and make them pass his idea of good immigration reform. After all, this migration began building two years ago, increasing signicantly after Obamas announcement. And while these children are frequently escaping poverty and crime circumstances that are lamentable but do not qualify them for refugee status other evidence, including a recent assessment by the El Paso Intelligence Center, conrms the per ception of U.S. immigration laws granting free passes or permisos to UAC (unaccompanied children) and adult females OTMs (other than Mexicans) traveling with minors is an equally potent force behind the massive migration. Some immigrant minors have family in the U.S.; others do not. Regardless, they come to this country, many of them teenagers, absent language skills, proper education, money and friends, things they need to succeed as prospective Americans. Once the well-intended humanitarian aid runs dry, they will again be vulnerable to the very same societal evils destitution and gangs, but this time in the U.S. that drove many of them north. Like the emotions surrounding the crisis, solutions will be equally complex. Those calling for compassion are right to do so. Americans can be charitable to those in immediate need without undermining their own principles or the law. But dening compassion requires thought and emotion. What ultimately is best for these children and the common good of both the U.S. and the nations from which they are eeing may not be the compulsory Let them stay. Without any meaningful attempts at deterring future waves of children (the government estimates 160,000 next year), they will be subjected to a perilous and possibly futile journey that only benets the unscrupulous coyotes and the drug cartels that would love to see this crisis continue indenitely.Cynthia M. Allen is a columnist for the Fort Worth Star-Telegram. Readers may send her email at cmallen@star-telegram.com.OTHERVOICES Cynthia AllenMCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Texas border situation is complicated Mexico has witnessed a dramatic eco nomic expansion since the North American Free Trade Agreement went into effect in 1994 and opened the country to foreign competition. But one area where its progress remains stalled is in its petroleum sector, where outside competition has re mained largely off limits. To get where Mexico needs to go economically, its legislature must keep moving for ward with the petroleum reform package that President Enrique Pea Nieto initiated in April to alter the monopoly status of the state-owned oil company, Pemex. Equally important are the security mechanisms his government must put in place to ensure that drug violence and corruption dont turn Mexicos oil and gas potential into just another high-prole symbol of a failing state. Petroleum sales provide one-third of Mexicos government income and more than 10 percent of export revenue, making it a crucial component of the nations economic stability. Yet Mexicos production has declined 20 percent since 2004. It cannot afford to let this trend continue. The regions where Mexico has the best prospects for new oil and gas development also are areas where organized crime is most active. Thats no coincidence. The drug cartels are diversifying their sources of illicit income, and the petroleum sector is one of their biggest and most potentially lucrative targets. Some cartel members are siphoning oil from pipelines to sell on international markets. Others are extorting protection money from drilling and exploration operations. The presence of armed groups engaged in these activities is nothing new. American oil companies have had to cope for years with theft and extortion demands while working in war zones such as Colombia, Indonesia and various African countries. A crucial difference, however, is that the Mexican government places heavy restrictions on the security measures that foreign companies can take to protect themselves. Private ownership of weapons by foreigners is prohibited, making it difcult for energy companies to provide their own security. That leaves a stark choice for Pea Nietos government. If it allows insecurity and corrup tion to prevail, foreign companies almost cer tainly will stay away, and the countrys crucial petroleum revenue will continue declining. But as the drug cartels have demonstrated all along the border, any government action that threatens their income elicits more violence. The stakes get higher, and the challenge gets tougher, every time the government cedes ground to the cartels. The nations prosperity depends on maximizing the countrys petroleum potential, but that wont happen if foreign petroleum experts cant do their jobs safely. Mexico cannot afford to let criminal drug and extortion organizations effectively become an oil cartel.Distributed by MCT Information Services.AVOICEMexicos mix of oil and drugs Classic DOONESBURY 1976Some immigrant minors have family in the U.S.; others do not. Regardless, they come to this country, many of them teenagers, absent language skills, proper education, money and friends, things they need to succeed as prospective Americans. Once the wellintended humanitarian aid runs dry, they will again be vulnerable to the very same societal evils destitution and gangs, but this time in the U.S. that drove many of them north.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 e 45-Min ut e LU NC HTIME FA CELIFT Is Sw ee pi ng e Vi ll ag es! Le t us sho w yo u ho w yo u ca n tu rn ba ck th e ha nd sof ti me r fr r n r tb t rf r n r rf tr b rr nb n r r nr nb At te nd ou r Fr ee Se minar u rs da y Ju ly 24t h at 5 PM

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2004SUZUKIKA TA NAOnly$3,400 2005 YA MAHA VS TA R6 50Only$3,995 2012HOND AS HADOW750Only$6,200 352-330-0047 rffntbft nnf Cycles Cycles BUYHERE PAY HERE rfn tbr br r ff tb n bb bb rrr rr rrbr r b 1997HARLEY-DAVIDSON883 H$3,900 2003TRIUMPHSPEEDMASTER$3,700 2003HARLE YDAVIDSONU LT RACLASSI C$9,500 1997HARLEY-DAVIDSON883HUGGER$3,750 2005SUZUKIM50$3,995 1996HARLEY-DAVIDSONROADKING$5,500 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014www.dailycommercial.comCYCLING: Nibali dominates Tours 13th stage / B5 PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburgs Matt Menard (12) hits the ball during Fridays game against the Sanford River Rats at Pat Thomas StadiumBuddy Lowe Field in Leesburg. LEESBURG FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comThe Leesburg Lightning loves its fans. And the fans love the Lightning. That love affair between the two en tities actually began a year before the team played its rst game. That was when nearly 2,000 fans shoehorned their way into Pat Thomas Stadi um-Buddy Lowe Field for a show case game between Winter Park and Altamonte Springs that was designed give fans a taste of the Florida Colle giate Summer League. Fans were so enthused about the game that league ofcials award ed Leesburg a team during the game. Team ofcials held contests to pick a nickname and the bond between fans and team was established. Since beginning play in 2007, the Lightning have led the FCSL in atten dance every year and won two league championships in ve title-game appearances. On Thursday, another milestone was reached when manager David Therneau became the rst skip per in league history to surpass 100 ca reer wins. Leesburg lead the FCSL in atten dance for the eighth-straight year this season. The Lightning are averaging Lightning head coach Dave Therneau argues with an umpire.LEESBURG FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comChris Blanton was one of the most deco rated student-athletes in Lake-Sumter State College history. As he prepares to move on to the University of Central Florida, Blanton has added another honor to his growing trophy case. The National Junior College Athletic Association has presented Blanton with the Lea Plarski Award, an honor the organi zations gives to a student-athlete the exem plies NJCAAs goals of promoting sportsmanship, leadership, aca demic excellence, community service and athletic achievement. Its a great honor to be recognized with the Lea Plarski Award, Blanton said. To be recognized with this distinction is something that means an incredible amount to me. Lea Plarski was an amazing am bassador for athletics and being able to win an award named for her is something I know will help carry me a long way in life and I am extremely grateful for it. Plarski is a member of the Womens Basketball Hall of Fame Class of 2002. She was recog nizeed by the National Association of College Directors of Athletics as one of 15 people who signicantly inuenced FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrank.jolley@dailycommercial.comNicole Wright, who previously worked for the NCAA, will join the Central Florida Sports Commission as the Manager of Busi ness Development and Events for the organization. One of Wrights goals, according to CFSC of cials, will be to bring new events to and grow sports tourism in Lake County. Wright will begin her stint with the CFSC on Monday, said CFSC spokeswoman Georgiana Brown. She joins the commission after a stint with the NCAA, where she worked in the Championships and Alliance Department in Indianapolis. Before that, Wright attended Miami Univer sity and worked in the schools athletic depart ment. We are excited to have Nicole join our high-performance team, said John Bisignano, president and CEO of the CFSC. Her sports background, particularly her experience with the Cham pionships and Alliance Doug Aldrich turns to watch the game after hearing the crack of a bat while waiting on his hot dog and unsweetened tea.Lightning, rain or shineBond between team, fans gets tested during rain-filled season CFSC names new Lake County rep LSSC grad earns NJCAA national honor BLANTON SCOTT HEPPELL / AP Rory McIlroy plays a shot out of a bunker on the 16th hole during Fridays second round at the British Open at Royal Liverpool Golf Club, in Hoylake, England. DOUG FERGUSONAssociated PressHOYLAKE, England Rory McIlroy only saw birdies at Royal Liverpool, mostly on his scorecard, and even one pheasant that trotted across the eighth green as he was lining up a putt. That was but a minor interruption in his command performance Friday in the British Open. Once he made a birdie, and then another, nothing could stop McIlroy. Not another collapse in the second round. Not anyone in the eld. And certainly not Tiger Woods. After a bogey on his open ing hole stirred memories of another Black Friday, McIl roy looked more like the Boy Wonder who won two ma jors in a runaway. With three birdies in his last four holes, he posted a second straight 6-under 66 to build a fourshot lead over Dustin John son. McIlroy spoke of an inner McIlroy builds a 4-shot lead at Open LEADERBOARD RORY MCILROY 66-66 -12 DU. JOHNSON 71-65 -8 FR. MOLINARI 68-70 -6 RYAN MOORE 70-68 -6 RICKIE FOWLER 69-69 -6 SERGIO GARCIA 68-70 -6 CH. SCHWARTZEL 71-67 -6 L. OOSTHUIZEN 70-68 -6 GEO. COETZEE 70-69 -5 JIM FURYK 68-71 -5 MARC WARREN 71-68 -5 SEE GOLF | B2SEE CFSC | B2SEE LSSC | B2SEE FCSL | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 SUNmon tu es we dthursfriSatLeesburgLightningJuly13 -1 9DelandHOME5pmWinterGardenAW AY7pmWinterGardenHOME7pmWinterGardenHOME7pmSanfordAW AY7pmSanfordHOME7pmSanfordAW AY1pm CYCLING Tour de France Friday At Chamrousse, France 13th Stage A 122.6-mile ride to the Alps from Saint-Etienne to Chamrousse, with Category 1 and 3 climbs followed by the rst Hors Categorie climb of this years tour to the Chamrousse ski resort 1. Vincenzo Nibali, Italy, Astana, 5 hours, 12 minutes, 29 seconds. 2. Rafal Majka, Poland, Tinkoff-Saxo, 10 seconds behind. 3. Leopold Konig, Czech Republic, NetApp-Endura, :11. 4. Alejandro Valverde, Spain, Movistar, :50. 5. Thibaut Pinot, France, FDJ.fr, :53. 6. Tejay van Garderen, United States, BMC Racing, 1:23. 7. Romain Bardet, France, AG2R La Mondiale, same time. 8. Laurens ten Dam, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Cy cling, 1:36. 9. Jean-Christophe Peraud, France, AG2R La Mondiale, 2:09. 10. Frank Schleck, Luxembourg, Trek Factory Rac ing, same time. Overall Standings (After 13 stages) 1. Vincenzo Nibali, Italy, Astana, 56 hours, 44 min utes, 3 seconds. 2. Alejandro Valverde, Spain, Movistar, 3 minutes, 37 seconds behind. 3. Romain Bardet, France, AG2R La Mondiale, 4:24. 4. Thibaut Pinot, France, FDJ.fr, 4:40. 5. Tejay van Garderen, United States, BMC Racing, 5:19. 6. Jean-Christophe Peraud, France, AG2R La Mondiale, 6:06. 7. Bauke Mollema, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Cycling, 6:17. 8. Jurgen Van den Broeck, Belgium, Lotto Belisol, 6:27. 9. Rui Costa, Portugal, Lampre-Merida, 8:35. 10. Leopold Konig, Czech Republic, NetApp-Endura, 8:36. GOLF British Open Friday At Royal Liverpool Golf Club Hoylake, England Purse: $9.24 million Yardage: 7,312; Par: 72 Second Round (a-amateur) Rory McIlroy 66-66 132 Dustin Johnson 71-65 136 Francesco Molinari 68-70 138 Ryan Moore 70-68 138 Rickie Fowler 69-69 138 Sergio Garcia 68-70 138 Charl Schwartzel 71-67 138 Louis Oosthuizen 70-68 138 George Coetzee 70-69 139 Jim Furyk 68-71 139 Marc Warren 71-68 139 Robert Karlsson 69-71 140 Jimmy Walker 69-71 140 Victor Dubuisson 74-66 140 Adam Scott 68-73 141 Marc Leishman 69-72 141 Edoardo Molinari 68-73 141 Thomas Bjorn 70-71 141 Bill Haas 70-72 142 Justin Rose 72-70 142 David Howell 72-70 142 Matteo Manassero 67-75 142 Stephen Gallacher 70-72 142 Shane Lowry 68-75 1 43 Byeong-Hun An 72-71 143 Branden Grace 71-72 143 Hideki Matsuyama 69-74 143 Graeme McDowell 74-69 143 David Hearn 70-73 143 Kristoffer Broberg 70-73 143 D.A. Points 75-69 144 Gary Woodland 75-69 144 Thongchai Jaidee 72-72 144 Phil Mickelson 74-70 144 Jason Dufner 70-74 144 Keegan Bradley 73-71 144 Gregory Bourdy 75-69 144 Chris Rodgers 73-71 144 Ben Martin 71-73 144 Darren Clarke 72-72 144 Matt Kuchar 73-71 144 Hunter Mahan 71-73 144 Kevin Stadler 73-72 145 Chris Kirk 71-74 145 Martin Kaymer 73-72 145 John Senden 71-74 145 Billy Hurley III 73-72 145 Matt Jones 71-74 145 Chris Wood 75-70 145 Brooks Koepka 68-77 145 Paul Casey 74-71 145 Angel Cabrera 76-69 145 Henrik Stenson 72-73 145 Ryan Palmer 74-71 145 Brian Harman 72-73 145 Jamie McLeary 73-73 146 Charley Hoffman 74-72 146 Kevin Streelman 72-74 146 Brendon Todd 73-73 146 Brandt Snedeker 74-72 146 Jason Day 73-73 146 Zach Johnson 71-75 146 Kevin Na 76-70 146 Koumei Oda 69-77 146 Thorbjorn Olesen 75-71 146 Stewart Cink 71-75 146 Tom Watson 73-73 146 Luke Donald 73-73 146 Matt Every 75-71 146 Tiger Woods 69-77 146 Jordan Spieth 71-75 146 Rhein Gibson 72-74 146 LPGA Tour Marathon Classic Friday At Highland Meadows Golf Club Sylvania, Ohio Purse: $1.4 million Yardage: 6,512; Par 71 Second Round a-amateur Laura Diaz 62-69 131 Lydia Ko 67-67 134 Lee-Anne Pace 66-68 134 Rebecca Lee-Bentham 68-67 135 So Yeon Ryu 68-67 135 Brittany Lang 70-66 136 Kayla Mortellaro 69-67 136 Cristie Kerr 70-67 137 Candie Kung 70-67 137 Carolin e Hedwall 69-68 137 Katherine Kirk 69-68 137 Mariajo Uribe 67-70 137 Lindsey Wrig ht 67-70 137 Mirim Lee 71-67 138 Beatriz Recari 70-68 138 Marina Alex 69-69 138 Brittany Lincicome 69-69 138 Brooke Pancake 69-69 138 Kelly Tan 68-70 138 Mo Martin 67-71 138 Pernilla Lindberg 71-68 139 Kristy McPherson 71-68 139 Belen Mozo 71-68 139 Line Vedel 71-68 139 Moira Dunn 70-69 139 Mina Harigae 70-69 139 Jennifer Rosales 70-69 139 Christina Kim 69-70 139 Haru Nomura 69-70 139 Austin Ernst 66-73 139 Karine Icher 73-67 140 Jaye Marie Green 72-68 140 Heather Bowie Young 71-69 140 Victoria Elizabeth 71-69 140 Jeong Jang 71-69 140 Ayako Uehara 71-69 140 Dori Carter 70-70 140 Stacy Lewis 70-70 140 Na Yeon Choi 69-71 140 Danielle Kang 69-71 140 Cindy LaCrosse 69-71 140 Julieta Granada 68-72 140 Ai Miyazato 68-72 140 Katie M. Burnett 67-73 140 Marissa L Steen 67-73 140 Eun-Hee Ji 72-69 141 Moriya Jutanugarn 72-69 141 Chie Arimura 71-70 141 Maria Hernandez 71-70 141 Pat Hurst 71-70 141 Kim Kaufman 70-71 141 Sarah Jane Smith 70-71 141 Maude-Aimee Leblanc 69-72 141 Brianna Do 73-69 142 Mi Jung Hur 73-69 142 Jennifer Johnson 73-69 142 Jenny Suh 73-69 142 Kris Tamulis 73-69 142 Mindy Kim 72-70 142 Meena Lee 72-70 142 Morgan Pressel 72-70 142 Paula Reto 72-70 142 Jenny Shin 72-70 142 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 71-71 142 Sydnee Michaels 70-72 142 Paola Moreno 68-74 142 Lisa McCloskey 75-68 143 Julia Boland 74-69 143 Katy Harris 74-69 143 Paula Creamer 72-71 143 Ji Young Oh 72-71 143 Chella Choi 71-72 143 Tiffany Joh 71-72 143 Lexi Thompson 71-72 143 Jimin Kang 70-73 143 Ashleigh Simon 70-73 143 Amelia Lewis 69-74 143 TV2DAY AUTO RACING 8 a.m.CNBC Formula One, qualifying for Grand Prix of Germany, at Hockenheim1:30 p.m.NBCSN IndyCar, pole qualifying for Indy Toronto 3 p.m.NBCSN IndyCar, Indy Toronto, Race 18:30 p.m.ESPN2 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, EnjoyIllinois.com 300, at Joliet, Ill.11 p.m.ESPN2 NHRA, qualifying for Mile-High Nationals, at Morrison, Colo.CYCLING 7 a.m.NBCSN Tour de France, Stage 14, Grenoble to Risoul, France2 p.m.NBC Tour de France, Stage 14, Grenoble to Risoul, FranceGOLF 5 a.m.ESPN British Open Championship, third round, at Hoylake, England3 p.m.TGC LPGA, Marathon Classic, third round, at Sylvania, Ohio5 p.m.TGC Web.com Tour, Boise Open, third round, at Boise, IdahoMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m.MLB Cincinnati at N.Y. Yankees4 p.m.FS1 L.A. Dodgers at St. Louis7 p.m.SUN Tampa Bay at Minnesota FS-Florida S.F at Miami FS1 Cleveland at Detroit8 p.m.WGN Chicago Cubs at Arizona10 p.m.MLB Baltimore at OaklandMOTORSPORTS 6 p.m.NBCSN AMA Motocross, at Millville, Minn.SOCCER 4 p.m.ESPN2 MLS/Premier League, exhibition, Tottenham at Seattle6 p.m.ESPN2 MLS, Los Angeles at Kansas CityWNBA 3:30 p.m.ESPN All-Star Game, at PhoenixSCOREBOARD FCSL STANDINGS W L .Pct GB Winter Park 22 13 .629 Sanford 17 11 .607 1.5 Leesburg 15 14 .517 4 Winter Garden 16 15 .516 4 DeLand 14 18 .438 6.5 College Park 8 21 .276 11 FRIDAYS GAMESWinter Park 9, College Park 2 Sanford at Leesburg, lateDeLand at Winter Garden, lateTODAYS GAMESLeesburg at Sanford, 1 p.m. Winter Garden at DeLand, 1 p.m. College Park at Winter Park, 1 p.m. peace, and the two secret wor ds that triggered his powerful swing and set up birdie chances on just about every hole. People call it the zone, people call it whatever, he said. Its just a state of mind where you think clearly. Everything seems to be on the right track. Ive always said, whenever you play this well, you always wonder how youve played so badly be fore. And whenever youve played so badly, you always wonder how you play so well. Im happy where my game is at the minute. And hopefully, I can just keep up the solid play for another couple of days. Woods is fortunate to even play for two more days. He started the second round only three shots be hind. He nished it on the 18th hole, standing over a 6-foot birdie putt just to avoid missing back-to-back cuts for the rst time in his career. Woods made the putt for a 77, matching his second-worst round as a pro in the British Open. Woods hit driver ve times four more than he hit all week when he won at Royal Liverpool in 2006. None found the fairway. Woods was 14 shots out of the lead and still thought he had a chance, referring to Paul Lawrie making up 10 shots in one round to win at Carnoustie in 1999. That was against Jean Van de Velde. This is Rory McIl roy, who has won both his majors by eight shots. Two 66s from Rory is a bit special, but he is just that he is a bit special, Graeme McDowell said. So hes going to be tough to catch this weekend if he keeps that up. McIlroy was at 12-under 204 the same 36-hole score of Woods in 2006. Dustin Johnson birdied the last two holes for a 65, the low score of the week. That ordinarily would put him in the last group with McIlroy, except they will have company in a histor ic decision at golfs oldest championship. Because of a nasty storm approaching England, the Open will go to threesomes teeing off on both sides Saturday. Francesco Molinari (70) will join them. He was part of a large group at 6-un der 210 that included Rick ie Fowler (69), Sergio Garcia (70), Charl Schwartzel (67), Louis Oosthuizen (68) and Ryan Moore (68). GOLF FROM PAGE B1 Department, will be a tre mendous asset as we con tinue to focus on bring ing high-caliber sporting events that drive incre mental visitation and eco nomic impact to Lake County. The CFSC represents Lake, Orange, Osceo la, Seminole, and Volusia counties. The organizations goal, according to its website, is to enhance the regions economy by strategically soliciting, creating and supporting mar quee sports-related events and businesses. The CFSC has helped host the Florida High School Athletic Association Football Finals at the Citrus Bowl in Orlan do since 2007 and led the push to host secondand third-round games of the NCAA Division I Mens Basketball tournament at the Amway Center in March. Locally, Mission Inn Re sort and Club will be the site for the the Division II Mens Golf regionals in 2016, the Division II Mens Golf nals in 2017 and the Division III Womens Golf nals in 2018. In addition, the CFSC won the right to host seven NCAA championships from 2016 to 2018, in cluding the 2016 and 2017 Womens College Cup, the nal four for the nation al championship soccer tournament. Co-hosted by the CFSC and UCF, the tournament will be played at the new Orlando City soccer stadium, which will host Orlandos Major League Soccer franchise beginning in 2016. CFSC FROM PAGE B1 the growth of womens athletics. She was the rst woman elected president of the NJCAA and was the rst woman to receive a lifetime ofciating li cense from FIBA, the international governing body for basketball. Blantons coach at LSSC considered him to be log ical choice for the award. Chris exhibited each of the cornerstones of the Lea Plarski Award on a daily basis during his two years at Lake-Sum ter State, said Josh Holt. I think that shows the character of Chris and a testament to how he was raised by his parents and other people that inuenced him in a positive way. Blanton graduated from LSSC with a degree in nance and a 4.0 gradepoint average. He was recognized earlier this year for his academic accomplishments with the NJCAAs Pinnacle Award for Academy Excellence. In addition to his class room work, Blanton has maintained a presence in the community, spend ing countless hours helping others in Fruitland Park, according to Holt. Blanton volunteered with Habitat for Humanity and helped with the North Lake Miracle League a baseball league for children with disabilities. In addition, Holt said Blanton volunteered to help with baseball clinics and mentored area ele mentary-school students. Selessly serving people of the community and showing you are willing to help others when there is no physical benet for yourself proves to them, and everybody around you, that you are there for the greater good, Blan ton said. If members of the community start to notice you are willing to help other people just for the sake of being a good person, it becomes contagious. All of a sudden one person witnesses you helping others and realizes how good it would feel to do something selfless. He or she then goes out and does something altruistic for somebody else. Then somebody else observes that good deed take place and follows suit with a benevolent act of his or her own. The next thing you know, everybody is helping everybody and that is a beautiful thing. It be comes a domino effect of people helping people, for the sake of help ing people, that leads to a better community over all. Blanton was the Lakehawks catcher last sea son and produced a solid sophomore campaign, hit ting .231 with one homer and 10 RBIs. He played in 35 games and started 33, compiling a .992 elding percentage. He was par ticularly effective holding runners on base, limiting them to 35 stolen bases in 49 attempts (71 percent). The values Blanton displayed in the community helped him to become a team leader on the eld and in the classroom. With his junior-coller career over, Blanton is staying close to home in pursuit of his four-year degree. The Orlando-native will attend the Univer sity of Central Florida next year. Although he doesnt currently have a spot on the baseball team, Blanton is hoping to walk on in September. LSSC FROM PAGE B1 1,425 fans per game in nine dates, which would establish a new record for per game at tendance. No other team in the league has played fewer than 13 home games. After Fridays game against Sanford at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field, Leesburg has only three reg ular season games left on the schedule. Team ofcials are hoping Mother Nature gives the Lightning a break for their last three home dates. That way, they hope, fans will turn out in even larger numbers to help propel the team into its annual post season drive that has resulted in ve appearances at Tropi cana Field in St. Petersburg to play in the FCSL Champion ship Game. Not counting games that may be added to the remain ing home dates in an effort to make up for previously rained out contests, Leesburg will play College Park at 7 / p .m. Wednesday and will close out its regular season by hosting Winter Park at 7 / p .m. on July 26 and July 27. The team also is asking fans to dig a little deeper into their pockets and help overcome an operating decit of about $16,000 for the year. Primarily because so many home dates have been rained out, dona tions through the franchises pass the hat program are down. Leesburg pays the FCSL $52,000 each year to play in the league, according to Lightning ofcials. The teams en tire budget for the 2014 season is $67,000. In previous seasons, the Lightning have hit their budget gures with a combination of sponsorship dollars and do nations from fans. The team is averaging about $250 each night this season from its pass the hat cam paign, said Chuck Johnson, a member of the Lightning board of directors. This year, the amount be ing generated by passing the hat is considerably less than in previous years, due primar ily to the rainouts and the rescheduling of those games as doubleheaders, Johnson said. Because the team doesnt charge admission, accepting donations is one vehicle the franchises uses to raise mon ey. Ofcials are asking fans to write a check, if possible, to help the team make their bud get for the season. For more information, visit leesburglightning.com or ask any team ofcial at the ball park. FCSL FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE BARRY WILNERAssociated PressNEW YORK Its time to climb out of the pool, put down that frosty drink, discard the shades and re up the high-denition TV. The NFL is back. Some training camps open this weekend, and the rst preseason game is Aug. 3, at the Pro Football Hall of Fame. If it seems like the Tex ans just ended the draft by taking Mr. Irrelevant (defensive back Lonnie Ballentine of Memphis), well, it was only two months ago. Players, coaches and front ofce staffs got some down time, albe it less than in past years, and with the Bills and Giants headed to the Hall of Fame game, their break was even shorter. Youve got to be very smart this time of year with how youre con ducting yourself, what youre doing, Giants coach Tom Coughlin said. You can never lose sight of the prize. Certainly, a Vince Lombardi Trophy is hard to see through the haze of summer time heat and humidity. Even opening day is still a long way off, but the preseason will be here soon. Here are some things to watch for during the NFL preseason:KEEPING COOLWhile the 2011 collective bargaining agree ment has placed limita tions on the length and frequency of practices, Mother Nature doesnt care. From Berea, Ohio to Bourbonnais, Illinois, and from Rent on, Washington to Richmond, Virginia, there is no hiding from the heat. NFL teams have be come more cognizant of that, and incidents of heat-related illness es at training camps are rare. Thankfully, there has been nothing ap proaching the tragedy of Korey Stringer, who died of heat stroke in 2001. When athletes do in tense exercise in the heat, the risk of exer tional heat stroke is ev er-present, says Dr. Douglas J. Casa, CEO of the Korey Stringer Institute at the University of Connecticut. The NFL has taken some important strides to make players stay safe.RULES CHANGESA few alterations will be noticeable, and fans will have to look hard for the others. Extra-point kicks in the rst two exhibition games (three for the Bills and Giants) will come from the 15-yard line. Commissioner Roger Goodell has suggested that conversions need more excitement. But even from that distance, fewer than 10 percent of kicks fail. The goalposts NFL kickers are trying to put the ball through will be extended another 5 feet in height, making it easier to judge whats good and what misses. When theres a loose ball in the eld of play, the recovery now can undergo video review. Also, when the referee uses review, there will be consultation with the leagues ofciating department in New York. The ref still has nal say. The clock wont stop momentarily after a sack outside of two minutes remaining in a half. And, to Saints tight end Jimmy Grahams chagrin, no more dunk ing over the crossbar to celebrate a touchdown.ALREADY FAMOUS ROOKIES With LeBron James return, Johnny Football might not be the top star in Cleveland, but Manziel will still get plenty of attention for what he does on and off the eld this summer. Jadeveon Clowney, when he recovers from hernia surgery, will dominate the headlines in Houston. So much is expected of the top overall pick that if he doesnt look like a star in the preseason, the critics will be chirping. Whether or not Michael Sam makes the Rams nal roster, becoming the rst open ly gay player in the NFL, will remain a hot topic.THE INJURY BUGLong before the rst whistle sounds in training camp, three premier linebackers are gone for 2014. Dallas lost Sean Lee to a torn ACL suffered during 11 on 11, non-contact drills. Buffalos Kiko Alon so wrecked his knee while working out back home in Oregon. Atlantas Sean Weatherspoon tore his Achilles tendon while under the super vision of team trainers. The one clear goal in training camp is to es cape it without any ma jor injuries. I think there is a ne line between making sure the team is ready to play the season, both from a contact stand point and also from a health standpoint, so well keep a good gauge on that, said Texans coach Bill OBrien.NEW BOSSESOBrien is one of seven new head coaches in the league. His task might be the most difcult, taking a team that lost its nal 14 games in 2013 and straightening it out. Hes also got a potential holdout by his top veteran, receiver Andre Johnson. Then again, all of the new coaches have mighty challenges, or else their new teams would not have made changes. Jay Gruden is in Washington needing to nd a way to keep QB Robert Grifn III healthy. Mike Zimmer cant be sure who he can rely on in Minnesota other than star running back Adri an Peterson. Mike Pettine has the Johnny Football festi val in Cleveland; Lovie Smith has a drastically altered roster in Tampa; and Jim Caldwell inher its a team in need of discipline in Detroit. Ken Whisenhunt, who helped turn Arizona into a Super Bowl team, landed in Tennessee and might have the best shot at fast improvement if he can get the offense to click. Thats his specialty.Preseason watch: New coaches, star rookies MARK DUNCAN / AP Cleveland quarterback Johnny Manziel runs the ball on June 11 during minicamp at the teams facility in Berea, Ohio. With LeBron James return, Johnny Football might not be the top star in Cleveland, but Manziel will still get plenty of attention for what he does on and off the eld this summer. BARRY WILNERAssociated PressNEW YORK For mer NFL players Chris tian Ballard and Grego ry Westbrooks are suing the union for not pro viding accurate infor mation about the risk of head injuries. The lawsuit was led Thursday in the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Mis souri, with both claiming the NFL Players As sociation withheld information from the players about the risks of head injuries. The former play ers are seeking medi cal monitoring and nancial compensation for long-term chronic injuries, nancial losses, expenses and intangible losses. It refers to the pathological and debilitating effects of traumatic brain injuries (TBI) caused by concussive and sub-con cussive impacts. Ballard and Westbrooks named former union presidents Trace Armstrong, Troy Vincent and Kevin Mawae in the suit. This lawsuit has no merit and we will defend our union and our past presidents, the NFLPA said in a state ment. It erroneously alleges that the NFLPA knowingly and fraudu lently concealed from players the risks of head injuries players faced by playing in NFL games and practices over the last several decades. The NFLPA has made the health and safety of its members a priority and the advancements in professional football on concussion educa tion, prevention and treatment are a result of our efforts. Ballard, a defensive end in 2011 and 2012, left the Vikings last September. C oincidentally, he is being represented by the union in a griev ance concerning about $240,000 in 2013 salary that he collected but the team is trying to recoup. Westbrooks, now 61, played parts of seven seasons from 1975-81 as a linebacker and spe cial teamer with four clubs.Former players sue union over concussions NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION JON KRAWCZYNSKIAssociated PressLAS VEGAS Andrew Wiggins came to summer league to get an early education on the NBA game, from playing against better compe tition to learning about what his new coach with the Cleveland Cavaliers will demand of him as a pro. The 19-year-old Canadian is also receiving a crash course in the NBA rumor mill. Since he arrived in Las Vegas and found out LeBron James was coming to Cleveland with him, Wiggins has heard his name brought up in possible trade scenarios as the Cavaliers pursue Minnesota All-Star Kevin Love. They continued on Thursday, with several outlets reporting that the Cavaliers have decided to make the No. 1 overall pick available, a prerequisite from the Timber wolves to get any deal for Love done. But two people familiar with the situation told The Associated Press that the Cavaliers po sition has remained unchanged and that no of fer including Wiggins has been made to Minnesota. The people request ed anonymity because neither team was public ly commenting on trade talks. Rumors are rumors. Thats why they call them rumors, Cavs coach Da vid Blatt said. Sooner or later in ones career, youre going to have to deal with it. If he has to deal with it now, then so be it. Its summer league. Hes learning everything as he goes along. Wiggins scored 21 points in 31 minutes on Thursday night in a loss to the Houston Rockets. He showcased his supe rior athleticism by creating mismatches and getting to the free throw line at will, making 15 of 20 free throws and get ting one jaw-dropping, chase-down block in transition. Several fans made re marks during the game about the Cavaliers get ting Love, but Wiggins was unfazed. He was un available to reporters after the game, but Blatt said he felt no need to talk to him about the speculation. What youve got to like about the kid is that it doesnt make a difference if its the fourth game of summer league in seven or eight days, or if people are key ing on him or the crowd has funny things to say to him, Blatt said. He goes out there and real ly plays and has a nice calm about him and a real good demeanor. Andrews going to be a high-level player. Its good to see. The Cavaliers and Tim berwolves have been en gaged in discussions since before the draft for Love, who can opt out of his contract next summer. That stipulation gives Love tremendous inuence on where he ends up, and he initially balked at joining a Cava liers team that appeared to be in rebuilding mode after missing the playoffs and ring coach Mike Brown. That all changed when James decided last week to leave the Miami Heat and return to Cleveland, where the Akron native played for the rst sev en seasons of his career. James signing changed Loves mind about go ing to Cleveland and the Cavaliers again started conversations with the Wolves. General manager David Grifn, Blatt and owner Dan Gilbert have to this point refused to include Wiggins in any offer. That has been a deal-breaker for the Wolves, who want Wig gins to headline any package that the Cavs would offer. Its not known if James would prefer the Cavs to hold onto Wiggins in any deal for Love, his U.S. Olympic teammate. But whats certain is that the Cavaliers will take James feelings into consider ation before making any move. The four-time MVP is hugely inuential, and his return to the Cavaliers has restored hope in a franchise that has been down and out since he left for Miami in 2010. ALAN DIAZ / APMinnesota forward Kevin Love (42) works the ball against Miami center Chris Bosh (1) during a game in 2014 in Miami. Cleveland is reportedly considering including Andrew Wiggins, the top pick in this years NBA Draft, in a trade package for Love.Wiggins, Cleveland being hounded by Love trade rumors

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 Box scores and results for games ending after 10 p.m. will appear in our next edition. AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY 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 THURSDAYS GAMESNo Games ScheduledTHURSDAYS GAMESNo Games ScheduledFRIDAYS GAMESCincinnati at N.Y. Yankees, late Texas at Toronto, late Cleveland at Detroit, late Kansas City at Boston, late Houston at Chicago White Sox, late Tampa Bay at Minnesota, late Baltimore at Oakland, late Seattle at L.A. Angels, lateFRIDAYS GAMESCincinnati at N.Y. Yankees, late Colorado at Pittsburgh, late Milwaukee at Washington, late San Francisco at Miami, late Philadelphia at Atlanta, late L.A. Dodgers at St. Louis, late Chicago Cubs at Arizona, late N.Y. Mets at San Diego, lateTODAYS GAMESCincinnati (Simon 12-3) at N.Y. Yankees (McCarthy 0-0), 1:05 p.m. Texas (Lewis 6-6) at Toronto (Stroman 4-2), 1:07 p.m. Cleveland (Kluber 9-6) at Detroit (VerHagen 0-0), 1:08 p.m., 1st game Cleveland (McAllister 3-5) at Detroit (Scherzer 11-3), 7:08 p.m., 2nd game Houston (Keuchel 9-5) at Chicago White Sox (Noesi 3-7), 7:10 p.m. Kansas City (Duffy 5-9) at Boston (R.De La Rosa 2-2), 7:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Price 9-7) at Minnesota (Correia 5-11), 7:10 p.m. Baltimore (W.Chen 9-3) at Oakland (Hammel 0-1), 9:05 p.m.TODAYS GAMESCincinnati (Simon 12-3) at N.Y. Yankees (McCarthy 0-0), 1:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 11-5) at St. Louis (J.Kelly 1-1), 4:05 p.m. Colorado (B.Anderson 0-3) at Pittsburgh (Morton 5-9), 7:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Garza 6-6) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 6-5), 7:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 3-5) at Atlanta (A.Wood 6-7), 7:10 p.m. San Francisco (Hudson 7-6) at Miami (H.Alvarez 6-4), 7:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 7-8) at Arizona (Miley 5-6), 8:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Gee 4-1) at San Diego (T.Ross 7-10), 8:40 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 BASKETBALL AARON BEARDAssociated PressCHAPEL HILL, N.C. Theo Pinson knows how to guarantee him self a signicant role as a freshman at North Carolina play defense. The 6-foot-6 swing man arrived this sum mer to help ll the Tar Heels need for back court depth and bolster UNCs defense on the perimeter, where oppo nents blistered the Tar Heels in last seasons nal two games. You just have to wor ry about making the right play and playing defense at all times, Pinson said. Thats Basketball 101, basically. Pinson joins fellow McDonalds All-Americans Joel Berry at point guard and swingman Justin Jackson in a tout ed recruiting class. All three will help replen ish a perimeter that was shorthanded last year and leaned on rising junior Marcus Paige, an all-Atlantic Coast Conference player. Pinson, who is from Greensboro and played at High Points Wesley an Christian Academy, was versatile enough to score, rebound and dis tribute in high school. He could provide a bigger jolt on the other end of the court at UNC. Keith Gatlin, his high school coach and a for mer Maryland player, said Pinson defended point guards, shooting guards and small for wards at Wesleyan. You cant put him in a box and say hes a defensive player be cause he can handle it, he can pass it, he can shoot it he can do so many things, Gatlin said. Theo is a two-way player that likes to play both sides of the oor. The way Carolina likes to get up and down the oor, it suits him per fectly. His mother, Barbara Pinson, described her son as a humble kid with a special IQ for the game. If he sees youve run up and down the court a couple of times and hadnt touched the ball, hell make a special ef fort to make sure youre involved, too, she said. He has a good mindset to know when to make a play as well as try to make a play for other people. During recruiting, Pinson said Indiana coach Tom Crean point ed out his potential to disrupt offenses by get ting his hands in passing lanes for deections that take opponents out of rhythm. If that creates steals at UNC, it will ignite the break in coach Roy Williams fast-paced at tack. It can take time off the shot clock, Pinson said. It can destroy a whole lot of stuff you dont even think about. ... You focus on stopping the man, but if you get the ball, they cant do nothing with it. Paige has seen Pinsons potential during summer pickup games. He shows ashes of being really good de fensively, he said. Hes really quick and athletic and can use his length ... We have a lot of guys that are rangy athletes and are capable of pres suring the ball. I think Theos going to help us a lot in that regard. Last years Tar Heels never had eventual NBA rst-round draft pick P.J. Hairston because of NCAA rule violations. Rising junior J.P. Tokoto took the lead defen sively on the wing, but departed senior Leslie McDonald was nev er a stopper, while Paige and rising sophomore Nate Britt are only 6-1. That limited the Tar Heels options, which showed in their two NCAA tournament games. First they al lowed a smaller guard in Providences Bryce Cotton to score 36 points, then gave up 24 points to the bigger DeAndre Kane in the Iowa State loss two days later. If Pinson can defend both kinds of players on the college level, it could help the Tar Heels make a deeper push in March. Im not worried about going out there and trying to score 50 points, which I know wont happen, Pinson said. If we win and win the national champion ship, which is my No. 1 goal coming into next year, well be all right. Everybody will get recognized.Pinson could bolster Tar Heels perimeter defense CHARLES REX ARBOGAST / APEast All-American Theo Pinson, left, saves the ball from going out-of-bounds as West All-American Kelly Oubre defends on April 2 during the McDonalds All-American boys basketball game in Chicago. Thank you for reading the local newspaper, the Daily Commercial!

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 rf ntb nnn rff rfntb rtbr rf CYCLING JAMEY KEATENAssociated PressCHAMROUSSE, France Stamping his dominance in the mountains and on the race overall, Vincenzo Nibali won Stage 13 of the Tour de France in the Alps on Friday up the hardest climb so far. The Italian race lead er collected his third Tour stage win by over taking two other break away riders at the end of a grueling 122-mile trek from Saint-Etienne to Chamrousse ski sta tion. With eight stages to the nish, Nibalis yellow jersey looks an ever more permanent part of his wardrobe. Since the race began, he has held the overall lead for all but two stages win ning three of the hardest climbing legs of the race this year. Its looking increasingly likely that only a riding disaster will strip him of it. The rst of two days in the snow-capped mountains lived up to its billing as the daunting nal ascent of 18 ki lometers (12 miles) with an average 7.3 percent gradient shook up the overall standings. The main casualty was Richie Porte. The Australian, who became Team Sky leader after 2013 champion Chris Froome crashed out in Stage 5, had begun second to Nibali overall but lost time on the nal climb and nished nearly 9 minutes off the pace. Nibali, who has been calm and savvy in this race, crossed the line alone and thrust his hands in the air after nishing 10 seconds ahead of Polands Ra fal Majka in second and Germanys Leopold Ko nig in third, one second further back. The trailing two were far back in the overall standings, and not in contention to win the three-week race. More important to Nibali was increasing the gap on his ri vals for victory on the Champs-Elysees on July 27. Spains Alejandro Valverde fared relatively well by placing fourth 50 seconds behind Ni bali and taking sec ond overall from Porte. But hes now 3 1/2 min utes behind overall. Today, I essential ly wanted to gain some seconds, Nibali said. And by doing that, I won. Portes troubles also meant others climbed in the standings: Frances Romain Bar det, countryman Thibaut Pinot, and American Tejay van Garderen each moved up a spot to third, fourth and fth, respectively. The stage was scorch ing, with temperatures well over 86 degrees with the black tar on the recently resurfaced road to Chamrousse melting. Big crowds lined the route up to the nish, including fans dressed up as superheroes and one as a scant ily-clad Borat a wink to the Sacha Baron Co hen lm character. As riders embarked on the nal climb, the pack was mostly togeth er and Valverdes Movis tar team was pushing the pace. But when it hit the steepest part, Porte struggled and dropped off the back and Nibali briey turned his head to look. Valverde at tacked a short while later, but Nibali and the others reeled him in. After Konig, and then Malka raced ahead, the Italian leader struck jumping out of his sad dle and pedaling while standing in the upright riding position known in French as la dan seuse, or the dancer. Nibali appeared to be taking a risk, notably that his hard effort to distance his rivals could come back to haunt him. By his own admis sion a day earlier, he said that he feared the second Alpine day more out of concern that his legs may be worn out if he pushed too hard. Still, some of his ri vals seem to be accept ing that Nibali may win. Vincenzo is the strongest rider in the race, but after him, there is a place to take, Bardet said. Todays 110-mile stage takes riders over three tough climbs from Grenoble to Risoul including the Izoard pass that is one of the hardest under cyclings ranking system.Tour leader Nibali dominates Stage 13 in Alps CHRISTOPHE ENA / AP Vincenzo Nibali crosses the nish line to win Fridays 13th stage of the Tour de France cycling race over 122.7 miles with start in Saint-Etienne and nish in Chamrousse, France. AUTO RACING CIARAN FAHEYAssociated PressHOCKENHEIM, Ger many Lewis Ham ilton beat teammate Nico Rosberg to the fastest time in the second practice session at the German Grand Prix as Mercedes set the pace on Friday. Hamilton completed his best lap on the Hockenheimring in 1 minute, 18.341 seconds, edging Rosberg by 0.024 seconds. A pretty good day to day, Hamilton said. Rosberg had been leading but he went off track on the second turn and his teammate then topped the leader board on supersoft tires for the rst time. Red Bulls Daniel Ric ciardo was third, 0.078 behind Rosberg, fol lowed by Ferraris Kimi Raikkonen and McLar ens Kevin Magnussen. Its tomorrow when well see how close we really are, Ricciardo said of his teams chal lenge. I think we had a good car today and we extracted pretty much everything we could out of the practice. Felipe Massa of Wil liams and Jensen But ton of McLaren were sixth and seventh, respectively, followed by Red Bulls Sebastian Vettel, Ferraris Fernando Alonso, Williams Valtteri Bottas, Saubers Adrian Sutil, and Toro Rossos Daniil Kvyat, who was within half a second of Raikkonen in fourth. Track temperatures hit an astonishing 136 degrees at one stage during the after noon session. Rosbergs brakes were smoking as he waited for Hamiltons tires to be changed. We had a bit of a sit uation in the pit lane when my teammate came in suddenly just before I was called in too, Rosberg said. But the boys reacted quickly and cooled my car and brought his tires out. The forecast is for more of the same temperatures on Saturday, while rain and summer storms could arrive on Sunday. The heat was a challenge, particularly in the car, but thats how I like it, Hamilton said. We need to analyze as much as we can to night. Mercedes also nished 1-2 in the opening practice, with Rosberg beating Hamilton by 0.065. Rosberg leads his British teammate by just four points going into Sundays race at the halfway stage of the season. Red Bull is not far off the pace, however. Both Ricciardo and Vettel posted very similar lap times to Hamilton on their respective longer runs in the afternoon. I think we are may be a bit closer than pre vious weekends, but it is close between us, Ferra ri and Williams as well, Vettel said. Caterham endured a frustrating after noon. Marcus Ericsson stopped on the track early in the session be fore teammate Kamui Kobayashi had to pull up with smoke coming from his bodywork. Kobayashi jumped out of the cockpit and ran across the track for an extinguisher, before running back to put out the re with the aid of marshals. It looks like it was a fuel leak that started the re but we need more time tonight to nd out exactly why that happened and then x it, Kobayashi said. The Japanese driver reported problems with his brakes before that. Earlier, turns 1 and 8 proved the most prob lematic on a morning of minor errors. Alonso was among a number of drivers to run off the track at the eighth turn. Today, we concen trated on setup to try and adapt to the tem peratures, which are going to be extremely high all weekend. I had no problems with either the soft or supersoft compounds, the Spaniard said. The drivers had to ad just to the removal of the front and rear inter connected suspension from their cars after FIA said the system could be illegal. All teams opt ed to remove the system rather than run the risk of docked points.Hamilton fastest in 2nd practice for German GP PETR DAVID JOSEK / AP Mercedes driver Lewis Hamilton gets pit service during Fridays free practice session at the German Formula One Grand Prix in Hockenheim, Germany. The German Grand Prix will be held on Sunday. JENNA FRYERAssociated PressCHARLOTTE, N.C. Hendrick Motors ports seems to have the edge, at least on paper, in the race with Team Penske for the top organization in NASCAR. Hendrick has three drivers ranked in the top ve of the Sprint Cup Series standings, and Jeff Gordon has been the points leader for 12 of the last 13 races. Com bined, Hendrick drivers have six victories this season. Team Penske has both its drivers in the top nine in points, with Brad Kes elowski charging hard af ter Gordons lead. Keselowskis victory last week at New Hampshire was his third of the season, tying him for the most in the series with Jimmie Johnson. With only seven rac es until the Chase for the Sprint Cup champion ship begins, its shaping up to be a Hendrick vs. Penske battle for the title. Youve got the Ford versus Chevy, and both organizations seem to be on top of their game right now, Gordon said. To me, theres that com petitive rivalry that we have among all our com petitors, and when one rises to the top, then they put a target on their back and you go after it, and you have that sort of ri valry. But Gordon doesnt want to be drawn into a personal rivalry with the Penske organization or drivers Keselowski and Joey Logano. Theres been a little bit here and there, but you know, I think Brad cer tainly doesnt mind a little controversy and stir ring it up as weve seen social media wise and just in the media, Gor don said. For us, its just going about our busi ness trying to be the best that we possibly can, and those guys seem to be the teams to beat right now. If theres any rivalry, its just that were working hard to go out there and be the most com petitive team out there, he added. Keselowski has in deed been vocal about Penskes pursuit of the Hendrick team. He felt Penske had taken huge strides toward the top in 2012 when Keselows ki beat Johnson for the championship, but has complained through 2013 and this year that its a challenge to keep up with the Hendrick or ganization. Now that Keselowski and Logano are winning and seem to be the most consistent qualiers, Ke selowski was asked if Penske is in the same po sition as 2012.ITS A BOYKyle Larson an nounced hell be a rsttime father last month, and now the Sprint Cup Series rookie knows hes having a boy. Larson and girlfriend Katelyn Sweet learned the sex of the baby on Tuesday night during a gender reveal party. The two then shared the news with fans on social media, with Sweet post ing photos of her and Larson, who was wear ing a blue shirt and pink shorts, holding up a sign that declared Its a Boy.Hendrick and Penske headed for tight Sprint Cup title fight

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Last week I used Johns account of Jesus rst appearance to Mary Magdalene after the Resur rection. Jesus told Mary not to cling to him because he hadnt ascended to God yet. He also told Mary to tell his brothers that he was ascending to the Father. I like Johns version because he wrote of Mary clinging to Jesus, something we should all do naturally. Marks version is a little different. Instead of Jesus, it was an angel who gives Mary Magdalene Jesus message to tell the disciples, and a few verses later Jesus appears to her. See if you can nd the two words in this verse that caused me to stop and study this Scripture. But go, tell his disciples and Peter that he is going before you to Galilee, said the angel. There you will see him, just as he told you. I dont know how many times I passed over those words until I read something by Max Lucado which pointed out and Peter. Stop and think about it. Why was Peter singled out? Was it because he was one of the leaders? If so, why wasnt John also highlighted? The study portion of my Bible suggests the and may be emphatic, meaning tell his disciples even Peter. Why Peter? Because Peter needed to be reassured that Jesus still loved him, even after his denial. When we are at our lowest, when our need for Jesus is its greatest, we need to be reassured we havent been for gotten or neglected. While those times are difcult, our lows also highlight the greatness of Jesus love for us. Need proof? Read Romans 5:10-11: For if while we were enemies we were reconciled to God by the death of his Son, much more, now that we are reconciled, shall we be saved by his life. More than that, we also rejoice in God through our Lord Jesus Christ, through whom we have now received reconciliation. And look at Romans 8:3132: What then shall we say to these things? If God is for us, who can be against us? He who did not spare his own Son but gave him up for us all, how will he not also with him graciously give us all things? Even Peter. Even you. Even me. Peter blew it big time. He denied Jesus, again and again. But Jesus forgave Peter and he made sure Peter knew it. Even after seeing Jesus resurrected, Peter was under a dark cloud of hopelessness. Feeling unt for Gods work, Peter went back to what he knew shing. And he took six of the Apostles with him. Peter must have felt even worse when their night of shing produced nothing but blisters and empty nets.FaithforLife www.dailycommercial.com352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.comC1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 TODAYUPWARD SPORTS GAME DAY CLINIC AND TAILGATE PARTY AT EMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH: Clinic for ag foot -ball and cheerleading for K-fifth grade from 9 a.m. to noon at the Ca nal Street eld near Pat Thomas Sta -dium-Buddy Lowe Field in Lees -burg. Tailgate party at 12:30 p.m. at the church, 1710 U.S. Highway 441 in Leesburg. Free food, inatables, face painting and more. Call 352-323-1588 for information. REGISTRATION DEADLINE TODAY FOR SIXTH ANNUAL BACK 2 SCHOOL BASH IN WILDWOOD: From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Gods Glory Ministries, 206 N. Main St. Free food, games and more. Back 2 School Bash takes place on Aug. 2 at Wildwood Middle Senior High. Call Carolyn Ford at 352-461-6687 for details. SUNDAY GIBBS FAMILY IN CONCERT AT FIRST CHURCH OF GOD: At 6 p.m., 1550 N. Highway 19 in Eustis. Free event with a free-will offering received. Call the church at 352-357-0048 for informa -tion. MONDAYGATEWAY TO GALILEE VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL: Through Friday from 9 a.m. to noon, for ages third-fth grade, First United Methodist Church, 439 E. Fifth Ave., in Mount Dora. Register at www.mtdorafumc. org/children. SONTREASURE ISLAND VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL AT GRACE BIBLE BAP -TIST CHURCH: From 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., for kids, K-sixth grades, Lewis Road in Leesburg. Go to wwww.gbbcon -line.com to register or call 352-3265738. WEDNESDAY VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL AT CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH: Hungry Games for ages fourth-sixth grades, at the church, 104 Perkins St., in Leesburg, today through July 27. Call 352-7873966 to register or for information. REGISTRATION DUE TODAY FOR THE GROWING IN CHRIST CLASS AT FAIR -WAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on July 26, lunch is in -cluded. Call the church at 352-259-9305 for details. MISSION TRIP PRESENTATION AT FAIR-WAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: Testimonies from the group that went to Israel will be presented from 6 to 7 p.m., at the church, 251 Avenida Los An-gelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for details. THURSDAY RABBIS TORAH ROUNDTABLE AND SATURDAY MORNING SERVICE: Led by Rabbi Karen Allen, at 11 a.m., Sum -ter Count Administration Building, 7375 Powell Road in Wildwood. Call 352-315-0309 for details. JULY 26SATURDAY KIDDUSH LUNCHEON: At 10 a.m. at the synagogue, 315 N. 13th St., in Leesburg, entrance on Center Street. Call 352-315-0309. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REEDREFLECTIONS Its OK to need reassurance from Jesus, Peter didSEE REED | C3 RICK REEDSpecial to the Daily CommercialWhen Billy Stephens grabbed the baton from In terim Pastor Phil Messinger on June 1, it symbolized that he was the new pastor of the First Baptist Church in Groveland. Messinger had been preaching from Hebrews 12 and running the race with endurance. I grabbed the baton and preached the rest of the message, said Stephens. But I said its not just my role, its all of us. Everyone has a job to do. He compared it to a relay race, where every runner is import ant, especially when passing the baton. I said this is our time. Hes given us this window in this town and this community, Stephens said. We cant afford to miss our exchange zone. But Stephens almost missed his. I did not want to come here, he said. We talked twice and I said no. I think I said no based on what I wanted. His mind was changed in December. I had a providential ap pointment, he said. Stephens was attending a wedding when he met a man from the search committee of the Groveland church. They had been talking to someone else but the position was still open, so the church called Stephens back one more time. Im always open to what the Lord wants, he said. I told them, I dont ever, ever want to move again. I believe the vision given to me here is long term, not just ve years or 10 years. I would love to stay here and help people get to know God. I want people to come and grow with us.GROVELANDNew Baptist pastor here for long haul STEPHENSSEE STEPHENS | C3 MATTHEW KNIGHTAssociated PressThe Church of England ended one of its longest and most divisive dis putes Monday with an overwhelming vote in favor of allowing women to become bishops. The churchs national assembly, known as the General Synod, voted for the historic measure, reach ing the required two-thirds majority in each of its three different houses. In total, 351 members of the three houses approved of the move. Only 72 voted against and 10 abstained. Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby said the long-awaited change marks the completion of a process that started more than 20 years ago with the ordination of women as priests. He called for tolerance and love for those traditionalists who disagree with the decision. As delighted as I am for the out come of this vote I am also mind ful of whose within the church for whom the result will be difcult and a cause of sorrow, he said in a statement. British Prime Minister David Cameron called it a great day for the Church and for equality. Opponents argued that allowing women into such a senior position in the church goes against the Bible. Oth ers warned that the church should not be guided by secular ethics. Lay member Lorna Ashworth, who did not support the move, said the church has entered new terri tory. This is something we have to work out as we go along, she said. The Church of England represents Church of Englands national assembly votes to allow women bishops LYNNE CAMERON / AP The Archbishop of Canterbury, Justin Welby, second right, and unidentied members of the clergy, arrive for the General Synod meeting at The University of York, in York, England on Monday.Going gender neutralSEE BISHOPS | C3The churchs national assembly, known as the General Synod, voted for the historic measure, reaching the required two-thirds majority in each of its three different houses. In total, 351 members of the three houses approved of the move. Only 72 voted against and 10 abstained.

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 Fo r in fo rm at ion on li st in g yo ur ch ur ch on th is pa ge ca ll th e Cl assied De pt. at 352-314-3278Jacob'sLaddertoHeavenGe nesis Ps alm Ro mans Ma tthew28:10-19a139:1-12,23-248:12-2513:24-30,36-43 C LibertyBaptistChurch11043 Tr ueLife Wa y, Clermont352-394-0708 Senior Pa storChrisJohnsonSun.Svc.10:40am,FamilyPrayerSvc.6:00pmUnashamedStudentsService6:00pm Sun.BibleFellowship9:30am We d.BibleStudy6:30pm, Kids4 Tr uthClubs6:30pmGroupsforallages,Nurseryprovidedallserviceswww.lbcclermont.org E FirstUnitedMethodistChurch ofEustisA Placewhere Yo uMatter 600 S. GroveStreet,Eustis352-357-5830 Senior Pa storBeth Fa rabeeCoffeeandFellowship9:00am Contemporary Wo rship9:30am Tr aditional Wo rship11:00amLifeWithoutLimitsMinistries150E.Barnes Av enue,Eustis352-399-2913 BishopRobertDixonSundaySchool9:00am Sunday Wo rshipService10:00am We dnesdayFamilyBibleStudy7:00pmwww.lifewithout-limits.comSt.ThomasEpiscopalChurch317 S. MarySt.,Eustis(corner S. Mary&LemonSt.)352-357-4358 Rev.John W. LipscombIII,RectorSundayHolyEucharistServices 8:00am&10:30am AdultSundaySchool9:20am, ChildrensChapel Thurs.HolyEucharist&HealingService 10:00amwww.stthomaseustis.comUnitarianUniversalist CongregationofLakeCountyEustis Wo mansClubBuilding 227NorthCenterStreet,Eustis352-728-1631ForJulyandAugust Sunday10:30am-11:30am Discussion gr oupwithbriefserviceFa cebook:www.facebook.com/UUlakecoWe bsite:www.lakecountyuu.org Email:lakecountyuu@gmail.com F P Holy Tr inityEpiscopalChurch2201SpringLakeRoad,FruitlandPark352-787-1500 Fa ther Te dKoellnSundayService8:00am,10:00am We dnesdayHealingService11:30amwww.holytrinityfp.comLIFEChurchAssemblyofGod04001PicciolaRd.,FruitlandPark352-787-7962 Pa storRick We lborneSundayDeafImpaired10:00am SundayEvening6:00pm We dnesdayPrayerand Yo uthService7:00pm SundaySchool9:00am We dnesdayBibleStudy7:00pmPilgrimsUnitedChurchof Christ(UCC)509CountyRoad468,FruitlandParkwww.pucc.info 352-365-2662orofce@pucc.infoRev.RonalK.F.Nicholas,OSL, Pa stor Rev.Camille F. Gianaris, Pa storalAssistant Sunday Wo rship10:00am Contactusorvisitourwebsiteformoreinfo G Mt.OliveMissionary BaptistChurch15641Stuc ky Loop,Stuc ky (WestofMascotte)352-429-3888 Rev.ClarenceL.Southall-PastorSunday Wo rshipService11:00am SundaySchool9:30am BibleStudy-Wednesday7:00pm Yo uthBibleStudy-Wednesday7:00pmZionLutheranChurch(ELCA)547 S. Main Av e. ,Groveland352-429-2960 Pa storKenStoyerSunday Wo rshipService11:00am AdultSundaySchool9:30am L L BethanyLutheranChurch1334GrifnRoad,Leesburg352-787-7275SundayService9:30am We dnesdayBibleStudy10:00am SundayBibleStudy8:30amEmmanuelBaptistChurch ofLeesburg1710 U.S. Hwy.441E.,Leesburg352-323-1588 Pa storJeffCarneySundayCelebrationService10:30am We dnesdayMensPrayerBreakfast8:00am We dnesdayPraise&Prayer6:30pm SundayBibleStudy9:15am We dnesdayEpic Yo uthMinistry6:30pmwww.EmmanuelFL.comFaith Wo rldAUnitedPentecostal,ApostolicChur ch 2205 W. MainStreet,Leesburg352-787-0510 Pa stor Tr uemanHurleyServicesInterpretedfortheDeaf SundaySchoolAllAges10:00am ContemporaryPraise& Wo rship10:45am We dnesdayPraise&ChildrenProg ra m7:30pmwww.faithworldupc.org Fa cebook: Fa ith Wo rldLeesburgFirstBaptistLeesburg220 N. 13thSt.,Leesburg352-787-1005SundayService8:15am,9:30am &10:45am SundayBibleStudy8:15am, 9:30am&10:45am We dnesdayNightActivities6:00pmwww.fbcleesburg.orgFirstChurchofChrist, Scientist,Leesburg13th&LineSt.,Leesburg352-787-1921SundayService10:30am SundaySchool10:30am We dnesdaySchool3:30pmFirstPresbyterianCurch ofLeesburg200 S. LoneOakDr.,Leesburg352-787-5687SundayService10:00pm SundaySchool8:45amwww.rstpresleesburg.orgDisciplesMakingDisciplesGloriaDeiLutheranChurch130 S. LoneOakDrive,Leesburg352-787-3223Sunday Wo rshipOctober-April 8:00am&10:30am Sunday Wo rshipMay-September9:15am ChristianEducationOctober-April9:15amwww.gloriadeielca.netLakesandHillsCovenantChurchRev.KenFolmsbee,PhD, Pa storWo rshipService10:15am BibleStudy9:00am @ Wo mensClubofLeesburg 700 S. 9thStreet,Leesburg Chur ch Ofce 106 S. Palm Av e. ,Howie-in-the-Hills352-552-0052 www.lakeshillscovenantchurch.orgSt.JamesEpiscopalChurch204LeeStreet,Leesburg352-787-1981 Rev.ThomasH. Tr ees,RectorSundayHolyEucharistServices 8:00am&10:00am ThursdayHolyEucharistandHealingService 10:00amwww.stjames-leesburg.orgSt.PaulRomanCatholicChurch(InunionwiththeRomanCatholicDioceseof Orlando&The Va tican)1330Sunshine Av enue,LeesburgWe ekdayMassesM-F8:30am SacramentofPenance Saturday2:30-3:30pm(or by appointment) SaturdayMasses4:00&7:00pm(Spanish) SundayMasses7:00,9:00,11:00am,12:30pm OfceHoursM-F8:00-12:00,1:00-4:00SeventhDayAdventist508 S. LoneOakDr.,Leesburg352-326-4109Wo rshipService9:30am SabbathSchoolService11:00am We dnesdayPrayerMeeting7:00pmSolidRockEvangelicalFellowship EvangelicalPresbyterianChurchLeesburgCommunityBuilding 109E.Dixie Av enue,Leesburg352-431-3944 Rev.Dr.JohnLodgeSundayService9:30am SundaySchool10:45amwww.solidrockef.comTheHealingPlace1012WMainStreet,Leesburg352-617-0569 Fa cilitator:PhyllisGilbertSundayServiceandKidsClub11:00am We dnesdayBibleStudyand KidsClub6:00pm (Nurseyopenforallservices) Comeasyouareandleavedifferent! M NewLifePresbyterianChurch, PCA18237E.ApshawaRoad,MinneolaMusicMinistries352-241-8181SundaySchool9:30am Sunday Wo rship10:45am M D CongregationalChurch650 N. DonnellySt.,MountDora352-383-2285 Rev.Dr.RichardDonSunday11:00am (Communion1stSundayofthemonth) MondayBibleStudy9:00am&6:00pm130yrs.ofserviceFirstPresbyterianChurch ofMountDora222 W. 6th Av enueatAlexander,Mt.Dora352-383-9132CombinedSummer Wo rship10:00am EverySundayJune8th-August31stwww.fpcmtdora.orgSt.PhilipLutheranChurch1050BoydDrive,Mt.Dora352-383-5402 Pa storRev.Dr.JohanBerghSundayService9:30am (ChildcareProvided) Fellowship10:45amwww.stphiliplc.com O CorpusChristiEpiscopal Church3430CountyRoad470,Okahumpka352-787-8430SundayRiteIIEucharistService9:00am RiteIEucharistService11:30am Fellowshipfollowing9:00amservice andbefore11:30amservice ThursdayMorningPrayer9:30amwww.corpuschristiepiscopal.org T AllSaintsRoman CatholicChapel11433 U.S. 441,RiverPlaza#11, Ta va re s407-391-8678 352-385-3880SundayLatinMass8:00am&10:00amFirstBaptistChurchof Ta vares124 N. Joanna Av enue, Ta va re s352-343-7131SundayContemporaryService8:30am Sunday Tr aditionalService 11:00am&6:00pm SundayBibleStudy(allages)10:00am We dnesdayFellowshipMeal5:00pm We dnesdayLifeUniversity6:15pm We dnesdayPrayerService6:15pm Providingdirectionforallgenerationswww.fbctavares.comTa varesFirstUnited MethodistChurch(UMC)CornerofOld441&SR19, Ta va re s352-343-2761 Pa storJohnBarhamTr aditionalService9:00am(Sanctuary) ContemporaryCafe-Style10:30am (ActivityCenter) Inquirer s AdultSundaySchool10:15am Tr eehouseKidsChur ch 10:45amBargainBoxThriftStor e, Thurs-Sat9amto1pmwww.fumctavares.com W LighthouseFoundation MinistriesInternationalINC.11282SR471, We bster352-793-2631 Pa stor Pa tricia T. BurnhamSundayServices9:00am&6:00pm ThursdayNight7:00pm 3rdSaturdayFoodBasketGive-A-Waywww.lighthousefoundationministries.orgLindenChurchofGod4309CR772, We bsterPa storDoyle D. GlassSundayMorning Wo rship10:30am SundayEvening Wo rship6:00pm SundaySchool9:45am We dnesdayNight(Family Tr ainingHour)7:00pm W r GreaterPineyGrove BaptistChurch,Inc.112HueyStreet,Wildwood352-748-1695 Rev.DannyL.McKenzie, Pa storSundaySchool9:15am Morning Wo rship10:30am We dnesdayNight6:30pm JoinusthisSundayfora re levant message, gr eatmusicandfriendly peoplewhoarejustlikeyou.greaterpineygrovebaptist@centurylink.net 1127 W. MainSt.,LeesburgJohn W. Snyder, President Dunstan&SonPlumbingCo.,Inc.PLUMBINGREPAIR&REMODELINGEst.1922CFC057100(352)787-4771 KIAofLEESBURG 352-365-1228Comevisitournewlocation!www.KiaofLeesburg.com

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 He came to Groveland from First Bap tist Church in High Springs, where he served for more than eight years. He spent seven years as the youth pastor and the past year and a half as an associate pastor. I would have been glad to stay there for the long haul, said Stephens. I love teenagers. Theyre passionate, moldable. But God began working in my heart and giving me a new vision. That was almost four years ago. I had a desire to lead a church and Ive patiently waited three or four years now since He called me, said Stephens. God gave me a very specic vision and message. Our mission is to love, grow and go. I want to do it together. The two greatest com mands, said Stephens, are to love God and love man, in that order. Then we will grow together, grow in faith and want to go and make disciples, he added. I see a lot of people and Clermont spreading this way. And lot of potential. Stephens left a church much larger than the one in Groveland. But that excites him. When I look at it, all I can see is potential and people ready to go, he said. This church full of incredible people with an incredible message do what God wants us to do. Stephens, 40, grew up in Starke and attended Bradford High School. He served in the U.S. Navy from 1992-96. I got out not knowing what I wanted to do, he said. He married his wife Dede in 1997 and be gan college the next year, thinking about becoming an electrical engineer. But God had other ideas. God saved me in 1998 and, in that mo ment, God began to develop me and preparing me for what He had for me, said Stephens. One day in 2000, while still a young Christian, the pastor at Stephens church asked him to preach. It wasnt something he really had thought about doing. But he preached his rst ser mon that December. And by June 1, I was full time, he said. By then I changed my schooling and started attending Baptist Col lege of Florida, eventu ally getting a masters degree from Liberty Theological Seminary. His rst full-time ministry position was as a youth pastor in Union County for more than ve years. Then he was called to High Springs in the Gaines ville area. He moved his wife and four boys to Groveland this spring. It was chaos moving when we did, he said. But it was also a tran sition time. One son will be a freshman at South Lake High School, another will begin mid dle school and a third will begin elementary school. His 8-week-old will remain at home. I feel blessed and privileged to be here at this time, Stephens said. Its been a good ride so far. But Jesus was there to reach out to Peter and restore him. Jesus told them where to cast their net and they pulled up such a great haul their nets were near breaking. Peter apparently didnt remember their rst miraculous catch, the day Jesus told him and the others they would be shers of men. Then Peter started to get it. He jumped out of the boat and went to Jesus. It still took Jesus telling Peter to feed and care for his sheep three times. And once more he told Peter to follow him. Peter still didnt fully understand, but when the day of Pentecost came and the disciples were lled with the Spirit, it was Peter who preached the rst Gospel. Peter still had his moments and Paul needed to admonish him for shunning the Gentiles at meal time. But Peter continued growing in Gods love and forgiveness and he lived his life for Jesus. Tradition tells us he was crucied upside down because he wasnt worthy to die as Jesus did. Peter got it. He gave his life. Even you can. And even me.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 383-1458 or email ricoh007@aol.com REEDFROM PAGE C1 STEPHENSFROM PAGE C1 RACHEL ZOLLAP Religion WriterA parish food pantry worker who was red over her marriage to another woman sued the Diocese of Kansas City-St. Joseph on Thursday, the latest in a growing num ber of clashes over gay rights between Roman Catholic leaders and their employees nationwide. Colleen Simon, 57, said the diocese and the parish where she worked knew she was married and that her wife was a well-known commu nity leader before Simon was hired. She was red when the couple was mentioned last April in a newspaper article. I was mostly shellshocked, Simon said. I hadnt thought it would come to this. Diocesan ofcials hadnt yet seen the lawsuit, but said in a statement, As a church, we have the right to live and operate according to our faith and church teachings. New Ways Ministry, a Catholic gay rights group, has found more than 15 cases since 2010 of U.S. teachers, school admin istrators or parish musicians who lost jobs or resigned af ter expressing support for gay marriage or going public with their own same-sex relationships. Several of the former employees have sued. Dioceses in Cincinnati and Columbus, Ohio; Honolulu; Oakland, California, and elsewhere have added mor als clauses to their teacher contracts barring public support for gay rights. Other di oceses have asked volunteer educators to sign pledges on upholding church teaching. The Missouri lawsuit was led Thursday by Colleen Simon, who said she worked as a parish bookkeeper in the di ocese before she was hired in 2013 as a food pantry co ordinator at St. Francis Xavier Church. In each step of the hiring process, she said she told administrators she had married a woman a year earli er in Iowa, where gay marriage is recognized, and diocesan and parish representatives said her marital status would not be a problem. Simons wife, the Rev. Donna Simon, is a pastor at a Kan sas City congregation afliated with the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America. Colleen Simon said she underscored her wifes public role in case the Je suit parish had expectations the couple would be discrete about their marriage. When a new priest was as signed to the church, Simon said she told the new pastor she was in a same-sex mar riage. Then, the Simons were mentioned in a news article about the redevelopment of their neighborhood, accom panied by a photo of Colleen Simon working at the food pantry.Woman sues Kansas City diocese over firing AP FILE PHOTO Colleen Simon lls an order for a family of seven at the food pantry of St. Francis Xavier in Kansas City, Mo. Colleen, who was red over her marriage to another woman, sued the Diocese of Kansas City-St. Joseph on Thursday. BISHOPSFROM PAGE C1diverse religious groups from conservative evangelicals to supporters of gay marriage. Major changes can take years, even decades to bring about. Two years ago simi lar legislation narrowly failed to reach the twothirds majority with lay members, despite the approval from bishops and clergy. After that vote failed, the church worked to build trust with its lay members, who lagged behind church lead ers on the question of female bishops, and make the legislation more acceptable to opponents. At the same time the church came under increasing pressure from the outside to reform in favor of women. Some of those who changed their vote this time around said they did not want to block changes the majority was happy with. Mondays vote marks the latest advance of women in the church hierarchy. The General Synod ruled in 1975 there was no fundamental objection to women becom ing priests, but it took nearly two decades for the rst women to be ordained. Things are likely to move faster for aspiring female bishops. Welby told the BBC he expects the rst woman bish op in the Church of En gland by next year. He was less sure when asked if there will be a female Archbishop of Canterbury in his life time: Ive no idea. Id be delighted if I did. Associated PressST. MATTHEWS, Ky. Kentucky is set to become the sixth state to license pastoral counselors to help people with issues such as marital difculties, addictions and depression. A law allowing the licens ing goes into effect Tuesday and is expected to cov er about 30 pastors who also work as mental and behavioral health counselors across the state. They will be called Kentucky licensed pastoral counselors, and their work will be covered by insurance policies for those who desire faith-based mental health services. The other states licens ing pastoral counselors are Arkansas, Maine, New Hampshire, North Carolina and Tennessee. The legislation, Senate Bill 61, and more than 100 other new laws approved by state lawmakers and Gov. Steve Beshear take ef fect Tuesday. For Glenn. D. Williams of St. Matthews, who is chair of the Kentucky Associa tion of Pastoral Counselors and works at St. Matthews Pastoral Counseling in Jefferson County, the new law would help increase the number of mental health providers in Kentucky and provide wage increases for them. Though he is labeled a faith-based counselor, Williams said his clients in cluded agnostics, atheists and people of different re ligions. He said it was not his intention to get his cli ents to join St. Matthews Baptist Church, which pro vides space for the counsel ing ofces and funding for low-income clients. I have never had that conversation with a cli ent, he said.Kentucky to license pastoral counselors GOSIA WOZNIACKLISA LEFFAssociated PressPORTLAND, Ore. A Cath olic organization has decided to cut off long-standing fund ing to a Portland immigrant rights group that works with day laborers over its afliation with an organization that sup ports same-sex marriage. Voz Workers Rights Education lost a $75,000 grant in June from the Catholic Campaign for Human Development, which is the national anti-poverty, social justice program of the U.S. Con ference of Catholic Bishops. Catholic Campaign director Ralph McCloud said the group asked Voz to cut ties with the National Council of La Raza, a large Latino civil rights organi zation that endorses marriage equality, to be considered for the grant. Voz has been an afliate of NCLR since 2009, pri marily as a grantee. After Voz refused to cut its ties, the organization self-disqualied itself from the fund ing process, McCloud said. In June, the bishops approved more than $14 million in grants to 205 organizations. The bishops had supported Voz since 1994, via 10 grants, McCloud said. Its certainly difcult and painful, because Voz has done some tremendous work, Mc Cloud said. But it became ob vious that they were assisting in something that was contrary to the teachings of our traditions. And we have to honor our do nors intent that this money be spent on issues that are not contrary to the teachings of the Catholic Church. Voz is not the rst nonprot to lose church funding because of ties to organizations that endorse same-sex marriage. A coalition of conserva tive Catholic groups led by the American Life League has criticized what it sees as lax administration by the Catholic Cam paign and has been working since 2009 to call attention to CCHD grantees with activities, positions or afliations with other nonprots that contradict Church teachings on abortion, contraception and gay rights.Immigrant rights group loses grant over gay marriage stanceIts certainly difficult and painful, because Voz has done some tremendous work. But it became obvious that they were assisting in something that was contrary to the teachings of our traditions. And we have to honor our donors intent that this money be spent on issues that are not contrary to the teachings of the Catholic Church.Ralph McCloud, Catholic Campaign director

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 101.37 101.31 Euro $1.3526 $1.3527 Pound $1.7094 $1.7113 Swiss franc 0.8980 0.8976 Canadian dollar 1.0732 1.0747 Mexican peso 12.9576 12.9620 Businessaustin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 17,100.18 +123.37 NASDAQ 4,432.15 +68.70 S&P 500 1,978.22 +20.10 GOLD 1,309.40 -7.50 SILVER 20.91 +0.024 CRUDE OIL 103.13 -0.06T-NOTE 10-year2.45 -0.03 www.dailycommercial.com JASON DEARENAssociated PressST. AUGUSTINE BEACH The Obama administration is reopening the Eastern Sea board to offshore oil and gas exploration, announcing nal approval Friday of sonic cannons that can pinpoint energy deposits deep be neath the ocean oor. The decision promises to create plenty of jobs and thrills the oil industry, but dismays environmentalists worried about the immediate impact as well as the longterm implications of oil de velopment. The cannons ll waters shared by whales and turtles with sound waves 100 times louder than a jet engine. Sav ing endangered species was the environmental groups best hope of extending a ban against offshore drilling off the U.S. Atlantic coast. The U.S. Bureau of Ocean Energy Management disclosed its nal approval rst to The Associated Press ahead of an announcement later Friday. The approval opens the outer continental shelf from Delaware to Florida to explo ration by energy companies preparing to apply for drilling leases in 2018, when current congressional limits are set to expire. The bureau is moving ahead despite acknowl edging that thousands of sea creatures will be harmed. The bureaus decision reects a carefully analyzed and balanced approach that will allow us to increase our un derstanding of potential off shore resources while protecting the human, marine, and coastal environments, acting BOEM Director Walter Cruickshank said in a statement. These sonic cannons are already in use in the western Gulf of Mexico, off Alaska and other offshore oil operations around the world. They are towed behind boats, sending strong pulses of sound into the ocean every 10 seconds or so. The pulses reverber ate beneath the sea oor and bounce back to the surface, where they are measured by hydrophones. Computers then translate the data into high resolution, three-di mensional images. Its like a sonogram of the Earth, said Andy Radford, a petroleum engineer at the American Petroleum Institute, an oil and gas trade as sociation in Washington DC. You cant see the oil and gas, but you can see the structures in the earth that might hold oil and gas. The surveys can have oth er benets, including map ping habitats for marine life, identifying solid under sea ooring for wind energy turbines, and locating spots where sand can be collect ed for beach restoration. But fossil fuel mostly funds this research, which produces data held as energy company secrets and disclosed only to the government. They paid for it, so I can see why they dont want to share. These things are not cheap, said John Jaeger, a University of Florida geology professor.Obama opens Eastern Seaboard to oil exploration AP FILE PHOTO A group of people watch a turtle swim to the ocean after rehabilitation on April 22 in Jacksonville The Obama Administration is opening the Eastern Seaboard to offshore oil exploration for the rst time in decades. MAE ANDERSONAssociated PressNEW YORK Amazon is rolling out a new subscription service that will allow unlimit ed access to thousands of electronic books and audiobooks for $9.99 a month in the online giants latest effort to attract more users. The largest U.S. e-commerce site said Friday that the Kindle Unlimited service will give users the ability to read as much as they want from more than 600,000 Kindle titles such as The Hunger Games and Diary of a Wimpy Kid. They can also listen as much as they like to thousands of Audible audiobooks, including Water for El ephants. The service will of fer about 2,000 audio books from Audible with Whispersync for Voice, which lets users switch between read ing and listening to books. Subscribers will get a free three-month membership to the broader Audible ser vice, which has 150,000 titles. Amazon is offering a free 30-day trial to entice users to try the service. The move is a switch from Amazons latest efforts, which have largely focused on adding services to its Prime loyalty program. The company has recently launched a video streaming box and grocery delivery service, unveiled plans for a smartphone and expanded its Sunday delivery service, all for members of Prime. But Kindle Unlimited is for anyone with a Kindle device or app. Americans have a growing appetite for e-books. In the U.S., 79 million people will use e-book readers in 2014, up nearly 9 percent from 72 million in 2013, according to eMarketer. People age 45 to 54 are the biggest readers of e-books this year. Amazons move comes at an uneasy time for the compa ny and its relationship with publishers, because it has been in a public squabble with Hachette over e-book prices. Amazon did not disclose the terms it worked out with pub lishers who are part of Kindle Unlimited.Amazon rolls out service that gives users unlimited reading AP FILE PHOTO Tthe 8.9-inch Amazon Kindle HDX tablet computer is held up for a photo in Seattle. MARTIN CRUTSINGERAP Economics WriterWASHINGTON A gauge de signed to predict the economys future health increased in June for a fth consecutive month, supporting the view that eco nomic growth should accelerate in the second half of this year. The Conference Board said Friday its index of leading indicators rose 0.3 percent last month. That was slightly lower than forecast but the May increase was revised up to a 0.7 percent gain, a bit stronger than rst estimated. The economy shrank sharp ly in the rst three months of the year, reecting the effects of a harsh winter, but economists say a rebound began in the AprilJune quarter and will strengthen in the second half of this year. Conference Board economist Ken Goldstein said that stronger consumer demand driven by sustained job gains remained the main source of improve ment for the U.S. economy. The unemployment rate fell to a nearly six-year low of 6.1 percent in June as employers added 288,000 new jobs, mark ing the fifth straight month ly gain above 200,000. That is the best stretch of job growth since the tech boom of the late 1990s. A second report Friday showed that the University of Mich igans measure of consumer condence dipped slightly in July to a preliminary reading of 81.3, down from 82.5 in June. Paul Diggle, U.S. economist at Capital Economics, attributed the small decline to higher gas oline prices which he said offset the strong gains recorded in the stock market and solid growth in employment. The leading economic index is composed of 10 forward-point ing indicators. For June, six of the 10 indicators showed gains with the positive contributions including interest rates, cred it availability and stock pric es. The biggest drag on the in dex was a fall in applications for permits to build new homes and apartments.Gauge of US economy rises 0.3 percent in June ALEX VEIGAAssociated PressInvestors jumped on a wave of strong cor porate nancial re sults Friday, propelling stocks higher for the third time in ve days. The gains wiped out much of the markets losses from the day be fore, when the downing of a Malaysian Airlines passenger jet in eastern Ukraine stirred concerns that tensions between Russia and the West could escalate. Israels launch of a ground offen sive into Gaza also stoked geopolitical uncertainty. Those worries ap peared to ease Friday, as world leaders called for an immediate ceasere in the region and in ternational attention turned toward the task of determining what led to the aircraft being shot down. Investors turned their attention to the latest encouraging company earnings. Typically when these events hit the news, its kind of a sell-now, ask-questions-later moment, and then there is a reassessment, and thats exactly what we had, said Quincy Krosby, mar ket strategist at Prudential Financial. Today, the market focused again on earnings, which for the most part were good, surprising to the upside, and the markets just ba sically got back to their normal business. Signs of a rebound appeared early. The major stock indexes edged higher in premarket trading and demand for bonds waned, sending the yield on the 10-year Treasury note lower. Gold and oil prices also declined. Strong earnings from several companies kept the market in positive territory after it opened. Investors drove up shares in Google, Honey well International, furni ture company Knoll and Huntington Banchsares, among others. The Conference Boards latest index of leading in dicators, designed to predict the economys trajectory, stoked the market further. The index climbed in June for the fth consecutive month. At the same time, inves tors brushed off a pre liminary report showing consumer condence dipped slightly. The market built steadily on its gains throughout the day, re versing nearly all of the prior days losses and putting all three ma jor U.S. indexes into the green for the week. The Standard & Poors 500 index added 20.10 points, or 1 percent, to 1,978.22. The Dow rose 123.37 points, or 0.7 percent, to 17,100.18. The Nasdaq composite gained 68.70 points, or 1.6 percent, to 4,432.15. The three major in dexes remain ahead for the year. Bond prices fell. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 2.48 percent from 2.45 percent late Thursday. All 10 sectors in the S&P 500 rose, led by health care. The sector is up 10.6 percent this year.US stocks mount strong rebound on company earnings

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e22.79... ACE Ltd2.54e104.08+.78 ADT Corp.8033.62+.48 AES Corp.2015.19+.12 AFLAC1.4863.71+.53 AGCO.4453.10-.12 AGL Res1.9654.77+.73 AK Steel...u8.83+.34 AOL...38.90+.57 AU Optron.05eu4.60+.12 AVG Tech...19.94+.43 Aarons.0829.58+.02 AbbottLab.8842.73+.83 AbbVie1.6854.91+1.39 AberFitc.8040.42+1.03 AbdAsPac.426.24+.02 Accenture1.86e79.74+.50 Actavis...218.18+4.52 Acuity.52114.65+3.25 AMD...3.83-.74 AdvSemi.22e6.44-.01 AdvPerHY4.00e52.71+.05 AecomTch...35.42+.42 Aegon.30e8.57+.08 AerCap...45.85+1.83 Aeropostl...3.37+.15 Aetna.9084.64+.90 AffilMgrs...205.53+3.29 Agilent.5356.15+1.00 Agnico g.32u41.75+.12 Agrium g3.0091.50+.26 AirLease.1237.51+.58 AirProd3.08129.98+1.24 Aircastle.8017.50+.04 Airgas2.20f108.80-.48 AlaskaAir s.5048.73+.57 Albemarle1.1070.20+.77 AlcatelLuc.18e3.69+.17 Alcoa.1216.49+.16 AlexREE2.88f78.67+.98 AllegTch.7245.70+.63 Allergan.20167.40+1.58 Allete1.9648.85+.49 AlliData...270.67-4.35 AlliBInco.41a7.46-.02 AlldNevG...3.46-.13 AlldWldA s.90f38.55+.12 AllisonTrn.4831.95+.42 Allstate1.1258.06+.24 Allstat pfF...25.79+.18 AllyFin n...23.95+.51 AlonUSA.2412.64+.17 AlphaNRs...3.28+.06 AlpAlerMLP1.09e18.94+.02 Altria1.9242.17+.59 Ambev n.29e7.37+.24 Ameren1.6040.04+.43 AMovilL.35e23.81-.07 AmApparel...1.14+.05 AmAxle...19.32+.07 AmDGEn...1.55+.19 AEagleOut.5010.72+.21 AEP2.0054.39+.91 AHm4Rnt n.2018.49+.41 AHm4R pfC1.3824.89+.24 AmIntlGrp.5055.20+.50 AResidPrp...18.81+.36 AmTower1.36fu92.47+1.63 Amerigas3.52f45.82+.09 Ameriprise2.32f122.18+1.47 AmeriBrgn.9473.06+.36 Ametek.36f52.13+.46 Amphenol.8096.37+1.71 AmpioPhm...6.68+.09 Anadarko1.08f108.33+.22 AnglogldA...18.11-.05 ABInBev2.82e112.65+1.76 Ann Inc...38.65+.70 Annaly1.25e11.25+.08 AnteroRs n...60.64+1.23 Anworth.48e5.23+.04 Aon plc1.0089.69+.63 Apache1.0098.58-.08 AptInv1.04u33.96+.29 ApolloGM4.25e27.55+.25 Aptargrp1.1266.05+1.02 AquaAm s.6125.04+.46 Aramark n.3027.01-.09 ArcelorMit.2014.99+.05 Arcelor 161.5022.60-.07 ArchCoal.01md3.12-.04 ArchDan.9648.10+.78 ArmourRsd.604.24-.01 ArmstrWld...54.05+.35 AshfordHT.4811.91+.12 Ashland1.36106.56+.46 AspenIns.80f43.45+.20 AssuredG.4423.45+.26 AstoriaF.1612.98+.14 AstraZen2.80e74.52+1.58 AtlPwr g.403.96+.15 AtlasEngy1.8445.20+.65 AtlasPpln2.4835.29+.28 AtlasRes2.3220.23+.08 ATMOS1.4851.35+.80 AtwoodOcn...50.20+.10 AuRico g.08m4.12+.01 Autoliv2.16f103.63-.94 AvalonBay4.64u147.32+1.20 AveryD1.40f50.98+.30 Avnet.6044.32+.49 Avon.2414.13-.07 Axiall.6445.97+1.08 AXIS Cap1.0844.39-.20 B&G Foods1.3629.62-1.20 B2gold g...2.75-.02 BB&T Cp.96f38.90+.61 BBVABFrn.02e14.02+1.08 BCE g2.4745.51+.15 BHP BillLt2.36e72.07+.60 BP PLC2.2850.73-.14 BP Pru10.74e91.62+.09 BPZ Res...3.01+.02 BRF SA.19e25.55+.80 BabckWil.4033.10+.24 BakrHu.68f73.28+.74 BallCorp.52u64.34+.86 BallyTech...60.35+.74 BcBilVArg.61e12.19+.09 BcoBrad pf.44e15.58+.81 BcoSantSA.83e9.94+.14 BcoSBrasil.90e6.77+.08 BcpSouth.2023.53+.23 BkofAm.0415.49+.29 BkNYMel.68u38.43+.43 Bankrate...17.71+.14 BankUtd.8432.50+.19 Banro g...d.30-.01 Barclay.41e14.50+.10 BarVixMdT...12.06-.39 B iPVix rs...27.89-2.04 Bard.88f144.91+2.61 BarnesNob...22.15+.39 Barnes.4437.61+.74 BarrickG.2019.19+.01 BasicEnSv...27.58-.66 Baxter2.08f76.52+.27 BeazerHm...18.98-.12 BectDck2.18118.61+1.01 Belden.2077.08+3.00 Belmond...13.77+.08 Bemis1.0840.53+.51 BerkH B...128.28+1.76 BerryPlas...25.81+.30 BestBuy.76f30.09+.53 BigLots.6844.10+.71 BBarrett...24.69+.16 BioMedR1.0021.99+.22 BitautoH...52.92+2.09 BlkHillsCp1.5657.31+1.11 BlackRock7.72320.86+3.07 BlkCpHiY.91a12.14+.02 BlkDebtStr.30a4.02... 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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 Housing monitorU.S. sales of new homes increased in April and May after a slow start to the year. Sales vaulted 18.6 percent in May to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 504,000, the highest level in six years. That followed a 3.7 percent increase in April. Economists anticipate that pace didnt hold in June, however. They expect that the Commerce Department will report Thursday that sales of new homes slowed last month.Sweeping changesMicrosoft reports fiscal fourth-quarter earnings Tuesday. The financial results come just days after the software company announced plans to slash 18,000 jobs, the biggest layoffs in its 39-year history. The move puts the company on track to save $600 million in annual costs within 18 months after the closing of its acquisition of Nokias mobile-device unit.Flying higher?Wall Street predicts that Delta Air Lines earnings and revenue improved in the second quarter. The company, due to report its latest quarterly financial results Wednesday, has been making more money by filling more seats on its planes and paying a bit less for fuel. Like other airlines, Delta also has benefited from higher fares and extra fees. Investors will be listening for an update on the airlines outlook for bookings the rest of the year.New home sales, in thousands Seasonally adjusted annual rateSource: FactSet400 425 450 475 500 J F M A M J493est. 30 35 40 $45 4Q Operating EPS 4Q est.$0.59 $0.61 MSFT$44.69 $38.50Price-earnings ratio: 17based on past 12 months resultsDividend: $1.12 Div. Yield: 2.5%Source: FactSet Today 1,680 1,760 1,840 1,920 2,000 JJ FMAMJ 1,920 1,960 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,978.22 Change: 20.10 (1.0%) 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: 17,100.18 Change: 123.37 (0.7%) 10 DAYS Advanced2564 Declined562 New Highs130 New Lows18 Vol. (in mil.)3,026 Pvs. Volume3,161 1,775 1,836 2114 555 39 54NYSE NASDDOW17113.5116977.5217100.18+123.37+0.73%+3.16% DOW Trans.8386.588279.268385.40+106.26+1.28%+13.31% DOW Util.559.39552.13559.13+6.05+1.09%+13.98% NYSE Comp.10995.7510908.4210985.93+95.49+0.88%+5.63% NASDAQ4434.444378.224432.15+68.70+1.57%+6.12% S&P 5001979.911961.121978.22+20.10+1.03%+7.03% S&P 4001412.951397.021412.73+17.38+1.25%+5.23% Wilshire 500020926.9220687.6920912.56+224.87+1.09%+6.12% Russell 20001152.021131.831151.61+18.01+1.59%-1.03%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74936.86 36.17+.14 +0.4sss+2.9+5.3111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910136.12 130.47+.61 +0.5tst+17.9+59.7210.24 Amer Express AXP71.47996.24 93.53+.54 +0.6ttt+3.1+22.3181.04f AutoNation Inc AN43.56861.29 57.43+1.61 +2.9ttt+15.6+22.818... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.37+.02 +0.1stt-3.2-8.6210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83042.49 42.43+.41 +1.0sss+2.7+5.8231.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA41.06055.53 54.54+.34 +0.6rss+5.0+25.5200.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56154.89 44.38+.62 +1.4ttt-18.4-7.3212.20 Disney DIS60.41087.63 85.81+.78 +0.9tss+12.3+31.4220.86f Gen Electric GE22.92728.09 26.46-.15 -0.6tts-5.6+16.7200.88 General Mills GIS46.70855.64 53.06+.28 +0.5sts+6.3+6.3191.64 Harris Corp HRS50.94979.32 73.73+.84 +1.2stt+5.6+43.9181.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.08+.53 +0.7stt-2.7+1.0201.88 IBM IBM172.198200.94 192.50+.01 ...sss+2.6+1.0124.40f Lowes Cos LOW43.38652.08 47.81+.51 +1.1sst-3.5+8.5210.92f NY Times NYT10.91617.37 14.36+.27 +1.9ttt-9.5+16.8360.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.819102.51 98.78+1.20 +1.2ttt+15.4+18.3212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01091.39 90.09+.10 +0.1sss+8.6+8.3212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.59941.26 39.72+.65 +1.7ttt+7.9+17.0140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12918.53 18.09+.13 +0.7sst+4.9+6.8190.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 77.09+.48 +0.6sss-2.0+1.7161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55013.01 12.98+.17 +1.3sss+6.7+34.7140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.06+.23+14.0Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 70.59+1.13+14.5BuffaloFlexibInc d 15.08+.02+11.4 SmallCap d 33.61+.39+2.4CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 22.01+.30+21.9 LgCapVal 13.39+.10+17.7CGMFocus 40.04+.45+10.5CRMMdCpVlIns 35.78+.41+15.1CalamosGrIncA m 34.85+.33+14.2 GrowA m 48.19+.76+22.6 MktNeuI 12.99+.04+4.7 MktNuInA m 13.12+.04+4.5CalvertEquityA m 49.92+.68+17.5CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.28+.06+13.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.77+.01+11.2 Realty 73.87+.73+10.2 RealtyIns 48.14+.47+10.5ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.73...+5.7 AcornA m 34.77+.39+10.3 AcornIntZ 48.63+.16+17.3 AcornZ 36.36+.41+10.7 CAModA m 11.97+.06+10.4 CAModAgrA m 13.11+.08+11.7 CntrnCoreA m 22.11+.26+19.9 CntrnCoreZ 22.25+.26+20.2 ComInfoA m 58.13+.88+26.6 DivIncA m 19.43+.17+15.2 DivIncZ 19.44+.17+15.4 DivOppA m 10.89+.09+16.7 DivrEqInA m 14.77+.11+17.9 LgCpGrowA m 35.40+.49+19.0 LgCrQuantA m 9.12+.09+20.0 MdCapIdxZ 15.67+.19+16.0 MdCpValZ 18.28+.22+23.2 SIIncZ 9.97-.01+1.2 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.47...+1.2 SmCapIdxZ 22.90+.32+13.5 StLgCpGrA m 17.52+.32+22.6 StLgCpGrZ 17.79+.32+22.9 TaxExmptA m 13.82+.01+7.1 ValRestrZ 52.85+.64+20.0ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.99+.26+22.2 SndsSelGrII 17.56+.25+21.9Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.41-.04+0.3CullenHiDivEqI d 17.79+.13+16.5DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 9.99-.01+0.4 5YearGovI 10.67-.01+1.0 5YrGlbFII 10.98-.01+2.0 EmMkCrEqI 21.19+.23+14.6 EmMktValI 30.05+.31+14.2 EmMtSmCpI 22.47+.18+14.8 EmgMktI 28.09+.32+14.4 GlAl6040I 16.15+.09+12.3 GlEqInst 18.95+.17+18.4 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.45+.09+12.2 InfPrtScI 12.06-.02+3.9 IntCorEqI 13.22+.07+18.5 IntGovFII 12.56-.01+3.0 IntRlEstI 5.76+.04+16.9 IntSmCapI 21.58+.09+24.1 IntlSCoI 20.18+.07+21.8 IntlValu3 17.65+.10+18.5 IntlValuI 20.06+.12+18.3 ItmTExtQI 10.80-.02+6.5 LgCapIntI 23.17+.14+16.3 RelEstScI 30.94+.30+9.6 STEtdQltI 10.85-.01+1.9 STMuniBdI 10.21...+0.9 TAUSCrE2I 14.15+.15+18.8 TAWexUSCE 10.74+.07+17.1 TMIntlVal 16.46+.09+17.8 TMMkWVal 25.40+.24+21.2 TMMkWVal2 24.48+.23+21.3 TMUSEq 21.50+.23+19.1 TMUSTarVal 33.46+.45+17.6 TMUSmCp 36.41+.54+13.0 USCorEq1I 17.54+.18+19.3 USCorEq2I 17.30+.18+18.9 USLgCo 15.62+.16+19.5 USLgVal3 25.68+.21+22.6 USLgValI 34.25+.28+22.4 USMicroI 19.82+.30+12.9 USSmValI 36.02+.49+14.1 USSmallI 31.00+.45+13.3 USTgtValInst 23.54+.31+17.8 USVecEqI 17.10+.19+18.2DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 45.45+.29+15.5 GNMAS 14.56...+5.5 GrIncS 24.54+.29+20.5 MgdMuniA m 9.23...+7.5 MgdMuniS 9.25+.01+7.7 SP500IRew 27.98...+18.7 TechB m 15.02+.23+18.2DavisNYVentA m 40.32+.42+16.6 NYVentC m 38.37+.39+15.7 NYVentY 40.85+.42+16.9Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 9.14-.01+6.3 OpFixIncI 9.67...+4.3 USGrowIs 26.42+.37+21.8 ValueI 17.85+.14+20.3Diamond HillLngShortI 23.95+.11+12.9 LrgCapI 22.95+.19+16.4Dodge & CoxBal 103.48+.56+17.1 GlbStock 12.66+.13+25.1 Income 13.88-.02+6.1 IntlStk 46.75+.51+23.6 Stock 180.73+1.57+22.6DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 11.05...+5.7 TotRetBdN b 11.01...+4.7DreyfusAppreciaInv 55.92+.55+16.8 BasSP500 40.74+.42+19.3 FdInc 12.33+.15+19.5 IntlStkI 15.90+.10+7.3 MidCapIdx 38.85+.48+15.8 MuniBd 11.65+.01+6.6 SP500Idx 52.72+.53+19.0 SmCapIdx 29.69+.42+13.5DriehausActiveInc 10.73...+2.0 EmMktGr d 34.04+.32+10.9Eaton VanceACSmCpI 24.52+.25+11.1 AtCpSmCpA m 22.78+.24+10.9 FloatRateA m 9.45...+3.1 FltRtAdvA m 11.15...+4.2 FltgRtI 9.14-.01+3.3 GlbMacroI 9.35...+1.0 IncBosA m 6.10-.01+7.5 IncBosI 6.10-.01+7.8 LrgCpValA m 25.84+.29+18.0 LrgCpValI 25.91+.29+18.3 NatlMuniA m 9.68+.01+9.3FMICommStk 30.26+.21+19.3 LgCap 22.72+.13+18.0FPACres d 34.55+.15+13.3 NewInc d 10.22-.01+1.7Fairholme FundsFairhome d 43.06+.52+22.1FederatedEqIncB m 25.04+.23+16.6 InstHiYIn d 10.31-.01+7.6 KaufmanA m 6.31+.11+18.7 KaufmanR m 6.31+.10+18.5 MuniUShIS 10.04...+0.8 StrValA f 6.32+.05+18.0 StrValI 6.35+.06+18.4 ToRetIs 11.12-.02+5.4 UltraIs 9.18...+1.4FidelityAstMgr20 13.68+.02+6.3 AstMgr50 18.26+.08+11.6 Bal 24.02+.21+15.4 Bal K 24.01+.20+15.5 BlChGrow 67.96+1.11+24.3 BlChGrowK 68.06+1.12+24.5 CAMuInc d 12.83+.01+7.9 Canada d 64.61+.49+19.2 CapApr 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12.71-.01+7.1Fidelity SelectBiotech d 188.63+6.06+17.2 Chemical d 152.67+1.11+24.6 Electron d 79.50+1.08+41.9 Energy d 60.86+.26+22.2 HealtCar d 205.87+4.04+38.5 MedEqSys d 37.76+.60+28.2 Pharm d 20.88+.29+32.9 SoftwCom d 118.12+2.19+24.8 Tech d 120.43+1.93+23.3Fidelity Spartan500IdxAdvtg 70.21+.71+19.5 500IdxAdvtgInst 70.21+.71+19.5 500IdxInstl 70.21+.71+19.5 500IdxInv 70.21+.72+19.5 ExtMktIdAg d 54.69+.72+16.4 ExtMktIdI d 54.69+.73+16.4 IntlIdxAdg d 42.09+.19+15.8IntlIdxAdvtgIns d 42.10+.20+15.9IntlIdxIn d 42.08+.19+15.7 IntlIdxInst d 42.10+.20+15.9 TotMktIdAg d 57.95+.63+18.9 TotMktIdI d 57.94+.63+18.8FidelityLtdTermMuniInc d 10.73+.01+2.4SerBlueChipGr 11.39+.19NA SerBlueChipGrF 11.40+.19NA SeriesGrowthCo 11.12+.18NA SeriesGrowthCoF 11.13+.18NAFirst EagleGlbA m 56.95+.19+12.7 OverseasA m 24.54+.01+12.5First InvestorsGrowIncA m 23.15+.24+18.6ForumAbStratI 11.21-.03-0.4FrankTemp-FrankFed TF A m 12.30+.01+7.4 FedIntA m 12.30+.01+5.3FrankTemp-FranklinBalA m 12.08+.05+13.7 CA TF A m 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InteractB.4022.41+.29 IntactInt...42.09+.29 InterDig.80f46.43+.81 InterMune...41.70+1.11 Intersil.4814.45+.37 Intuit.7681.92+1.14 IntSurg...387.00+4.78 InvBncp s...10.77+.24 IridiumCm...8.12+.08 IronwdPh...14.46+1.13 Isis ...28.74+1.20 Ixia lf...10.73+.18 J-K-Lj2Global1.08f48.49+.99 JA Solar...9.56+.14 JD.com n...27.82+.26 JDS Uniph...12.33+.24 JazzPhrm...142.29+.64 JetBlue...10.83+.20 JiveSoftw...7.82+.23 KLA Tnc2.00f74.50+.49 KandiTech...19.62+.73 KeurigGM1.00120.82+2.12 KiOR....36+.01 KraftFGp2.1059.79+.63 LKQ Corp...25.88+.14 LamResrch.7271.70+.98 LamarAdv3.3253.02+.17 Lattice...7.83+.13 LegcyR pfB2.0024.89-.05 LexiPhrm...1.50+.08 LibGlobA s...44.93+.68 LibGlobC s...43.35+.37 LibtMda A...141.14+.40 LibMdC wi...45.50+.15 LibtyIntA...28.95+.50 LifePtH...64.10+.44 LigandPh...51.32+.66 LincElec.9266.78+.83 LinearTch1.0847.21+.67 LinnEngy2.9030.97+.26 LinnCo2.9030.00+.27 lululemn gs...38.15+.17 M-N-0MCG Cap.28m3.97-.01 MSG h...61.65-.08 MagicJack...13.58-.25 ManhAsc s...31.80+.43 MannKd...9.80+.51 Marketo...25.83+.89 Markit n...26.05+.01 MarIntA.80f64.90+1.52 MarvellT.2414.23+.13 Mattel1.5236.20-.26 MaximIntg1.0434.09+.71 MaxwellT...12.77+.15 MedAssets...23.66+.11 MediCo...25.90+.31 Medidata s...39.60+.99 Medivation...70.52+.94 MelcoCrwn.47e32.57+.61 Mellanox...37.46-.83 MemorialP2.2023.50+.35 MemRsD n...24.59+.49 MentorGr.2021.43+.27 MerrimkP...6.03+.16 Methanx1.0066.02+1.10 Microchp1.42f48.54+.39 MicronT...33.15+.10 MicrosSys...67.81+.15 MicroSemi...26.20+.50 Microsoft1.1244.69+.16 Middleby s...75.73+.95 MitelNet g...10.84+.21 Momenta...11.01+.43 Mondelez.5638.48+.49 MonstrBev...67.81+1.53 MontageT lf...21.05-.12 Move Inc...14.12+.44 Mylan...51.90+.47 MyriadG...38.78+1.40 NII Hldg h....74+.01 NPS Phm...29.09+2.15 NXP Semi...66.61+1.68 NasdOMX.60fu40.99+.38 NatPenn.4010.19+.13 Navient n.6017.69-.01 NektarTh...11.12+.06 NetApp.66f36.92+.22 Netflix...444.17+4.81 Neurcrine...13.35+.57 NYMtgTr1.087.69+.07 Newport...17.52+.35 NewsCpA...18.22+.17 NewsCpB...17.65+.15 NexstarB.6048.87+.22 Nordson.7278.71+1.36 NorTrst1.3265.02+.68 NwstBcsh.52a13.14+.15 NorwCruis...32.29+.31 Novadaq g...16.69+.03 Novavax...4.22+.14 NuVasive...33.61+1.13 NuanceCm...17.72+.07 NutriSyst.7018.03+.64 Nvidia.3418.44-.86 OReillyAu...152.83+.77 Oclaro...2.09+.07 OldNBcp.4413.87+.14 Omnicell...27.31+.64 OmniVisn...22.13+.43 OnSmcnd...9.34+.30 OpenTable...102.99+.03 Orexigen...5.32+.28 Outerwall...55.32+1.58 P-Q-RPDC Engy...54.78+.19 PDL Bio.609.43+.23 PMC Sra...7.22+.07 PTC Inc...37.89+.45 PacWstBc1.0041.39+.58 Paccar.8865.95+.52 PacBiosci...5.28+.07 PanASlv.5015.37-.09 PaneraBrd...d146.33+1.77 Parexel...53.99+.93 Patterson.8039.08+.40 PattUTI.4034.91+.02 Paychex1.52f42.11+.49 Pendrell...1.67+.06 PnnNGm...11.32+.18 PeopUtdF.6614.81+.02 PetSmart.7869.03-.02 Pharmacyc...94.79+3.29 PilgrimsP...30.86+.52 Pixelwrks...8.55+.22 Plexus...41.21+.76 Polycom...12.77+.21 Popular...34.10+.40 PortfRec s...60.85+1.07 Potbelly n...11.59+.12 PwShs QQQ1.30e96.12+1.50 PriceTR1.7681.24+.84 Priceline...1212.78+11.41 PrivateB.0429.36+.97 PrUPQQQ s.01e79.89+3.61 PrognicsPh...4.79+.29 ProUShBio...14.78-.95 PShtQQQ rs...39.96-1.99 ProspctCap1.3210.67+.06 QIAGEN...u25.18+.75 QIWI plc1.25e40.22+1.21 QlikTech...21.15+.02 Qlogic...10.55+.22 Qualcom1.6879.39+1.28 QualitySys.7015.08+.10 Questcor1.2095.01+.48 QuickLog...4.30+.27 RDA Micro.10eu18.45+.66 RF MicD...u10.27+.62 RadNet...6.23+.48 Rambus...13.66+.10 Randgold.5087.43-.24 RaptorPhm...8.53+.18 RealPage...16.68-4.74 Regenrn...305.92+9.51 RentACt.9224.77+.02 Replgn...23.20+.99 ResConn.2815.06+2.00 RetailOpp.6416.02+.22 RetailNot n...24.28+.48 RexEnergy...d14.97+.30 RigelPh...3.09+.05 RiverbedT...18.50+.22 RockCrPh....56-.01 RosettaR...51.65+.57 RossStrs.8063.31+1.12 Rovi Corp...23.16+.17 RoyGld.8477.30+.24 S-T-USBA Com...103.99+.82 SEI Inv.4432.31+.30 SLM Cp...8.46... 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Tesaro...27.80-.01 TeslaMot...220.02+4.62 TesseraTch.40a22.29+.49 TexInst1.2048.82+.67 TexRdhse.6025.27+.30 Theravnce...27.97+1.10 Thoratec...33.00+.44 TibcoSft...19.41-.01 TileShop...10.88+.18 TiVo Inc...13.45+.21 TowerSemi...11.17+.26 TractSup s.64f62.22+1.12 TrimbleN...31.85+.39 TripAdvis...104.17+3.02 TriQuint...u17.03+1.04 TrueCar n...12.41+.03 TrstNY.266.60+.10 TubeMgl n...11.50... TuesMrn...17.42+.78 Tuniu n...16.92-.07 21stCFoxA.2533.01+.24 21stCFoxB.2532.76+.30 UTiWrldwd.0610.12+.01 Ubiquiti...39.91+1.00 UltaSalon...90.44+.69 Ultragnx n...43.00+3.11 Ultratech...24.39+1.06 Umpqua.6017.06+.27 Unilife...2.67-.03 UtdNtrlF...62.07-.27 UtdTherap...91.52+1.78 UnivDisp...30.44+1.54 UrbanOut...34.01+.63 V-W-X-Y-ZVCA Inc...u37.26+.65 VandaPhm...13.32+.45 VanSTCpB1.62e80.16... 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Zix Corp...d3.02-.01 Zogenix...1.64+.04 Zulily n...35.69-.02 Zynga...3.05-.03 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 7-YEAR/100,000MILELIMITED WA RRANTY* 172-POINTINSPECTION ROADSIDEASSISTANCE NEWWINDSHIELDWIPERBLADES AT DELIVERY FULLFUEL TA NK AT DELIVERY OIL/FILTERCHANGE AT DELIVERYQUALITYCHECKED CertifiedPre-Owned CERTIFIEDPRE-OWNEDVEHICLESASLOWAS1.9%APRFINANCING-100,000MILE WA RRANTY rfntbt rfntbtbtbbb tbbbtbbb TOLLFREE800-313-9787 SeHablaEspaol 2014 FIESTAstartingat$10,500or$2,000&0%upto60mo drivefor$159**permonth 2014 TA URUSstartingat$18,300or$2,000&0%upto60mo drivefor$209**permonth 2014 FOCUSstartingat$12,900or$2,000&0%upto60mo drivefor$179**permonth 2014 FUSIONstartingat$16,500or$2,000&0%upto60mo drivefor$169**permonth 2014 MUSTANGstartingat$16,900or$2,000&0%upto60mo drivefor$199**permonth 2014 ESCAPEstartingat$17,800or$1,500&0%upto60mo drivefor$189**permonth 2014 EXPLORERstartingat$25,400or$1,500& or0%upto60mo drivefor$219**permonth 2014 FLEXstartingat$23,900or$500&0%upto60mo drivefor$249**permonth 2014 F-150startingat$20,600or$1,250&0%upto60mo drivefor$249**permonth 2014 EDGEstartingat$23,300or$1,500&0%upto60mo drivefor$219**permonth GETINTOYOURFUTURERIDE AT LAKECOUNTIESLARGEST VOLUMEFORDDEALERSHIP! GET INTO YOUR FUTURE RIDE AT LAKE COUNTIES LARGEST VOLUME FORD DEALERSHIP! 2010HYUNDAI SONA TA GLSWA S$12,900 NOW$9,4802012VOLKSWAGEN JETTAWA S$17,300 NOW$14,7602010TOYOTA COROLLALEWA S$15,700 NOW$13,9202008ACURA TLWA S$19,800 NOW$17,3002006HYUNDAITUCSON ONLY27KMILESWA S$12,900 NOW$11,4302012FORD FUSIONWA S$18,600 NOW$15,4202012FORD TA URUSWA S$25,400 NOW$22,8602010HONDA ACCORDEXWA S$19,400 NOW$16,5802011FORD FIESTAWA S$16,700 NOW$14,2602010FORDEXPEDITION ELLIMITEDWA S$33,600 NOW$30,4002012FORD MUSTANGWA S$20,200 NOW$17,6402003FORD THUNDERBIRDWA S$18,300 NOW$16,9102011FORD FLEXWA S$25,600 NOW$23,2802011CHEVY CRUZEWA S$17,200 NOW$14,7402011FORD EXPLORERWA S$27,800 NOW$25,4802008FORD FOCUSWA S$11,400 NOW$9,9002011LEXUS RX350WA S$29,600 NOW$26,8102008FORDF-350FX-4 CREWCAB,LONGBED,DIESELWA S$32,700 NOW$30,8602012CHEVY SIVERADOCREWCABWA S$31,300 NOW$27,4302014FORD TA URUSLIMITEDWA S$26,800 NOW$24,0002014FORDEXPEDITIONELXLTWA S$40,500 NOW$36,7102011FORDESCAPEWA S$19,700 NOW$17,8402008CHEVY HHRWA S$11,700 NOW$9,8202012FORD FOCUSWA S$17,500 NOW$15,8002014FORD MUSTANGGTWA S$31,400 NOW$29,200rfntnb

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX CROSSWORD PUZZLE

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA 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WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET OPENMON.-FRI.,8-8 SAT.8:30-6:002200U.S.HWY441,EUSTIS,FL32726 ADDITIONALDISCOUNTSAREAVAILABLE.ADVERTISEDPRICEEXCLUDESTAX,TAG, REGISTRATION,TITLE,AND$384DEALERFEE.SEEDEALERFORDETAILS.OTHER RESTRICTIONSMAYAPPLY.PRICEDOESNOTINCLUDEANYACCESSORIESADDED. PRICESAREQUOTEDAFTERCURRENTREBATES,INCENTIVES,ANDTRADEAND LOYALTYBONUSCASH.DEALERNOTRESPONSIBLEFORTYPOGRAPHICALERRORS. **COVERSONLYSCHEDULEDOILCHANGESWITHFILTERANDTIREROTATIONS, ACCORDINGTOYOURNEWVEHICLESRECOMMENDEDMAINTENANCESCHEDULE FORUPTO 2 YEARSOR24,000MILE,WHICHEVERCOMESFIRST.DOESNOTINCLUDE AIRFILTERS.MAXIMUMOFFOURSERVICEEVENTS.SEEPARTICIPATINGDEALERFOR OTHERRESTRICTIONSANDCOMPLETEDETAILS.**SAVINGSINCLUDESCUSTOMER CASH,ANDDEALERCASHELIGIBLEONDEMOVEHICLES.** VGCHEVY.COM To ll-Free855-264-6359 2010TOYOTAPRIUS$14,995STK#3342A. NEWCARTRADE, EXTRACLEAN 2008CADILLACCTS $18,788STK#P6733.SUNROOF, LOCALLYOWNED, EXTRACLEAN 2013CHEVROLETIMPALA LT Z $18,995STK#P6668. SUNROOF, LEATHER,NICE! 2008TOYOTAHIGHLANDERSPORT $18,995STK#3252B.4X4, SUNROOF,LEATHER, LOWMILES,MORE! 2011CHEVROLETCAMARO LT $20,995STK#3456A. LEATHER,SUNROOF, SYNERGYGREEN 2013FORDFUSION $20,995STK#T8920A. 1OWNER, 11KMILES 2008LEXUSRX350 $21,995STK#T8902A. 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10%O FF C USTOM O RDERS AskAboutOurFreeIn-HomeDesignConsultation Ask About Our Free In-Home Design Consultation SAVEONTHEBRANDNAMESYOUKNOWANDTRUST8626 U. S.Hwy441 Leesburg,FL34788352.435.6131 8522 U. S.Hwy441 Leesburg,FL34788352.319.6768 Monday-Friday9-6 Saturday10-6 rfntb Airpor tSHOPFAMILYFURNITURE.COM SAVE ON THE BRAND NAMES YOU KNOW AND TRUST E1DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 IDEAS: Cooking up a color-happy kitchen / E2 www.dailycommercial.com Home &Garden352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com MOZES ZARATEMCTPatrick Powers held up three or four carrots hed just pulled out of the soil. Before he started gar dening, numerous people or things might have touched those carrots before they reached his mouth: farmers, farmworkers, pesticides, food han dlers, grocers all part of a system of efcient food-processing that he had some familiar ity with working in the restaurant industry for 35 years. Now, its straight from the ground to his plate, a feeling he says he cant describe. Its fun being a farmer, he said. Patrick rents a plot for $40 a year at Redeemers Field, a yearold community gar den on land owned by the Lutheran Church of Our Redeemer in Sacramento, Calif. The project, which broke ground in March of last year, transformed an empty church lot into a source of healthful and affordable food for community members. The value of a community garden is clear, said Bill Maynard, who has helped build community gardens around Sacramento for 20 years and works as the community garden coordinator for Sacramentos Department of Parks and Recreation. Its about bringing the community in and showing they have worth, he said. Maynard advised the church throughout the construction process, from planning to nancing and connecting the church with volunteers. At Redeemers Field, there are 20 occupied beds growing anything and everything, from bulbous watermelon and heirloom tomatoes to cinnamon basil and zucchini squash. Red grapevines hug one side of a bordering chain link fence, and a line of burgeoning fruit trees welcomes visitors near the entrance gate, open at all hours of the day. At the center lies a bed of proud sunowers raised by a member who lives in an apartment across the street. The gardens construction required many hands, including non-church members, neighbors and community service VICKI PAYNEMCTOne of the most frequent questions Im asked is, What color paint should I use? I have never understood why so many people are intimidated by color. Maybe its because we all see color differ ently. Over the years Ive tried to take some of the mystery out of color for my clients and view ers. Once you get it, us ing color is fun and not scary at all. Start with a color pal ette. Each room in your home should ow from space to space. That doesnt mean you cant use color; it just means you need to think about where that color is go ing to be used and, most importantly, in which tone. Thats what color selecting is all about. A shade is just a lighter or darker version of a col or. That isnt the same as tone. Weve all tried to match one shade of beige to another shade of beige without success. Some beiges look pink, others more tan. Thats because every color has undertones. Whites can be tint ed with grays, browns, black. Its that under tone that gives a color warm or cool tones. Start by picking your base color. It has to have a tone that match es the furniture, rugs KATHERINE ROTHAssociated PressRipping out the front lawn and its bordering rhododendrons and replacing them with a landscape of na tive grasses, groundcovers, succulents and rocks once seemed an unfathomable act of deance. No longer. As many parts of the United States grapple with drought and rising water bills, The thought of an En glish garden in the Central Valley of California is sheer madness. It wasnt meant to be, and its sucking up pre cious groundwater we need for agriculture, said Ann Savageau, a design professor at the University of Cal ifornia at Davis, who recent ly traded in her lush green lawns for a desert look. Instead of scofng, neigh bors stopped to ask her landscaper for his business card. Other California towns, including Sacramento and Menlo Park, have begun of fering rebates to homeown ers who remove their lawns. Gardeners nationwide are feeling the effects of climate change. In the East, and oth er areas where heavy down pours have become more in tense, a sustainable garden might include native grass es and other plants that do well in heavy rain and the dry weather that can follow. Awareness is changing in a way that is here to stay, said Brian Sullivan, a vice president for landscapes at The New York Botanical Gar den. Yard by yard, region by region, the overall environ mental impact of this trend, which I think is very positive, is substantial. Mowing and watering a traditional lawn requires a lot of time, money, water and fertilizers. Increasing ly, many home gardeners want to focus instead on edible gardens, and rethink the PHOTOS BY LEZLIE STERLING / MCT ABOVE: A dirt eld no more, the garden was created under the direction of Bill Maynard, who the community garden coordinator for Sacramento, Calif.s Department of Parks and Recreation. BELOW: Carrots are among the healthful edibles being grown in the garden, which addresses hunger in the community.Growing togetherChurch garden project cultivates beds, beauty and community DAVID H. RAMSEY / MCTHaving a color palette allows you to introduce new popular colors into your existing home without the fear of making a mistake.A color palette starts with a base colorBrave new gardening for brave new climates ANN SAVAGEAU / AP Ann Savageaus sustainable drought-tolerant garden with baby plants that have not fully grown in yet is shown in Davis, Calif. SEE GARDEN | E2SEE COLOR | E2SEE CLIMATES | E3

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 2:00-4:30pm$2.00OFFAny Pa staDinner$1.00OFFAny Pa nini 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!BACKYARDVIEWS OFGREENERY!2/2,den,hugegreat room,snackbar,formal dining&nook.LAWN MAINTAINED! Mid100sG4686876 GARDEN-LIKE VIEWS!2/3,lg.FRopentoKT, formalrooms,double garage,brickwainscot facade.BEAUTIFUL CORNERLOT!! 170sG4707223 352.357.9964D002748 rf n tbtt tb b n rr b rb n bb b n t 4200Hwy19-A MountDor a 32757 rfn KIM COOKAssociated PressKitchens in traditional and vintage homes often are dressed in conservative garb: neutral hues, stainless steel, white-on-white or beige-onbeige. Historically, however, kitchens were actually pretty peppy, according to Deborah Baldwin, editor of This Old House magazine. Pastel greens, blues, creams and peaches reigned until the early 1930s, when casual, built-in eating areas were painted Kelly green, red and even black, she says. We have readers who are introducing brightly colored cabinets and appliances in tomato, pumpkin and daisy, she adds. At this springs Architectur al Digest Home Design Show in New York, manufacturers were showing lots of vibrant ly hued kitchen equipment. Bertazzonis Arancio range came in orange, burgun dy and yellow. Big Chill displayed a wall full of paint-box hues including jadite (a milky green), cherry and pink. AGAs Signature line of beefy, professional-grade ranges comes in intriguing col ors like aubergine, duck-egg blue, heather, pistachio, clar et and British racing green. (www.bertazzoni.com; www. bigchill.com; www.aga-ranges.com) Fans of metallics might go for Blue Stars dramatic col lection of ranges, wall ovens and hoods in copper, gold and a chocolate-y ginger, as well as several hundred oth er colors and nishes. (www. bluestarcooking.com) Kitchens of any vintage can look great with colorful walls. Pumpkin, cobalt and deep Prussian blue enhance all kinds of woods, whether youre working with 19th century pine, Craftsman-era oak or midcentury walnut. Or consider the ceiling. In a small galley kitchen, bold color on the ceiling creates a jewel box effect. Deep hues like eggplant, navy, magenta or carmine compli ment white cabinetry in a large kitchen, and look great in both natural and articial light. New York designer Gideon Mendelson applied a peagreen gingham canvas cloth to the ceiling of a country house kitchen, and painted the island in a similar shade. With a collection of vintage baskets displayed along the tops of snowy wood cabinetry, the vibe is relaxed, fresh and contemporary. (www. mendelsongroupinc.com) Meg Caswell, a designer and host on HGTVs Great Rooms, loves to add col or to kitchens. She used a backsplash of crisp, blue and green fused-glass tiles as a counterpoint to a rustic, Old World-style metal and wood kitchen island, glossy black cabinetry and citrine wallpaper in an Art Deco-era home. In another home, she mixed sleek teal-and-white glass with farmhouse blue cabi nets. (www.megcaswell.com; www.hgtv.com) Baldwin, of This Old House, advises painting upper and base cabinets different col ors, or painting an island or hutch in a contrasting shade. This helps reinforce their freestanding furniture look, which harks back to 18thand 19th-century kitchens, she says. (www.thisoldhouse. com) Painting the oor either one color or in a pattern like checkerboard can re inforce the vintage look too, she notes. Options include graphic designs or stencils, or illustrated rug motifs. Bet ter Homes & Gardens web site has lots of ideas. (www. bhg.com/kitchen) If youre in a rental with limited decorating options, go for color accents like Fiesta ware, rag rugs, a couple of snazzy stools, and counter appliances in candy hues.Ideas for cooking up a color-happy kitchen HGTV / AP Designer and host of HGTVs Great Rooms, Meg Caswell, painted the walls red then added a clear glass cover to create a chic, vibrant backsplash.organizations such as AmeriCorps to till the soil, pave walkways and build wooden box plots. With much of the work done, the project is still expanding: A picnic bench area is planned to give visitors a proper place to sit. The farm-to-fork movement isnt central to the mission of the church, which has held services at the site for 60 years, said Lisa Mulz, a member of the congregation who helped build the garden. Its more about addressing hunger in the area. A half-mile west of the garden is one of 22 Sacramento food deserts, neighborhoods whose residents have little access to healthful and affordable food. Most garden members live in a ZIP code where nearly one-quar ter of residents live below the poverty line, according to a 2012 American Community Survey of the U.S. Census Bureau. The median household income is 35 percent lower than the state average, and around half the residents rent apartments and dont have the space to grow their own food. A little over $3 a month out of his pocket for the plot results in a major savings for Powers, 68, who gets as much as 40 percent of his food out of the gar den. He supplements the rest with goods from the farmers market. The garden is yielding more than vegetables and food security, said Ann Carlson, a garden coordinator. A natural gallery for visitors and passers-by, children and parents at the on-site preschool take a gander before class, and neighbors stop by while waiting for a bus. Its fun for them to watch things grow, Mulz said. For others, taking a stroll through the gar den can be therapeutic. Jason Bense, a pastor at Our Redeemer, will often catch attendees of one of the churchs alcohol support groups touring garden walkways. One garden worker related how a woman one day pulled up to the church to say she was thankful that her son, a war veteran who suffered from post-traumatic stress disorder, now had a venue to gather his thoughts. People need beauty as well as bread, said Mark Carlson, one of many garden volunteers and Annes husband. This garden can provide both of those. GARDEN FROM PAGE E1 and accessories that you will be using in that space. No one can afford to start from scratch, so we have to work with what we have. Ive been using the same tone base col or for my house for over 30 years; a warm soft gold for the walls and creamy white for the woodwork. Ive changed the shade of gold and white but never the tone. Before I paint a room blue (or any color), I make sure it works with my base color. That allows me to move my furniture and accessories from room to room because I know they will all match. The gold armchair in my living room is the same tone of gold as the sisal rug that I have in my bedroom, just 2 shades darker. So if I decide to move the chair from the living room to the bedroom, it still matches because they both match my base color. In my new house, I painted the walls and ceilings in my com mon spaces with Sher win Williams Creamy. The woodwork is Pure White. But I used lots of color throughout the rest of the house: The master bedroom in Tidewater blue, anoth er in Repose Gray, an ofce in Tricorn black, and the laundry room in Crystal Clear aqua with a Lily (pale yellow) ceiling all Sherwin Williams colors. It all works beautifully together and ows from room to room, because the undertones are right on. These sev en colors are my color palette. Nothing comes into my house if it doesnt match this palette. COLOR FROM PAGE E1 LEZLIE STERLING / MCT Sue Lomolino tends to her garden plots along with her dog Molly at Redeemers Field located on the property of the Lutheran Church of Our Redeemer. DAVID H. RAMSEY / MCT The walls and ceilings in the common spaces are painted with Sherwin Williams Creamy. The woodwork is Pure White.

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 rrr fnt br r f D004213 Tu es da y Ju ly 22nd,2014 at 3PM Mangoes are in season in South Florida and they are worth celebrating. I was at a mango festival last weekend and there were a huge variety of cultivars with differ ent avors, sizes and uses. They are a wonderful tropical treat, but are too sensitive to the cold for most places in Central Florida. Besides a few areas with warm microclimates because they are on the south side of a large lake, any mangoes grown here will require special treatment. If you get a dwarf mango (often called condo mangoes), you can grow it in a large pot and move it under cover, such as a garage, on cold nights. It will require pruning to keep it small, frequent watering because of the pot and you will need to be prepared to move it several times during the winter. Another alternative is to build a temporary shelter around it for the winter. If you dont want to be bothered with all this cold protection, there are other tropical fruits that can be grown here. Feijoas, or pineapple guavas, grow on a beautiful, small evergreen tree with silvery leaf undersides. The owers are tropical-looking and even the petals are edible and sweet. The fruit can be 3 1/2 inches long and varies in shape from round to pear-shaped. The greenish fruit is difcult to see in the canopy, but when ripe it perfumes the air with a scent like pineapple, guava and strawberry all mixed into one. Cultivars will provide better quality fruit than the seedlings often used in the landscape trade. Pineapples are slightly cold sensitive here but we can usually grow them without problems. They are related to bro-With proper care, tropical fruit can be grown in Central Floridameliads and have similar requirements, although they like full sun. They do not toler ate temperatures below 28 degrees F. They are drought tolerant and actually do not like too much water. The plants ower and fruit only once, but the side shoots continue to grow and produce. It can take 18-36 months for the plant to produce 7080 leaves and be ready to ower and fruit. It will take another ve to seven months from ower induction to harvest. The most common question is how to tell when the fruit is ready for harvest. The fruit is sweetest when onethird to two-thirds of the peel color has turned from green to yellow. Harvest at the peak of avor and you will not believe how different it is from storebought fruit. Loquats are a common evergreen landscape tree in Central Florida. With a grafted cultivar you can get fruit the size of small apricots with much better quality. The fruit is often called a Japanese plum, but to my mind it is more like an apricot with slightly fuzzy, edible skin. The trees are easy to grow here and the only problem I have seen is occasional re blight, a bacterial infection that can turn the owers or new growth tips black and shriveled. Loquats fruit from February through May and a 5-year-old tree may produce 100 pounds of fruit in a year. Fruit size can be increased by thinning some of the fruit when it is still small and developing, but this may be difcult to do. Make sure your loquat is in full sun and well-drained soil, and enjoy the harvest of delicious fruit that is too delicate to ship, but makes a wonderful, edible landscape plant. More information about tropical fruit can be found at trec.ifas.u. edu/fruitscapes. Visit the Discovery Gardens and our plant clinic with your plant problems and questions, weekdays from 9 / a.m. to 4 / p.m. at the Ag Cen ter, 1951 Woodlea Road in Tavares.Juanita Popenoe is the director of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce and Environmental Horticulture Production Agent III. Email: jpopenoe@u.edu.SUBMITTED PHOTOFeijoa owers, also known as pineapple guavas, grow on small evergreen trees. JUANITA POPENOELAKE COUNTY EXTENSION Feijoas, or pineapple guavas, grow on a beautiful, small evergreen tree with silvery leaf undersides. The flowers are tropical-looking and even the petals are edible and sweet.rest of their landscaping in a more environmentally sustainable and low-maintenance way. Its sometimes hard to know where to begin, however, and few people have the funds or time to tackle a total garden makeover all at once. Some strategies:TAKE IT IN STEPSTransitions should be made at your own pace and you do these things in small steps, Sullivan said. Lawn has utility. We play on it, sing on it and look at it. You can still enjoy your lawn, but cut it down by a third or half, or go with groundcovers you can walk on. Theyre not the same, but its about shifting expectations. Susan Middleeld, horticulture editor for the Vermont-based National Gardening Asso ciation, said less lawn means youre putting less carbon into the at mosphere. Lawns are fertilizer hogs, and a lot of fertilizer also contributes to oxygen depletion in local waterways. Savageau retained a small circle of lush lawn about 12 feet across for her grandson to play on. Its surrounded by agave and desert grasses.CONSIDER YOUR SITEWhen taking your yard in a new direction, experts say, the rst step is to know your site. Do you have a slope? Is it shady or sunny? Plants on the top of an incline will be drier and plants at the bottom will be wetter. But when the water dries up, the plants at the bottom need to be ne when its dry, too.TALK WITH LOCAL EXPERTSMany arboretums, botanical gardens, native plant societies and local extension services offer brochures, on line help, and classes on suitable plants and landscapes for various climates and regions. Many also maintain na tive plant gardens to in spire home gardeners, and some communi ties offer incentives to homeowners making the shift toward more sustainable yards. CLIMATES FROM PAGE E1 DEBBIE ARRINGTONMCTKeep an eye on soil moisture and your vegetable garden. Dont let tomatoes wilt or dry out completely; that can encourage blossom-end rot. How much water do tomatoes need? Give tomatoes a deep water ing two to three times a week and a little more if they look droopy. If your tomato plants are on a drip-irrigation system, gure a gallon per ma ture (and bearing) plant per day. Water before 8 / a.m. to reduce chanc es of fungal infection and to conserve moisture. %  en Harvest vegetables promptly to encourage plants to produce more. Squash especially tends to grow rapidly in hot weather; keep an eye on the zucchini. %  en If your melons and squash arent setting fruit, give the bees a hand. With a small, soft paintbrush, gather some pollen from male owers, then brush it in side the female owers, which have a tiny swelling at the base of their petals (thats the em bryo melon or squash). Within days, that lit tle swelling should start growing. %  en Its not too late to get a few more veg gies in the ground. Plant seeds for corn, lima beans, okra, parsnips, pumpkin, summer and winter squash, and watermelon. Re member: Those seedlings will need extra at tention and moisture to make it through Julys heat. Dont let them totally dry out. %  en Pinch back chry santhemums for bushy plants and more owers in September.How much water do tomatoes need? KATHERINE ROTH / AP Dwarf crested irises are shown in the New York Botanical Garden that are cultivars of native species.

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTSComicswww.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 SharkysVacnSew700N.MainSt.Wildwood,Fl34785352-330-2483sharkyssewnvac1@gmail.com www.sharkyssewnvac.comI havebeeninthesewingmachineandvacuum cleanerbusinessforsome48yearsand I havepeople askmeabou t when I shouldchangemybeltonmy vacuumcleaner.Wellthereisanoldadagethatsays, Ifitaintbroke,dontxit.Whilethatmayholdtrue foralotofthings,itsurelydoesntforavacuumcleaner! Whatsomanypeoplefailtorealizeisthat a vacuum cleanerismadeontheassemblylineandplacedin a cartonorbox.Thenitisstoredinahotwarehouseuntil itissold,whichmaybemonths.Thenitisloadedontoa hottractor-trailerandcarriedacrosscountryinextreme temperatureswhereitisunloadedinto a backroomor deepdiscountwarehouseuntilitissold.Afterallthis timeandheat,thebeltismeltedontothemotorshaft andbrushrollerandhasstretchedtothatshapeandsize. Well,tosaytheleast,youshouldchangeyourbeltas soonasyougetithomeanduseitfortheveryrsttime. Andthentherearethosepeoplethatsay,Wellmybelt aintbrokebutmyvacuumcleanerishardtopush.If youturnthevacuumcleanerupsidedownandturnit onandthebrushrollerturnsbutthenwhenitisputon thecarpetitstopsthenyourbeltisstretched,although itaintbrokeitneedsreplacing.Itisthebrushrollers jobtoturnsoitcanpick-updebrisandopenthecarpet berstoallowthesuctionofthevacuumcleanertosuck upthedirt. Andlastly,besuretopurchaseanextrabeltsoyou canhave a spareincaseitstheweekendandyou havecompanycomingoverandthebeltbreakswith dirtycarpetawaitingtheguests!AndMurphysLaw ofvacuumcleanersis...Guesswhat??Yep.NoBeltto befound.Andbesuretoputtheextrabeltaroundthe handleofthevacuumcleanersotheDrawerMonster donteatit!!!!ThatsmystoryandImstickingtoit.Until nextweek,itsadirtyjob!IfItAintBrokeAskAl www.dailycommercial.comDiversions352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper.YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Saturday, July 19, the 200th day of 2014. There are 165 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History: On July 19, 1989, 111 people were killed when United Air Lines Flight 232, a DC-10 which suffered the un-contained failure of its tail engine and the loss of hydraulic systems, crashed while making an emergency landing at Sioux City, Iowa; 185 other people survived. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, July 19, 2014: This year you might be busier than you think you are. You might have an unexpected responsibility involving an older relative or parent. Your professional life could be dominating your days, which leaves you little time for yourself. You need to make time for your personal life. If you are single, you will meet someone in a most unexpected way or through someone you would never think could introduce you to such a special person. If you are attached, you will want to spend more time with your sweetie. Even with all the demands in your life, you will make an effort to have alone time together. TAURUS has a way with you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You might be the source of all your pressure because of a judgment youve made regarding a certain issue. You will be putting a lot of effort into your home or domestic life. A little creativity could save you a lot of money. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Youll feel better than you have in a while. Dealing with a grumpy person might not even bother you today. Consider taking a drive to the beach or to the mountains, or meet up with a friend who lives far away. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You recently might have gone to extremes in living life to the max. The fastpaced life will catch up with you. Slow down, and do only what you must. Give yourself a little time to recharge your batteries. You will be better for the experience. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Friends will want you to join them. It is clear that you wont be left alone, so you might as well head out the door. Choose your preferred invitation, or do something you have been postponing doing. Expect to be surrounded by people. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Someone could be too difcult and domineering for your taste. You might want to head in a different direction, and you will nd a reason to do so. A loved one or special friend will be only too happy to see your detour end wherever he or she is. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You will relate directly to a loved one in order to understand what you need to do to gain favor with a key person. A discussion could help illuminate this persons long-term goals and desires. Do what you can to make his or her dreams a reality. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Defer to others. You have dealt with enough ak for a while. You dont need to be responsible for making plans or for giving out suggestions. You actually might be happiest with one close loved one whom you can be open with. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) It seems as though, no matter what you do, someone has a better idea. Dont cop an attitude; instead, be open to this persons suggestions. Reach out to a loved one at a distance who you have wanted to speak with. Make plans for a visit soon. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might decide to pull back and handle a personal matter differently. Given some time, you could complete a project that you have kept on the back burner. Use a window of time just for you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Your imagination could be the source of some intriguing plans. Youll have to decide who you want to invite to this get-together. Follow your intuition, and you cant go wrong. You might nd it difcult to kiss logic goodbye, but you will. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to center yourself and reconsider what to do with a personal situation. Your home life also could be involved in a discussion. A change might be inevitable, so remain open to a new and different idea. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Make an effort to touch base with several people you have not had time to reach out to. Do not be surprised if you get a strong reaction from a friend who has really missed you. Understand what this persons disgruntled attitude means. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORYDEAR ABBY: Neither of my parents do any thing for fun. When Dad comes home from work, he either reads the newspaper or takes a nap. If Mom has free time after nishing the housework or running errands, she watches the news on TV or goes to bed early. I never thought it was unusual because it has been this way since I was growing up. But once I was in high school, I started hearing classmates talk about their parents friends or hobbies and I realized my parents are different. They dont even listen to music or read books. When I want to go out with friends, my par ents act annoyed and wonder why I want to go out instead of stay ing at home. Are there other people out there like this, or are my folks unusual? MYSTIFIED IN MAINE DEAR MYSTIFIED: At the end of a busy day, many people want to simply unwind rather than look for things to do. Reading the newspaper, napping or watching the television news are some of the ways they do that. While your parents may be more introverted than those of your classmates, I dont think they are particularly unusual. The question you should ask yourself is, Is their relationship working for them? And if the answer is yes, be glad. Whats natural for some families isnt for everyone, and neither is their idea of whats fun. DEAR ABBY: Im a 15-year-old girl and my favorite teacher, Mr. Brown, is going to another state with some other teachers to start a new school. Ill miss him dearly because he is funny and charismatic. We have an aver age student-teacher relationship, but I still would like to stay in contact with him and see how hes doing. Is there any way I can maintain our relationship and contact him on my own to show that I miss him? TEEN IN NEW HAVEN DEAR TEEN: If he hasnt already left your district, I suppose you could tell him he has been your favorite teacher and ask for his email address. He may be willing to share it with you, but if he and the other teachers are starting a new school, you can bet they are going to be extremely busy and focused on that so he may not be able to respond as often as you might wish. DEAR ABBY: My husband and I were invited to a friends house for dinner. When I asked her if I could bring any thing, the hostess handed me a cookbook and said she had marked two items I should make and bring. When I looked at them, I was shocked. She was asking me to bake bread and make a salad. The bread had many ingredients, and I have never made bread from scratch. I dont even own a stand mixer. The salad recipe was also complicated. Was I unreasonable to decline the invitation? The ingredients alone were going to cost me at least $30, and the stress was more than I was willing to take on. AGHAST IN ARIZONA DEAR AGHAST: I think you cut off your nose to spite your face. All you had to do was level with your hostess and tell her you had never baked bread and didnt have the necessary equipment and that you were prepared to make her a SIMPLE salad. What was she going to do, disinvite you?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.Teens homebody parents prefer to lead a quiet life JEANNE PHILLIPSDEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGARBIGARS STARS

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014



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Burleigh Blvd., Ta var es, FL rf ntb OPEN EVER Y DA Y 6:30AMto 10:30PMBEST BREAKF AST IN TOWN! b b b b Br e ak f ast Sp e ci a lsAll Br eakfast Specials Include Coffee or any Drink food wit h lar ge BREAKF AST LU NC H AN D DINNERAll Yo u Can Eat CatfishSunday Th ursday Any Omelet with Potatoes & Toast 3 Pa ncakes with Bacon or Ham or Sausage Waffel with Bacon or Ha m or Sa us ag e 3 Pc s of Fr ench Toast with Bacon or Ham or Sausage$599 DESPITE STORMS, FANS LOVE THE LIGHTNING, SPORTS B1 WILDFIRES: People ee their homes as blaze consumes parts of Washington A5 OFFENSIVE: Israel says Gaza operation may be expanded A6 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, July 19, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 200 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS C5 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 92 / 76 Partly sunny with storms 50 Staff Report After a half-percentage point increase in May, Lake Countys jobless rate crept up another 0.1 percentage point in June. The unemployment rate here rose from 6.3 percent to 6.4 percent in the last 30 days, accord ing to the Florida De partment of Economic Opportunity. This is above Junes state rate of 6.2 percent and the national rate of 6.1 percent. Lake started out the year with a jobless rate of 6.6 percent in January and February, followed by an increase to 6.7 per cent in March. It then dropped to 5.8 percent in April before climbing up to 6.3 percent in May. Last year at this time, Lake had an unemploy ment rate of 8.1 percent. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com N ovembers gen eral election bal lot for the city of Wildwood will contain a question on wheth er or not voters want ve electoral districts for its city commission, which would provide equal geographic rep resentation within the city and eliminate the risk of one neighbor hood or development, such as The Villages, being in control. Wildwood current ly has commission ers who are elected at large, which the city voted last month to amend, yet it will be up to the voters, If they vote yes, the city will be represented by ve district areas rath er than commissioners elected citywide. Why does the district ing matter? We have so many big developments coming on and we want to pre serve equal representa tion within Wildwood, said Jason F. McHugh, assistant city manager for Wildwood. So what we dont want to have happen, because of the growth that we are un der, we dont want one particular group of in dividuals running for ofce, getting elected, and basically hurting some other folks that are here or lessening their voting strengths. Wildwood is experi encing a growth spurt with several large de velopments current ly under construction including a total of 1,225 new homes be ing built by The Villag es, Oxford Oaks and Lakeside Landings. Three other large de velopments are on the drawing board, includ ing Wildwood Springs (3,700 homes), South ern Oaks (3,500 homes) and Landstone (8,000 homes). McHugh said Wild woods city charter is currently written that the city has four com mission seats at-large and one mayor at-large. What we are doing is we are eliminating MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com A 10-foot jon boat that capsized Thursday, leading to the drown ing of a 14-year-old up coming Umatilla Mid dle School student, was recovered from the bot tom of Lake Schimmer horn in Astor late Fri day morning. Using airbags and other devices, of cials pulled the boat up about 11:30 a.m., ac cording to a Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission spokes man. The FWC will try to determine what caused the boat to sink. The drowning oc curred off the dead end of Sunset Drive, a street lined with homes con taining some private dirt boat ramps. Eli Ladesic, 17, told the Daily Commer cial on Thursday that he and his brother, Na thaniel Ladesic, who was slated to be in the 8th grade this fall, as well as their 16-yearold friend, Jarred Cook, were testing the boat they got earlier in the day when it began to take on water shortly after 4 p.m. Neither were good swimmers and the younger Ladesic was unable to swim to shore like the other two. He was on the sur face, but he was strug gling, Cook told a 911 operator. His older brother was trying to help, but he couldnt help because neither of us can really swim. A recording of that 911 call was released Friday afternoon. With tears in her eyes, the brothers mother, Bridget Ladesic, stood outside their nearby home Thursday night and praised Nathaniel one of her four sib lings. He was a good son, he was a sweetheart, she said shortly before calling her sons boat a piece of junk. FWC ofcials said there were no life jack ets onboard. Eli said the three JULIE PACE AP White House Correspondent WASHINGTON The United States be gan building a case Fri day linking pro-Russian separatists to the shock ing downing of a pas senger jet in Ukraine. A somber President Barack Obama declared the deaths of those on board, including at least one American, an out rage of unspeakable proportions. Obama said the U.S. believes the Malaysia Airlines plane was felled by a surface-to-air missile launched from an area near the UkraineRussia border that is WILDWOOD City eyes representation scheme to keep developments in check THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jason McHugh, assistant city manager for Wildwood, said the city welcomes its growth, but we want to preserve our community as much as we can. WILDWOOD COLEMANSUMTER COUNTYLAKE COUNTYSUMTERVILLE 75 91 466A 44A 301 301 301 471 470 470 468 501 44 44 BUILDING BOOM In addition to The Villages, three other large developments of regional impact in Wildwood could bring more than 15,000 new residents to the city. WHITNEY WILLARD / STAFF GRAPHIC LANDSTONE8,000 homes SOUTHERN OAKS3,500 homes BROWNWOOD WILDWOOD SPRNGS3,700 homes N BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Houses in The Villages are shown in this aerial photograph. Growing more equal Lakes jobless rate on the rise Boat in Astor drowning pulled from the lake Case being built tying separatists to plane EVGENIY MALOLETKA / AP A pro-Russia ghter secures the area on the arrival of a delegation at the crash site of a Malaysia Airlines passenger jet near the village of Hrabove, eastern Ukraine on Friday. SEE JOBS | A2 SEE WILDWOOD | A2 SEE BOAT | A2 SEE UKRAINE | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 HOW TO REACH US JULY 18 CASH 3 ............................................... 0-4-3 Afternoon .......................................... 3-7-2 PLAY 4 ............................................. 6-5-4-1 Afternoon ....................................... 7-0-6-6 FLORIDA LOTTERY JULY 17 FANTASY 5 ............................. 3-8-10-15-26 MEGA MONEY .................... 11-29-34-3717 MEGA MILLIONS .................. 2-4-17-36-405 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. Rusty Skinner, CEO of CareerSource in Marion County, said the June employment numbers in the region could reect seasonal employment changes among public educa tion support person nel, which is experi enced statewide. What were seeing in June is the churn ing of individuals en tering and leaving em ployment for a variety of reasons, he said in a press release. Theyre not working and they are not looking for jobs, where did they go? Did they get discouraged and just stop looking? Did they go on vaca tion? Its difcult to say. Rebecca Rust, DEOs chief economist, said in the same release that normal seasonal ity summer drops in agriculture and pub lic education employ ment is having a drag on the economy and impacts total em ployment throughout Florida. Sumters jobless rate in June was 4.8 percent, dropping from 5 per cent in May. Sumters rate was the fourth low est in the state during June. In Lake, from a labor force of 134,419 peo ple, 125,754 had jobs in June and 8,665 did not. In Sumter the la bor force was 42,082, with 40,066 employed and 2,016 unemployed. In June 2014, Walton County had the states lowest unemploy ment rate (3.4 percent), followed by Mon roe County (3.5 per cent), Okaloosa Coun ty (4.6 percent), Sumter County (4.8 percent), and Wakulla County (4.9 percent). Hendry County had the highest unemploy ment rate (10.6 per cent) in Florida in June 2014, followed by Flagler County (8.8 per cent); Hamilton Coun ty (8.6 percent); and Madison and Putnam counties (8.2 percent each). There was one coun ty, Hendry, with a dou ble-digit unemploy ment rate for June and none in May. JOBS FROM PAGE A1 basically the election of the mayor by the public. We are adding an other commission seat with ve commissioners and they (com missioners) annually will elect amongst themselves the may or, he said, which is the same way that Leesburg commissioners choose their mayor each year. If the process of commission ers being elected by districts is ap proved by voters, McHugh said the city will adopt its nal district map with an ordinance. McHugh said the city went ahead and conceptu ally mapped a draft of how the ve districts could look by using legal guidelines of equal population be ing the No. 1 factor. We will ne tune the map, McHugh said. He said the large map that is shown at city hall and even the citys website is a concep tual draft. The (residential) unit counts that the districts are based on are changing every day, and when we go back and do the map in January or February or whenev er we do it, we have to go back and draw in the sand where the actu al units are and then go in an look at it and ne-tune those boundar ies to a T. McHugh believes it is unusu al for a city the size of Wildwood to have so much development go ing on, which he attributes to The Villages expanding in Wildwood and other developers in the pri vate sector jumping on the band wagon. He noted Fruitland Park is booming from The Villages, too. They are in a different situa tion because the growth that they are having is strictly The Villag es, McHugh said. Ours growth is different because it is not just The Villages; we have a lot of other de velopment and stuff going on. We have 20,000 acres of vacant land and a lot of that is entitled for development, so we are going to be seeing a lot of things happen. McHugh said Wildwoods com mission is independent of The Vil lages. We welcome all of the good things that theyve brought to us. But at the same time, we have oth er needs and things that are go ing on that are important and that our commission feels is import ant, he said. We want to protect our lifestyle and that is what our citizens want too. We just want to be fair. We want to preserve Wild wood, we want to preserve what it is. We welcome this growth, but we want to preserve our commu nity as much as we can. McHugh said he and other city ofcials will be talking to the Ro tary Club, Wildwood Communi ty Development Corporation, and other organizations in the city and throughout Sumter County about the district changes. We want to spread the word to what we are doing, why we are doing it, and then the voters can make an informed decision as to whether it is appropriate or not, McHugh said. Personally, the assistant city manager believes the amendment would be good for local residents. I hope that it does pass, but I dont know if it will, but I hope that it does, he said. I think that if you give the citizens enough in formation as to why we are doing something, they will be able to put two and two together and think that this is a good idea. McHugh said the city will be sending out pamphlets with res idents utility bills closer to the election about the amendment. Information is posted at city hall and on the citys website: wild wood-.gov. Were really going to start spreading the word more aggres sively as we get closer (to Election Day), said McHugh, who not ed he is willing to speak to local groups about the amendment and the citys growth. I will be happy to talk to anybody who wants to talk to us. It is part of my job. McHugh can be reached by call ing 352-330-1330, ext. 112 or by email at jmchugh@wildwood-. gov. WILDWOOD FROM PAGE A1 boaters tried to swim to shore, but Nathan iel couldnt keep up and cried out for help. The two others tried to go back and help Nathan iel but couldnt nd him only bubbles. They turned back for the shore and went door-to-door looking for help. Valerie Withrow, who lives on Sunset Drive, said she had just pulled into her driveway when she saw one of the boys frantically banging on a neighbors door and crying. I just walked in and he was banging on (my) door, distraught, she told the same 911 oper ator before handing the phone to Cook. Her husband, Don Wi throw, said by the time he got to the lake, it was too late. I didnt see any sign of him, just water, Don said. Eventually, ofcials used radar to nd Na thaniels body in 9 feet of water about 50-75 feet off shore, FWC spokes man Greg Workman said. Its a tragedy, I just wish they had life jackets with them, Valerie Wi throw said. Valerie said it took a long time for the Lake County sheriffs ma rine unit to come, and she tried to help Eli and Cook in a futile search for a motorized boat to try to nd Nathaniel. The 911 call was re ceived by the sheriffs Of ce about 4:15 p.m.; and Lake County Fire-Res cue at 4:19 p.m. Assistant Fire Chief Jack Filman said they made it to the scene in about 6 min utes, and after surveying the lake and seeing no signs of Nathaniel, wait ed for the sheriffs ma rine unit to come. Sheriffs Sgt. James Vachon said it was not clear what time their marine unit arrived on the scene but he refuted some residents claims that they used to have boats on Lake Schim merhorn or it took a long time to respond to the drowning. He said response time is affected by the geo graphic location of the call and whether or not the marine deputy has to pull his boat out of an other waterway before responding to the new call or collect a special ty boat due to lake con ditions. The marine units re spond as quickly as possible to any boat ing emergency, Vachon said. BOAT FROM PAGE A1 What were seeing in June is the churning of individuals entering and leaving employment for a variety of reasons. Rusty Skinner CEO of CareerSource controlled by Kremlinbacked separatists. Even as he cautioned that the exact circumstances were still being determined, the president turned his sights on Russia, saying the insurgents would not be capable of carrying out such an attack without Moscows support. We know that they are heavily armed and they are trained, and we know that thats not an accident, Obama said. That is hap pening because of Russian support. The president spoke shortly after Samantha Power, the U.S. ambassa dor to the United Nations, outlined preliminary evi dence against Russia and the separatists during an emergency meeting of the U.N. Security Coun cil. Power said separat ists were spotted Thursday with an SA-11 anti-aircraft missile at a location close to the site where the plane came down and that they had boasted on social me dia sites about shooting down a plane, then later deleted those posts. Power joined Obama in calling for an immediate international investigation, and she warned that the separatists and those sup porting them would have good reason to cover up evidence of their crime. The U.S. has called for evi dence from the crash site to remain in Ukraine until in vestigators determine who is responsible. The American killed in the incident was identied as Quinn Lucas Schans man. Ofcials said they were still working to con rm whether any other U.S. citizens were on board the plane. For Obama, the downed plane adds new complexi ty to U.S. efforts to quell the months-long conict be tween Russia and Ukraine. Increasingly stringent eco nomic sanctions imposed by the U.S. and Europe, including a new round of penalties announced a day before the plane was shot down, have done little to change Russian President Vladimir Putins approach. Obama warned Russia anew on Friday that the U.S. has the capacity to in crease the economic pain, but he outlined no specif ic potential actions. He did say he saw no U.S. mili tary role in the conict that has stemmed in part from Russias annexation of the Crimean Peninsula from Ukraine. All 298 people aboard the Malaysian plane were killed in Thursdays inci dent. The passengers, in cluding scores of children, came from a dozen coun tries, spreading the im pact of the Ukraine crisis around the globe. This certainly will be a wake-up call for Europe and the world that there are consequences to an es calating conict in eastern Ukraine that it is not go ing to be localized, it is not going to be contained, Obama said. On Friday, he called Brit ish Prime Minister Da vid Cameron and Ger man Chancellor Angela Merkel to discuss possi ble responses to the crisis. He also spoke with Prime Minister Tony Abbott of Australia, whose country lost 27 citizens in the crash. UKRAINE FROM PAGE A1 DMITRY LOVETSKY / AP A pro-Russian ghter inspects the site of a crashed Malaysia Airlines passenger plane near the village of Hrabove, Ukraine on Friday.

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 www.dailycommercial.com State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 Area Briefs LEESBURG Event to raise awareness for wildland firefighters The daring work of the Florida Forest Service and other wildland reghting agencies is depicted in a new Disney animated lm, Planes: Fire & Rescue. Moviegoers in some Florida theaters, including the AMC Lake Square 12, Lake Square Mall, U.S. Highway 441, will view a short educational video about the Florida Forest Service and its efforts to pro tect Florida from wildres before the feature lm begins. Members of the Florida Forest Service and the Withlacoochee Forestry Center will greet guests and demonstrate reghting equipment from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. today. For information about the Florida Forest Service, go to www. FloridaForestService.com. EUSTIS FIRST Robotics Team 1557 hosts open house FIRST Robotics Team 1557-12 Volt Bolt invites high school students, parents, teachers, and professionals to attend an open house at the club house, 211 N. Grove St. in Eustis, from 6 to 8 p.m. on Aug. 7. Those interested in joining the team will have an opportunity to view videos of previous competi tions, see a robot in action, talk with team members and mentors, see how a team works and have fun with like-minded students. FIRST Robotics Team-12 Volt Bolt is sponsored by Lockheed Martin, Mount Dora Community Trust, Disney VoluntEARS, SECO and Publix. For information, call 352-234-6403 or go to, www.12voltbolt.com. LADY LAKE Household hazardous waste collection event scheduled The Lake County Solid Waste Division is encouraging Lake County residents only, to dispose of toxic materials in an environmentally safe way at an upcoming Household Hazardous Waste Collection event, from 9 a.m. to noon on Thursday at the Lady Lake Convenience Center, 1200 Jackson St. Representatives will be on-hand to collect small quantities of unused or unwanted waste products such as lawn and gardening materials, photo and swimming pool chemicals, paint and related products, cleaning solu tions, motor oil and used gas, bat teries, uorescent lamps, light bulbs and small propane tanks. Infectious waste, solvents, chemical laboratory waste and radioactive waste items are prohibited. For information, go to www. lakecounty.gov, or call the Lake County Solid Waste Division at 352-343-3776. 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? STEVE FUSSELL Special to the Daily Commercial A water rate hike in Umatilla got an initial approval from City Council members this week with little oppo sition from residents. An ordinance outlining the rate hike will get a sec ond and nal reading at the next regular council meeting on Aug. 5. The rate increase an average of 11 percent this year and 8 per cent per year for three more years is weighted to favor small and ef cient household users over heavy residential, restaurant and other commercial users. Most homeown ers will see their water bills go up only a few dollars, ofcials said. The rate hike followed an extend ed study that spotlighted improve ments needed in the citys water system. The problem was highlight ed last October when a 10-inch wa ter main ruptured along Kentucky Avenue. Crews were unable to iso late the break by turning off water valves in the area and were forced to turn off all water to the city at the main plant for several hours. The city also hasnt had a rate hike in seven years and existing revenues no longer cover operating costs of the water system, ofcials said. Our last rate hike was in 2008, City Manager Glen Irby said. With the recession, the council didnt want to ask residents to pay more, but now we have no choice. Associated Press ORLANDO Union ofcials say Walt Disney World has reached a tentative la bor agreement with its largest union group that raises starting hourly pay from a little over $8 to $9 this year. The agreement announced Friday rais es starting hourly pay to $9.50 next year and $10 in 2016. Union members will vote whether to approve the proposed contract on Aug. 1. The contract covers 21,000 full-time workers at the Florida-based theme park resort, which has around 45,000 full-time and 25,000 part-time employees. Union ofcials say the contract freezes employee health care costs in 2015. Disney World and union ofcials have been negotiating since March, when the previous contract expired. LAURA WIDES-MUNOZ Associated Press MIAMI Florida Gov. Rick Scotts administration expressed surprise and concern Friday over re ports that the federal gov ernment is sending un accompanied immigrant minors from the Southwest border to Miami despite immigration attorneys say ing the practice has gone on for years. In the last year, the num ber of Central American children crossing illegally into the United States from Mexico has skyrocketed, with more than 57,000 chil dren mostly from Hon duras, Guatemala and El Salvador arriving since Oct. 1. Many are eeing gang vi olence, poverty or both and hope to reunite with rela tives already in the Unit ed States. Unlike children from Mexico, those com ing from Central America are entitled to an immigra tion hearing and may not be automatically deport ed under U.S. law. Presi dent Barack Obama has asked Congress to approve an emergency $3.7 billion spending bill to deal with the crisis. Some of these youths are being sent to shelters around the country, in cluding in Florida. In a letter to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Fri day, state Health Secre tary John Armstrong wrote: The Florida Department of Health has received un conrmed reports that the federal government is bringing unaccompanied minors from the border to Florida today. Armstrong, who shared the letter with reporters, cited an ABC News report that the federal govern ment was so overwhelmed that it was not provid ing basic medical screen ings to the children and demanded to know what steps the department was taking to screen the chil dren and track infectious diseases. The federal government is not calling the state to say where or when it is placing the children in Florida or for how long, said governor HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO From left, Tom Staggs, Walt Disney World Parks and Resorts Chairman, Mickey Mouse and singer Jordin Sparks attend an event at Walt Disney World Resort. Disney, union make deal UMATILLA Water rate hike gets initial approval STEVE FUSSELL Special to the Daily Commercial Candidates for Fruit land Park City Commis sion have until noon on Friday to qualify to run for ofce in the non-par tisan, at-large election to be held in November. No petition or ling fee is required. Two commission seats will be on the ballot: Commission Seat Group One, held by Al Goldberg, and Commission Seat Group Four, currently held by Sharon Kelly. Goldberg, who currently serves as vice-mayor, was rst elected to the commis sion in 2005. A respira tory therapist, Goldberg moved to Fruitland Park from Miami 34 years ago. Kelly, who has served on the commission since 1995, is the boards only woman. The Rochester, N.Y., native is a former nancial advisor who has lived in Fruitland Park for more than 35 years. Commissioners Kelly and Goldberg have both said they intend to run for re-election. Qualied candidates must be city residents and must subscribe to the oath of candidacy re quired by Florida statutes. Prospective candidates should contact Fruitland Park City Clerk Esther Coulson at City Hall, 565 W. Berckman St., at 652360-6727, or ecoulson@ fruitlandpark.org. FRUITLAND PARK Commission candidates must qualify by Friday Park workers starting hourly pay to reach $10 by 2016 Staff Report A new poll from StPe tePolls.org shows Cen tral Florida voters see no clear front-runner in a crowded eld of Repub lican candidates seeking to replace term-limit ed state Rep. Bryan Nel son, who represents Eu stis, Tavares, Umatilla, Mount Dora and Apop ka in District 31. Of those likely voters showing a preference, nearly 17 percent favor TAVARES No leader in district election Scott administration surprised as immigrants arrive in Miami AP FILE PHOTO Julio Perez leads a group of supporters and members of the Florida Immigration Coalitions, towards Miamis Krome Detention Center on Wednesday. I just dont get it. Weve been seeing children for years whove fled Central America and other countries and arrive here. We interact with them (at the shelters) all the time. Were not afraid of catching any horrific diseases. Maybe a child has a common cold. The concerns being raised here are so farfetched in our experience. Cheryl Little Miami immigration attorney SEE DISTRICT | A4 SEE MIAMI | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 We Miss YouThe Carter Family In Loving MemoryWillie Jane CarterMama Jane8/2/1920 1/4/2012YOU ARE CORDIALLY INVITED!EVENT : Tr eva Ly ons-K elly Fo undation Inc. Scholarship ProgramThe Late Wi llie Jane Carter ScholarshipDA TE: Sunday July 20, 2014 TIME: 5:00PM GIVEN BY : Tr eva Ly ons-K elly Fo undation, Inc. & the Carter Fa mily 352-636-1558, Fa x 352-599-2992, 352-460-3907 ADDRESS: Po werhouse Christian Center 565 Glo ve r Street Eustis, Florida 32726 Elder Harold Ke lly Pa stor OBITUARIES Katherine Blumhardt Mrs. Katherine Blum hardt, 91 of Apop ka, Florida passed away Wednesday, July 16, 2014. Born in Bar gau, Germany, she moved to Umatilla from Niles, MI in 1992, and then moved to Long wood in 2010. She was a homemaker and a member of D.A.N.K., German-American As sociation of Benton Harbor, MI, and a mem ber of St. Mary of the Lakes Catholic Church. She is survived by her son: John Blumhardt, Adrian, MI; daughter: Anita Blumhardt, Niles, MI; Kathy Lengemann, Apopka, FL; grandchil dren: Michael Lenge mann; Tanja Baci galupi, Nick Hojara; great-grandchildren: Tobi Lengemann; As pyn Lengemann, Kay la Hojara; Katie Hoja ra; Kourtney Hojara; Kelsey Hojara and Al exandria Bacigalupi. Mass of Christian burial will be held 11:00 a.m. Monday, July 21, 2014 at St. Mary of the Lakes Catholic Church in Eu stis with Father Gilbert Medina, Celebrant. In terment will follow at Umatilla Cemetery An nex. The family will re ceive friends from 4-6:00 Sunday at Beyers Funeral Home in Uma tilla. In lieu of owers contributions can be made to Hospice of the Comforter, 480 w. Cen tral Pkwy Altamonte Springs, FL 32714. On line condolences can be made to www.beyersfu neralhome.com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. Ruby Elizabeth Herlong Ruby Elizabeth (Pre vatt) Herlong, 92, of Leesburg, Florida, died Wednesday, July 16, 2014. She was born No vember 26, 1921 in Kis simmee, Florida, grew up in Tavares and grad uated from Tavares High School. She at tended Stetson Uni versity where she stud ied music and piano. She graduated from the University of Tennes see. Returning to Flori da, she met and married Jim Herlong and they made their home in Leesburg. She was a member of Delta Delta Del ta; Silver Lake Gar den Club, Leesburg Womens Club and Morrison United Methodist Church. She enjoyed painting; was an avid golfer and had memberships to Silver Lake Golf and Country Club and Harbor Hills. She and Jim enjoyed many vacations travel ling to golf resorts in the United States, Ireland, Scotland, Portugal and Italy. Ruby is survived by her son, Jen (Peggy) Herlong of Leesburg, FL; daughter, Coranelle Glass of Mt. Dora, FL; four grandchildren, Bryan Glass, Rob Glass, Denise Prudhomme, Andi Herlong and four great grandchildren. A graveside service will be held on Monday, July 21 at 11:00 AM at Lone Oak Cemetery, Lees burg. For those who wish, memorial dona tions may be made to Cornerstone Hospice, 2445 Lane Park Road, Tavares, FL 32778. On line condolences may be left at www.beyersfu neralhome.com Arrangements en trusted to Beyers Funer al Home and Cremato ry, Leesburg, FL Grace E. Hogan Grace E. Hogan, 88, of Tavares, passed away in Orange City on July 17, 2014. She was born in North Baltimore, Ohio where she graduated high school and shortly after was married to her husband of 59 years, Richard Hogan. Tava res was her home for the last sixteen years. She was a member of St. Philip Lutheran Church of Mt. Dora and had worked as a proper ty manag er in many states. Her husband preced ed her in death in 2008. Grace is survived by her sons; Richard Hogan of New Marsheld, Ohio, Ger ald Jerry Hogan and Jeff Hogan both of De bary, her brothers; Earl Hoffsis of Toledo, Ohio, Jim Hoffsis of Albuquer que, New Mexico and George Hoffsis of Bowl ing Green, Ohio, ve grandchildren and sev eral great grandchil dren. Memorial services will be held in St. Phil ip Lutheran Church of Mount Dora on Monday July 21st at 1 PM. The nal resting place will be Florida National Ceme tery, Bushnell. You may leave your condolenc es and memories by vis iting steversonhamlin hilbish.com. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Fu nerals and Cremations, 226 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tavares. 352-343-8000 Gerald Peter Kutsop Gerald Peter Kutsop, 75, Leesburg, FL. passed away on July 16, 2014 at Cornerstone Hospice in The Villages, FL sur rounded by his loving family and staff of Cor nerstone Hospice. Mr. Kutsop was the Owner of Top Safety Products Company of Branch burg, NJ, and was a Vet eran of the U.S. Army. He and his wife moved to Leesburg 10 years ago from Bridgewater, NJ. Mr. Kutsop was a Life Member of the Elks Lodge in Flemington, NJ as well as being a pri vate pilot and volun teering for Angel Flight out of the Leesburg In ternational Airport. He is survived by his loving wife: Su san Kutsop of Lees burg, FL; two sons: Gregory P. Kutsop (Andrea) of French town, NJ and Rob ert J. Unice (Melanie) of Montville, NJ; four daughters: Lisa K. Wicks of Lexington, NC, Tiffa ny Kutsop of Fleming ton, NJ, Kimberly Ped rick of Whitehouse, NJ and Kristin Marsiglia of Garwood, NJ; a brother: Joseph Kutsop of Blak ley, PA; a sister: Joyce Toton of Endicott, NY; twelve grandchildren: Katherine Wicks, Peter Wicks, Victoria John ston, Robert Johnston, Brandon Johnston, Vir ginia Kutsop, Gregory M. Kutsop, Ryan Ped rick, Sidney Ryan, Ben jamin Marsiglia, Chase Unice and Lena Unice. A Memorial Gather ing will be held on Fri day, July 25, 2014 from 2:00PM to 4:00PM at Page-Theus Funeral Home, Leesburg, Flor ida. The family has re quested in lieu of ow ers that donations may be made to Cornerstone Hospice for The Villages Hospice House and An gel Flight at http://www. angelightse.org/. On line condolences may be left by visiting www. pagetheusfuneralhome. com. Services entrusted to Page-Theus Funer al Home Chapel, Lees burg, FL. William Greg Olin William Greg Olin, passed away on July 9, 2014. He is survived by his wife Glenda, his brother Daniel, his mother and step-father Sharon and Gary Court ier, other family mem bers, and many friends. IN MEMORY HERLONG HOGAN KUTSOP spokesman John Tupps. Miami immigration attorney Cheryl Little said she was confused by the letter since the federal government has for years housed un accompanied children who have crossed the U.S.-Mexican border in South Florida shelters. She said her organiza tion, Americans for Im migrant Justice, meets with dozens of these youth each week. The letter, which was also addressed to the Federal Emergency Management Agency, requests details about any records of infec tious diseases associat ed with the children cur rently in federal care in Florida... I just dont get it, Lit tle said. Weve been seeing children for years whove ed Cen tral America and oth er countries and arrive here. We interact with them (at the shelters) all the time. Were not afraid of catching any horric diseases. Maybe a child has a common cold. The concerns being raised here are so farfetched in our experience. Little said the num ber of youth her organi zation has provided ser vices to has increased drastically in the last year up from about 1,600 in 2013 to that many as of July of this year. She said the two main youth shelters in Miami together house about 200 youth and are add ing another 24 beds. She said minors are sent there as they await their legal cases, often for asy lum or to reunite with parents in the country. They tend to stay in the shelters from a week to a month, depending on the case. The federal health de partment on Friday ac knowledged a recent outbreak of pneumo nia and the u among youngsters at a tempo rary shelter at a Naval base in Californias Ven tura County but said the general public was not at risk. In a statement, Flor ida health department spokesman Kenneth J. Wolfe said the agency does provide medical exams to the children, as well as vaccines and that if children do have communicable diseas es, they are quarantined. This week, HHS took additional measures to ensure that children previously screened, vaccinated and med ically cleared while in Customs and Border Protection (CBP) cus tody had not fallen ill while pending trans port to Unaccompanied Alien Children program facilities, Wolfe said. MIAMI FROM PAGE A3 youth development leader Jennifer Sulli van, 22, of Mount Dora. Running a close second with 15 percent is Ran dy Glisson, 53, a Eustis chiropractor and clinic owner. Not far behind is former Lake Coun ty teacher union lead er Belita B Gras sel, 66, who received 11 percent. Rounding out the race is Apopka businesswoman Terri Seefeldt, 52, with 8 per cent, and Altamon te Springs fraud exam iner Joseph Stephens, 51, with 6 percent. Ste phens has said he will move to District 31 if elected. Some 42 percent of the likely voters re main undecided at this point, according to the poll. The winner of the Aug. 26 primary gets a two-year term paying $29,697 a year. The poll was con ducted by an automat ed calling system. DISTRICT FROM PAGE A3 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Diane Travis of Travis Realty in Clermont, who has been competing in duathlons since 1998, will take part in the USA Duathlon Nationals to day in St. Paul, Minn. On May 31 and June 30, Travis, 60, was in Pontevedra, Spain for the World Duathlon Championship, an in ternational competition where she took second place in her age group with a time of 1:22:46. In Minnesota, Travis said she is going for the gold. I am ready to com pete and plan on com ing back to Clermont with a gold medal, she said before leaving. Her time and place ment after Nationals will determine whether or not she qualies for next years world com petition, set for October 2015 in Australia. I never thought I would still be compet ing, but its just so much fun, Travis said. I get to travel all over the world with people and fellow athletes Ive come to know, what can be bet ter than that? Im bless ed. Travis said she has al ways been athletic, hav ing waterskiied and played racquetball for years. Then she began attending the local du athlons put on by Sommer Sports in Clermont. Tra vis said she never knew about duathlons, which involve running and biking, but once she caught wind of them, she started training. Once I started, I nev er stopped, she said. According to the USA Triathlon 2014 Nation al Championships web site, the race distanc es for Saturday are as follows: Standard Dis tance: 4.6k run 31.2k bike 4.4k run; Sprint Distance: 2.9k run 20.8k bike 2.7k run. Travis said when she returns, she will jump right back into cam paign mode consid ering that this year, shes set out on another run ning venture. For this race, however, the prize is a two-year stint as a councilwoman for Seat 5 on Clermonts City Council. The primary election for that race is Aug. 26 and Travis is running against opponents Tim Murry and Dr. Thomas Spencer. The seat is current ly held by Councilman Rick VanWagner, who is now running for mayor. The general election this year falls on Nov. 4. Realtor set to compete in duathlon championship TRAVIS MARY CLARE and JALONICK ANN SANNER Associated Press WASHINGTON The Food and Drug Ad ministration is warning people to avoid pure powdered caffeine sold on the Internet after the death of an Ohio teen. Even a teaspoon of the powder could be lethal it is equiva lent to 25 cups of coffee. Eighteen-year-old Lo gan Stiner of LaGrange, Ohio, died May 27 after consuming it. The FDA said it is in vestigating caffeine powder and will con sider taking regulato ry action. The agency said it is recommend ing consumers stay away from it. Teenagers and young adults may be particu larly drawn to the pow der, which is a stimu lant. Caffeine powder is marketed as a dietary supplement and is un regulated, unlike caf feine added to soda. FDA spokeswoman Jennifer Dooren said those who drink cof fee, tea or soda may be aware of caffeines less serious effects, like ner vousness and trem ors, and may not realize that the powdered form is a pure chemical. The difference be tween a safe amount and a lethal dose of caf feine in these powdered products is very small, she said. The powder is also almost impossible to measure with com mon kitchen tools, the FDA said. Volume mea sures like teaspoons ar ent precise enough and a scale may be needed. The agency added that the products may carry minimal or insuf cient labeling. Con sumers may not be aware that even a small amount can cause an overdose. FDA Commission er Margaret Hamburg recently said that the agency needs to better understand the role of the stimulant, especial ly on children. FDA warns against powdered caffeine

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Associated Press BOSTON An unli censed funeral director accused of stealing more than $12,000 from an el derly couple could face more charges after au thorities found 12 bod ies and the cremated re mains of more than 40 others in two self-stor age units he rented, au thorities said Friday. Joseph ODonnell, 55, of Boston, was be ing held on $10,000 bail in a larceny case when investigators found the cremated remains Wednesday at a Somer ville self-storage busi ness. On Thursday, they found 12 sets of human remains at a similar business in Weymouth. Suffolk District Attor ney Daniel Conley said no foul play is suspected and investigators were working to identify the remains. Conleys spokesman, Jake Wark, said no charges have been sought against ODonnell in the dis covery of the human re mains, but authorities are conducting a criminal in vestigation. WILD WOOD CYCLER Y rfrnf rt Bikes for Ever y Te rain & Budget NICHOLAS K. GERANIOS and GENE JOHNSON Associated Press PATEROS, Wash. A re racing through rural north-central Washington destroyed about 100 homes, leaving behind smoldering rubble, solitary brick chim neys and burned-out auto mobiles as it blackened hun dreds of square miles in the scenic Methow Valley. Fridays dawn revealed dra matic devastation, with the Okanagan County town of Pateros, home to 650 people, hit especially hard. Most res idents evacuated in advance of the ames, and some re turned Friday to see what, if anything, was left of their houses. There were no re ports of injuries, ofcials said. A wall of re wiped out a block of homes on Daw son Street. David Brown lee, 75, said he drove away Thursday evening just as the re reached the front of his home, which erupted like a box of matches. It was just a funnel of re, Brownlee said. All you could do was watch her go. Next door, the Pateros Community Church ap peared largely undamaged. The pavement of U.S. Highway 97 stopped the ad vance of some of the ames, protecting parts of the town. Fireghters poured water over the remnants of homes Friday morning, raising clouds of smoke, steam and dust. Two big water towers perched just above the town were singed black. Ash fell like snowakes. The re consumed utility poles from two major power lines, knocking out power to Pateros as well as the towns of Winthrop and Twisp to the north. Gov. Jay Inslee said about 50 res were burning in Washington, which has been wracked by hot, dry weather, and gusting winds and light ning. Some 2,000 reghters were working in the eastern part of the state, with about a dozen helicopters from the Department of Natural Resources and the Nation al Guard, along with a Wash ington State Patrol spotter plane. Karina Shagren, spokes woman for the states Mili tary Department, said 100 National Guard troops were on standby, and up to 1,000 more in Yakima could receive additional re training. Ac tive duty military could be called in as well, Inslee said. This, unfortunately, is not going to be a one-day or oneweek event, he said. Sections of several high ways were closed in the Methow Valley, a popular area for hiking and shing about 180 miles northeast of Seattle. Theres a lot of misplaced people, living in parking lots and stuff right now, said Rod Grifn, a y-shing guide who lives near Twisp. The whole valleys in disarray. He described long lines for gasoline, with at least one gas station out of fuel, and said cellphone towers must have been damaged as well because there was very little service. In Brewster, 6 miles to the south, a hospital was evac uated as a precaution. The smoke was so thick there Fri day it nearly obscured the Columbia River from adja cent highways. The smoke extended all the way to Spo kane, 150 miles to the east. Ofcials said the re, known as the Carlton Com plex, had blackened 260 square miles by Friday morn ing, up dramatically from the prior estimate of 28 square miles. Funnel of fire destroys homes in Washington ELAINE THOMPSON / AP A reghter drags a hose past a line of re Friday in Winthrop, Wash. SEAN MURPHY and TIM TALLEY Associated Press OKLAHOMA CITY A feder al appeals court ruling Friday that Oklahomas ban on gay marriage is unconstitutional spurred celebra tion among gay rights activists but sparked sharp anger among Repub lican leaders in a conservative state that prides itself on being the buck le of the nations Bible Belt. The decision by a three-judge pan el of the 10th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Denver upholding a fed eral judges ruling is the latest in a de cade-long legal battle. That ght was launched by two couples Sharon Baldwin and Mary Bishop, and Gay Phillips and Susan Barton shortly after 76 percent of Oklahoma voters backed the ban in 2004. There are so many gay and lesbi an Oklahomans who are celebrating, and they have every right to, because this is a victory for all of us, Bald win said. We may be the people at the front of the line holding the ag, but never think for one minute that theres not a huge army behind us. We are far from alone in this. Fridays decision marks the sec ond time the federal appeals court has found the U.S. Constitution protects same-sex marriage, after its June ruling in a Utah case. As in the Utah case, the court put its 2-1 ruling on hold pending an appeal, meaning same-sex couples wont be allowed to marry in Oklahoma for now. US appeals court tosses Oklahoma gay marriage ban Officials: Unlicensed mortician had remains of 50 people

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 IBRAHIM BARZAK and ARON HELLER Associated Press GAZA CITY, Gaza Strip Israeli troops pushed deeper into Gaza on Friday to de stroy rocket launching sites and tunnels, r ing volleys of tank shells and clashing with Pales tinian ghters in a highstakes ground offensive meant to weaken the enclaves Hamas rulers. The assault opens a new, potentially extend ed and bloodier stage in the conict following a 10-day Israeli campaign of more than 2,000 air strikes against Gaza that had failed to halt mili tants rocket re on Is raeli cities. Prime Minis ter Benjamin Netanyahu said he told his military to prepare for a possible signicant expansion of the operation. The government said its goal is to stop rocket attacks, destroy the net work of Hamas tunnels into Israel and weak en Hamas militarily. But there are calls from hard-liners in Isra el to completely crush Hamas and drive it from power in Gaza. That could mean a longer operation with the dan ger of mounting casual ties in a conict that has already seen more than 274 Palestinians killed in Gaza, around a fth of them children. Israel had been ret icent about a ground offensive for fear of endangering its own soldiers and drawing in ternational condemna tion over mounting Pal estinian civilian deaths. But after an attempt by Hamas to inltrate Israel on Thursday when 13 armed militants sneaked through a tun nel from Gaza, only to be killed by an airstrike as they emerged inside Is rael Netanyahu gave the order that evening for thousands of troops on standby to enter Gaza. We chose to be gin this operation after the other options were exhausted and with the understanding that without the oper ation the price we will pay can be very high, he said Friday before a special Cabinet meet ing in Tel Aviv. He said he had in structed the military to be ready for the possi bility of a signicant ex pansion of the ground operation. Israel saw its rst mil itary death of the con ict in the early hours of the ground assault. The circumstances behind the death of Staff Sgt. Eitan Barak, 20, were not made clear: Hamass military wing said it ambushed Is raeli units in the north ern town of Beit Lahiya, but Israeli media said Barak was likely killed by friendly re. An Is raeli civilian died from mortar re earlier in the week, and several have been wounded. The Israeli military said it killed nearly 20 militants in exchanges of re. Gaza health of cials said 25 Palestin ians have been killed since the ground op eration began, includ ing three teenage sib lings from the Abu Musallam family who were killed when a tank shell hit their home. At the morgue, one of the victims faces was blackened by soot and he and his siblings were each wrapped in a white burial shroud. Their father, Ismail, said the three were sleeping when the shell struck, and that he had to dig them out from under the rubble. Israel says it is go ing to great lengths to avoid civilian casualties and blames them on Hamas, accusing it of ring from within resi dential neighborhoods and using its civilians as human shields. Israel PM says expansion of Gaza assault possible LEFTERIS PITARAKIS / AP A Palestinian boy walks on debris of a destroyed building hit by an Israeli strike in Gaza City, northern Gaza Strip on Friday. ZEINA KARAM and BASSEM MROUE Associated Press BEIRUT Across the broad swath of territo ry they control bridging Syria and Iraq, extremist militants from the group known as the Islam ic State have proven to be highly organized ad ministrators. Flush with cash, they x roads, po lice trafc, administer courts, and have even set up an export system of smuggled crude from oil elds they have seized. But the extremists a mix of Iraqis and Syrians but also foreign ghters from Arab countries and non-Arab regions like the Caucasus run the risk of provoking a back lash from the people they have come to rule. Unlike Lebanons Hez bollah or the Palestinian militant group Hamas, which have deep roots in their communities, the Islamic State group is not a grassroots move ment and its sway over its populations is ulti mately based on vio lence, not necessarily a groundswell of support for its vision of a hardline Islamic caliphate. While it has been wel comed by some disen franchised Iraqi Sunnis as potential saviors from the Shiite-dominated government in Bagh dad, many consider the group an alien entity. In recognition of that, the group has varied the imposition of the rad ical version of Islam ic law they advocate. In their main strong hold in Syria, the city of Raqqa, they have un leashed it without re serve, killing perceived offenders and cutting off the hands of thieves in public. But in Iraqs second largest city, Mosul, they have been more cautious. Theyve taken some steps like banning alcohol and painting over street ad vertisements that show womens faces but have held off on strict punishments. In Iraq, Syria militants try to govern as a state AP FILE PHOTO Demonstrators chant pro-Islamic State group slogans as they carry the groups ags in front of the provincial government headquarters on June 16 in Mosul, 225 miles northwest of Baghdad. HARUNA UMAR Associated Press MAIDUGURI, Nigeria Boko Haram gunmen killed many villagers and set homes ablaze in a northeastern Ni gerian town just 85 kilome ters from the strategic cen ter of Maiduguri before dawn Friday, according to survivors. Residents of Damboa town called The Associated Press to say they were piling up corpses. Half the town is up in ames, say civilian defense ghters there according to Nigerian Vigilante Group spokesman Abbas Gava. Well-armed Islamic ex tremists attacked as residents were preparing for the 5 a.m. dawn prayers and the civilian defense ghters could only resist with clubs and home made shotguns, he said. Damboa has been besieged for two weeks, since Islamic extremists on July 4 attacked a new tank battalion base set up on its outskirts. The De fense Ministry reported it re pelled the attack and killed at least 50 insurgents, with the deaths of six soldiers includ ing the commanding ofcer. But locals said the soldiers were driven from the base and that extremists twice have am bushed military convoys try ing to reach it in the past week. The militants had cut off access to the town from the south on Monday when they blew up a bridge fur ther south. Damboa is on the main road south from Maidu guri, the Borno state capital. Both Nigerias military and Boko Haram have been claiming victories on the bat tleeld in the rapidly spread ing Islamic insurgency in Af ricas most populous nation and biggest oil producer. Boko Haram has attracted international condemnation for the abductions of more than 200 Nigerian schoolgirls who have been held in cap tivity for 3 months. Boko Haram, which means Western education is sinful, has increased the number and deadliness of attacks this year, particularly in its stronghold in the Nigerias northeast, though it also has detonated bombs as far away as Lagos, the com mercial capital in the south west. Human Rights Watch published a report this week which said the insurgency has killed at least 2,053 civilians in an estimated 95 attacks during the rst half of 2014. That com pares to an estimated 3,600 people killed in the rst four years of the insurgency. The New York-based advoca cy group said there has been a dramatic increase in casual ties from bombs, with at least 432 people reported killed in 14 blasts so far this year. Boko Haram wants to en force an Islamic state in Nige ria though half the countrys population of 170 million is Christian. Many killed as extremists attack Nigerian town COLLEEN BARRY Associated Press MILAN The number of execu tions worldwide rose last year de spite a general global trend toward capital punishment abolition, ac cording to a report released Friday by an Italian anti-death penalty group. The organization Hands off Cain, based in Rome, said Friday that at least 4,106 people were executed in 2013, up from 3,967 in 2012, due to increases in Iran, which recorded the highest number of executions in 15 years, and Iraq, which had the highest number since the 2003 fall of Saddam Hussein. China remains the worlds top ex ecutioner, with more than 3,000 ex ecutions carried out last year, about equal to 2012. Still, the report not ed that executions in China have halved since 2007 largely due to a legal reform requiring a high court review of death penalty sentences. Hands off Cain said 12 states were considered to have abolished the death penalty in 2013 or so far in 2014, either through a moratorium or de facto by not carrying out an execution in a decade. Executions rise worldwide in 2013 NINIEK KARMINI and MARK BAKER Associated Press JAKARTA, Indone sia Indonesian pres idential candidate Pra bowo Subianto alleged Friday there had been quite massive incidenc es of fraud in general elections, which he said might prevent him from winning the most divi sive polls in the fragile democracys history. The Suharto-era gen eral has been claim ing to be ahead in the vote count, whose of cial results will be an nounced next week. But in an interview with The Associated Press, Subianto for the rst time suggested he might lose to his chal lenger, former Jakarta governor Joko Widodo, due to voting fraud. Half of the Indone sian people support me, he said. In my conviction, is it more than half, if there is no cheating. Several reputable or ganizations have car ried out a quick count of a sample of the votes that show Widodo with a small but decisive lead. The quick counts have accurately fore cast past regional and national elections in In donesia, and indepen dent analysts say there is no reason to think otherwise this time. Subiantos insistence that he was on course for victory, and his allega tions of fraud, have led to speculation in some quarters that the super rich candidate might be trying to himself x the results or will refuse to concede. That would put pressure on the coun trys democratic institu tions and could possibly lead to violence. Ex-general alleges massive fraud in Indonesia vote TATAN SYUFLANA / AP Indonesian presidential candidate Prabowo Subianto gestures during an interview in Bogor, West Java on Friday.

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 I m willing to make the wild ly optimistic assumption that the majority of Americans ap preciate the complexity of the current situation on our border. As such, their feelings in re sponse to the inux of women and unaccompanied Central Ameri can minors are, well, complex. Their hearts break at the im ages of small children with tearstained cheeks and search ing eyes. The phrase We are a nation of immigrants cycles through their minds. They also feel an instinctive in clination toward order, an ap preciation that borders and laws exist for good reasons (econom ic, military and cultural), and a sense that our commitment to the rule of law is meaningless if we continue down a path that subverts our national sovereignty. Despite these emotions, the prevailing narratives perpetuated by commentators on the left and the right have been condensed into single incendiary, and frank ly, obtuse phrases: Let them stay! and Send them home! Its unhelpful that some blun dering but isolated voices on the right are calling these children in vaders and illeagles, suggest ing that the best course is to greet the buses transporting these trav el-weary minors with protests. Their frustration would be better directed at elected leaders whose responsibility is making mean ingful policy and, for Gods sake, enforcing our laws. But its equally unhelpful that some on the left have taken these isolated voices and used them as an excuse to weigh in with reexive insults and self-righteous disdain. By now, we all know the 2008 law aimed at deterring the trafc of sex slaves under which tens of thousands of now nonlegal resi dents can stay in the U.S. pending an immigration hearing, was a law of unintended consequences. As Washington Post colum nist Charles Lane writes, Half a decade later, the Wilberforce Act has mutated into a source of chaos, the victims of which are children, and the greatest bene ciaries, human trafckers. Its evident that this law has been a boon to the coyotes who scavenge Central American towns, promising desperate par ents that a better life awaits their children in the U.S. But this law became remark ably easier to exploit after Pres ident Barack Obamas 2012 de cision to bypass Congress and order border agents to no lon ger enforce immigration laws against certain illegal immigrants brought to the U.S. as children. Wall Street Journal columnist Peggy Noonan argues that the president, whose response to the crisis has been inexcusably slow, let the crisis on the border build to put heat on Republicans and make them pass his idea of good immigration reform. After all, this migration began building two years ago, increasing signicantly after Obamas announcement. And while these children are frequently escaping poverty and crime circumstances that are lamentable but do not quali fy them for refugee status oth er evidence, including a recent assessment by the El Paso Intelli gence Center, conrms the per ception of U.S. immigration laws granting free passes or permisos to UAC (unaccompanied children) and adult females OTMs (other than Mexicans) traveling with mi nors is an equally potent force behind the massive migration. Some immigrant minors have family in the U.S.; others do not. Regardless, they come to this country, many of them teenag ers, absent language skills, prop er education, money and friends, things they need to succeed as prospective Americans. Once the well-intended humanitarian aid runs dry, they will again be vul nerable to the very same socie tal evils destitution and gangs, but this time in the U.S. that drove many of them north. Like the emotions surround ing the crisis, solutions will be equally complex. Those calling for compassion are right to do so. Americans can be charitable to those in imme diate need without undermining their own principles or the law. But dening compassion re quires thought and emotion. What ultimately is best for these chil dren and the common good of both the U.S. and the nations from which they are eeing may not be the compulsory Let them stay. Without any meaningful at tempts at deterring future waves of children (the government esti mates 160,000 next year), they will be subjected to a perilous and pos sibly futile journey that only bene ts the unscrupulous coyotes and the drug cartels that would love to see this crisis continue indenitely. Cynthia M. Allen is a columnist for the Fort Worth Star-Telegram. Readers may send her email at cmallen@star-telegram.com. OTHER VOICES Cynthia Allen MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Texas border situation is complicated M exico has witnessed a dramatic eco nomic expansion since the North American Free Trade Agreement went into effect in 1994 and opened the country to foreign competition. But one area where its progress remains stalled is in its petroleum sector, where outside competition has re mained largely off limits. To get where Mexico needs to go econom ically, its legislature must keep moving for ward with the petroleum reform package that President Enrique Pea Nieto initiat ed in April to alter the monopoly status of the state-owned oil company, Pemex. Equal ly important are the security mechanisms his government must put in place to ensure that drug violence and corruption dont turn Mex icos oil and gas potential into just another high-prole symbol of a failing state. Petroleum sales provide one-third of Mexicos government income and more than 10 percent of export revenue, making it a crucial compo nent of the nations economic stability. Yet Mex icos production has declined 20 percent since 2004. It cannot afford to let this trend continue. The regions where Mexico has the best prospects for new oil and gas development also are areas where organized crime is most active. Thats no coincidence. The drug cartels are diversifying their sourc es of illicit income, and the petroleum sector is one of their biggest and most potentially lucra tive targets. Some cartel members are siphon ing oil from pipelines to sell on international markets. Others are extorting protection money from drilling and exploration operations. The presence of armed groups engaged in these activities is nothing new. American oil companies have had to cope for years with theft and extortion demands while working in war zones such as Colombia, Indonesia and various African countries. A crucial difference, however, is that the Mexican government places heavy restric tions on the security measures that foreign companies can take to protect themselves. Private ownership of weapons by foreigners is prohibited, making it difcult for energy companies to provide their own security. That leaves a stark choice for Pea Nietos government. If it allows insecurity and corrup tion to prevail, foreign companies almost cer tainly will stay away, and the countrys crucial petroleum revenue will continue declining. But as the drug cartels have demonstrated all along the border, any government action that threatens their income elicits more violence. The stakes get higher, and the challenge gets tougher, every time the government cedes ground to the cartels. The nations prosperity depends on maxi mizing the countrys petroleum potential, but that wont happen if foreign petroleum ex perts cant do their jobs safely. Mexico cannot afford to let criminal drug and extortion orga nizations effectively become an oil cartel. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Mexicos mix of oil and drugs Classic DOONESBURY 1976 Some immigrant minors have family in the U.S.; others do not. Regardless, they come to this country, many of them teenagers, absent language skills, proper education, money and friends, things they need to succeed as prospective Americans. Once the wellintended humanitarian aid runs dry, they will again be vulnerable to the very same societal evils destitution and gangs, but this time in the U.S. that drove many of them north.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 e 45-M in ut e LU NC HTIME FA CELIFT Is Sw ee pi ng e Vi ll ag es! Le t us sho w yo u ho w yo u ca n tu rn ba ck th e ha nd s o f ti me r fr r n r tb t rf r n r rf tr b rr nb n r r nr nb At te nd ou r Fr ee Se minar u rs da y Ju ly 24t h at 5 PM

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2004 SUZUKI KA TA NAOnly$3,4 00 2005 YA MAHA VS TA R6 50Only$3,9 95 2012 HOND AS HADOW 750Only$6,2 00 352-330-0047 rff nt bft nnf Cycles Cycles BUY HERE PAY HERE r f n tb r br r f f tb n b b b b rrr rr rrbr r b 1997HARLEY -DA VIDSON 883 H$3, 90 0 2003TRIUMPH SP EEDMA STER$3,7 00 2003HARLE YDA VIDSO NU LT RA CLASSI C$9, 50 0 1997HARLEY -DA VIDSON 883 HUGGER$3, 75 0 2005SUZUKI M50$3,995 1996HARLEY -DA VIDSON ROAD KING$5, 50 0 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com CYCLING: Nibali dominates Tours 13th stage / B5 PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburgs Matt Menard (12) hits the ball during Fridays game against the Sanford River Rats at Pat Thomas StadiumBuddy Lowe Field in Leesburg. LEESBURG FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com The Leesburg Lightning loves its fans. And the fans love the Lightning. That love affair between the two en tities actually began a year before the team played its rst game. That was when nearly 2,000 fans shoehorned their way into Pat Thomas Stadi um-Buddy Lowe Field for a show case game between Winter Park and Altamonte Springs that was designed give fans a taste of the Florida Colle giate Summer League. Fans were so enthused about the game that league ofcials award ed Leesburg a team during the game. Team ofcials held contests to pick a nickname and the bond between fans and team was established. Since beginning play in 2007, the Lightning have led the FCSL in atten dance every year and won two league championships in ve title-game ap pearances. On Thursday, another milestone was reached when manager David Therneau became the rst skip per in league history to surpass 100 ca reer wins. Leesburg lead the FCSL in atten dance for the eighth-straight year this season. The Lightning are averaging Lightning head coach Dave Therneau argues with an umpire. LEESBURG FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Chris Blanton was on e of the most deco rated student-athletes in Lake-Sumter State College history. As he prepares to move on to the University of Central Florida, Blanton has add ed another hon or to his growing trophy case. The Nation al Junior College Athletic Association has presented Blanton with the Lea Plarski Award, an honor the organi zations gives to a stu dent-athlete the exem plies NJCAAs goals of promoting sportsman ship, leadership, aca demic excellence, com munity service and athletic achievement. Its a great honor to be recognized with the Lea Plarski Award, Blanton said. To be recognized with this distinction is something that means an incredible amount to me. Lea Plarski was an amazing am bassador for ath letics and being able to win an award named for her is something I know will help carry me a long way in life and I am extremely grateful for it. Plarski is a member of the Womens Basket ball Hall of Fame Class of 2002. She was recog nizeed by the National Association of College Directors of Athletics as one of 15 people who signicantly inuenced FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Nicole Wright, who previously worked for the NCAA, will join the Central Florida Sports Commission as the Manager of Busi ness Development and Events for the organiza tion. One of Wrights goals, according to CFSC of cials, will be to bring new events to and grow sports tourism in Lake County. Wright will begin her stint with the CFSC on Monday, said CFSC spokeswoman Georgi ana Brown. She joins the commission after a stint with the NCAA, where she worked in the Championships and Alliance Department in Indianapolis. Before that, Wright at tended Miami Univer sity and worked in the schools athletic depart ment. We are excited to have Nicole join our high-performance team, said John Bisig nano, president and CEO of the CFSC. Her sports background, particularly her expe rience with the Cham pionships and Alliance Doug Aldrich turns to watch the game after hearing the crack of a bat while waiting on his hot dog and unsweetened tea. Lightning, rain or shine Bond between team, fans gets tested during rain-filled season CFSC names new Lake County rep LSSC grad earns NJCAA national honor BLANTON SCOTT HEPPELL / AP Rory McIlroy plays a shot out of a bunker on the 16th hole during Fridays second round at the British Open at Royal Liverpool Golf Club, in Hoylake, England. DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press HOYLAKE, England Rory McIlroy only saw birdies at Royal Liverpool, mostly on his scorecard, and even one pheasant that trotted across the eighth green as he was lining up a putt. That was but a minor interruption in his command performance Fri day in the British Open. Once he made a birdie, and then another, nothing could stop McIlroy. Not another collapse in the second round. Not anyone in the eld. And certainly not Ti ger Woods. After a bogey on his open ing hole stirred memories of another Black Friday, McIl roy looked more like the Boy Wonder who won two ma jors in a runaway. With three birdies in his last four holes, he posted a second straight 6-under 66 to build a fourshot lead over Dustin John son. McIlroy spoke of an inner McIlroy builds a 4-shot lead at Open LEADERBOARD RORY MCILROY 66-66 -12 DU. JOHNSON 71-65 -8 FR. MOLINARI 68-70 -6 RYAN MOORE 70-68 -6 RICKIE FOWLER 69-69 -6 SERGIO GARCIA 68-70 -6 CH. SCHWARTZEL 71-67 -6 L. OOSTHUIZEN 70-68 -6 GEO. COETZEE 70-69 -5 JIM FURYK 68-71 -5 MARC WARREN 71-68 -5 SEE GOLF | B2 SEE CFSC | B2 SEE LSSC | B2 SEE FCSL | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 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 Friday At Chamrousse, France 13th Stage A 122.6-mile ride to the Alps from Saint-Etienne to Chamrousse, with Category 1 and 3 climbs followed by the rst Hors Categorie climb of this years tour to the Chamrousse ski resort 1. Vincenzo Nibali, Italy, Astana, 5 hours, 12 min utes, 29 seconds. 2. Rafal Majka, Poland, Tinkoff-Saxo, 10 seconds behind. 3. Leopold Konig, Czech Republic, NetApp-En dura, :11. 4. Alejandro Valverde, Spain, Movistar, :50. 5. Thibaut Pinot, France, FDJ.fr, :53. 6. Tejay van Garderen, United States, BMC Rac ing, 1:23. 7. Romain Bardet, France, AG2R La Mondiale, same time. 8. Laurens ten Dam, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Cy cling, 1:36. 9. Jean-Christophe Peraud, France, AG2R La Mon diale, 2:09. 10. Frank Schleck, Luxembourg, Trek Factory Rac ing, same time. Overall Standings (After 13 stages) 1. Vincenzo Nibali, Italy, Astana, 56 hours, 44 min utes, 3 seconds. 2. Alejandro Valverde, Spain, Movistar, 3 minutes, 37 seconds behind. 3. Romain Bardet, France, AG2R La Mondiale, 4:24. 4. Thibaut Pinot, France, FDJ.fr, 4:40. 5. Tejay van Garderen, United States, BMC Rac ing, 5:19. 6. Jean-Christophe Peraud, France, AG2R La Mon diale, 6:06. 7. Bauke Mollema, Netherlands, Belkin Pro Cy cling, 6:17. 8. Jurgen Van den Broeck, Belgium, Lotto Beli sol, 6:27. 9. Rui Costa, Portugal, Lampre-Merida, 8:35. 10. Leopold Konig, Czech Republic, NetApp-En dura, 8:36. GOLF British Open Friday At Royal Liverpool Golf Club Hoylake, England Purse: $9.24 million Yardage: 7,312; Par: 72 Second Round (a-amateur) Rory McIlroy 66-66 132 Dustin Johnson 71-65 136 Francesco Molinari 68-70 138 Ryan Moore 70-68 138 Rickie Fowler 69-69 138 Sergio Garcia 68-70 138 Charl Schwartzel 71-67 138 Louis Oosthuizen 70-68 138 George Coetzee 70-69 139 Jim Furyk 68-71 139 Marc Warren 71-68 139 Robert Karlsson 69-71 140 Jimmy Walker 69-71 140 Victor Dubuisson 74-66 140 Adam Scott 68-73 141 Marc Leishman 69-72 141 Edoardo Molinari 68-73 141 Thomas Bjorn 70-71 141 Bill Haas 70-72 142 Justin Rose 72-70 142 David Howell 72-70 142 Matteo Manassero 67-75 142 Stephen Gallacher 70-72 142 Shane Lowry 68-75 1 43 Byeong-Hun An 72-71 143 Branden Grace 71-72 143 Hideki Matsuyama 69-74 143 Graeme McDowell 74-69 143 David Hearn 70-73 143 Kristoffer Broberg 70-73 143 D.A. Points 75-69 144 Gary Woodland 75-69 144 Thongchai Jaidee 72-72 144 Phil Mickelson 74-70 144 Jason Dufner 70-74 144 Keegan Bradley 73-71 144 Gregory Bourdy 75-69 144 Chris Rodgers 73-71 144 Ben Martin 71-73 144 Darren Clarke 72-72 144 Matt Kuchar 73-71 144 Hunter Mahan 71-73 144 Kevin Stadler 73-72 145 Chris Kirk 71-74 145 Martin Kaymer 73-72 145 John Senden 71-74 145 Billy Hurley III 73-72 145 Matt Jones 71-74 145 Chris Wood 75-70 145 Brooks Koepka 68-77 145 Paul Casey 74-71 145 Angel Cabrera 76-69 145 Henrik Stenson 72-73 145 Ryan Palmer 74-71 145 Brian Harman 72-73 145 Jamie McLeary 73-73 146 Charley Hoffman 74-72 146 Kevin Streelman 72-74 146 Brendon Todd 73-73 146 Brandt Snedeker 74-72 146 Jason Day 73-73 146 Zach Johnson 71-75 146 Kevin Na 76-70 146 Koumei Oda 69-77 146 Thorbjorn Olesen 75-71 146 Stewart Cink 71-75 146 Tom Watson 73-73 146 Luke Donald 73-73 146 Matt Every 75-71 146 Tiger Woods 69-77 146 Jordan Spieth 71-75 146 Rhein Gibson 72-74 146 LPGA Tour Marathon Classic Friday At Highland Meadows Golf Club Sylvania, Ohio Purse: $1.4 million Yardage: 6,512; Par 71 Second Round a-amateur Laura Diaz 62-69 131 Lydia Ko 67-67 134 Lee-Anne Pace 66-68 134 Rebecca Lee-Bentham 68-67 135 So Yeon Ryu 68-67 135 Brittany Lang 70-66 136 Kayla Mortellaro 69-67 136 Cristie Kerr 70-67 137 Candie Kung 70-67 137 Carolin e Hedwall 69-68 137 Katherine Kirk 69-68 137 Mariajo Uribe 67-70 137 Lindsey Wrig ht 67-70 137 Mirim Lee 71-67 138 Beatriz Recari 70-68 138 Marina Alex 69-69 138 Brittany Lincicome 69-69 138 Brooke Pancake 69-69 138 Kelly Tan 68-70 138 Mo Martin 67-71 138 Pernilla Lindberg 71-68 139 Kristy McPherson 71-68 139 Belen Mozo 71-68 139 Line Vedel 71-68 139 Moira Dunn 70-69 139 Mina Harigae 70-69 139 Jennifer Rosales 70-69 139 Christina Kim 69-70 139 Haru Nomura 69-70 139 Austin Ernst 66-73 139 Karine Icher 73-67 140 Jaye Marie Green 72-68 140 Heather Bowie Young 71-69 140 Victoria Elizabeth 71-69 140 Jeong Jang 71-69 140 Ayako Uehara 71-69 140 Dori Carter 70-70 140 Stacy Lewis 70-70 140 Na Yeon Choi 69-71 140 Danielle Kang 69-71 140 Cindy LaCrosse 69-71 140 Julieta Granada 68-72 140 Ai Miyazato 68-72 140 Katie M. Burnett 67-73 140 Marissa L Steen 67-73 140 Eun-Hee Ji 72-69 141 Moriya Jutanugarn 72-69 141 Chie Arimura 71-70 141 Maria Hernandez 71-70 141 Pat Hurst 71-70 141 Kim Kaufman 70-71 141 Sarah Jane Smith 70-71 141 Maude-Aimee Leblanc 69-72 141 Brianna Do 73-69 142 Mi Jung Hur 73-69 142 Jennifer Johnson 73-69 142 Jenny Suh 73-69 142 Kris Tamulis 73-69 142 Mindy Kim 72-70 142 Meena Lee 72-70 142 Morgan Pressel 72-70 142 Paula Reto 72-70 142 Jenny Shin 72-70 142 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 71-71 142 Sydnee Michaels 70-72 142 Paola Moreno 68-74 142 Lisa McCloskey 75-68 143 Julia Boland 74-69 143 Katy Harris 74-69 143 Paula Creamer 72-71 143 Ji Young Oh 72-71 143 Chella Choi 71-72 143 Tiffany Joh 71-72 143 Lexi Thompson 71-72 143 Jimin Kang 70-73 143 Ashleigh Simon 70-73 143 Amelia Lewis 69-74 143 TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 8 a.m. CNBC Formula One, qualifying for Grand Prix of Germany, at Hockenheim 1:30 p.m. NBCSN IndyCar, pole qualifying for Indy Toronto 3 p.m. NBCSN IndyCar, Indy Toronto, Race 1 8:30 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, EnjoyIllinois.com 300, at Joliet, Ill. 11 p.m. ESPN2 NHRA, qualifying for Mile-High Nationals, at Morrison, Colo. CYCLING 7 a.m. NBCSN Tour de France, Stage 14, Grenoble to Risoul, France 2 p.m. NBC Tour de France, Stage 14, Grenoble to Risoul, France GOLF 5 a.m. ESPN British Open Championship, third round, at Hoylake, England 3 p.m. TGC LPGA, Marathon Classic, third round, at Sylvania, Ohio 5 p.m. TGC Web.com Tour, Boise Open, third round, at Boise, Idaho MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB Cincinnati at N.Y. Yankees 4 p.m. FS1 L.A. Dodgers at St. Louis 7 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay at Minnesota FS-Florida S.F at Miami FS1 Cleveland at Detroit 8 p.m. WGN Chicago Cubs at Arizona 10 p.m. MLB Baltimore at Oakland MOTORSPORTS 6 p.m. NBCSN AMA Motocross, at Millville, Minn. SOCCER 4 p.m. ESPN2 MLS/Premier League, exhibition, Tottenham at Seattle 6 p.m. ESPN2 MLS, Los Angeles at Kansas City WNBA 3:30 p.m. ESPN All-Star Game, at Phoenix SCOREBOARD FCSL STANDINGS W L .Pct GB Winter Park 22 13 .629 Sanford 17 11 .607 1.5 Leesburg 15 14 .517 4 Winter Garden 16 15 .516 4 DeLand 14 18 .438 6.5 College Park 8 21 .276 11 FRIDAYS GAMES Winter Park 9, College Park 2 Sanford at Leesburg, late DeLand at Winter Garden, late TODAYS GAMES Leesburg at Sanford, 1 p.m. Winter Garden at DeLand, 1 p.m. College Park at Winter Park, 1 p.m. peace, and the two se cret wor ds that triggered his powerful swing and set up birdie chances on just about every hole. People call it the zone, people call it whatever, he said. Its just a state of mind where you think clearly. Ev erything seems to be on the right track. Ive always said, whenever you play this well, you always wonder how youve played so badly be fore. And whenever youve played so badly, you always wonder how you play so well. Im happy where my game is at the minute. And hopefully, I can just keep up the solid play for another couple of days. Woods is fortunate to even play for two more days. He started the second round only three shots be hind. He nished it on the 18th hole, standing over a 6-foot birdie putt just to avoid miss ing back-to-back cuts for the rst time in his career. Woods made the putt for a 77, matching his second-worst round as a pro in the British Open. Woods hit driver ve times four more than he hit all week when he won at Royal Liverpool in 2006. None found the fairway. Woods was 14 shots out of the lead and still thought he had a chance, referring to Paul Lawrie making up 10 shots in one round to win at Carnoustie in 1999. That was against Jean Van de Velde. This is Rory McIl roy, who has won both his majors by eight shots. Two 66s from Rory is a bit special, but he is just that he is a bit special, Graeme McDowell said. So hes going to be tough to catch this weekend if he keeps that up. McIlroy was at 12-under 20 4 the same 36-hole score of Woods in 2006. Dustin Johnson birdied the last two holes for a 65, the low score of the week. That ordinarily would put him in the last group with McIlroy, except they will have company in a histor ic decision at golfs oldest championship. Because of a nasty storm approaching England, the Open will go to threesomes teeing off on both sides Saturday. Francesco Molinari (70) will join them. He was part of a large group at 6-un der 210 that included Rick ie Fowler (69), Sergio Garcia (70), Charl Schwartzel (67), Louis Oosthuizen (68) and Ryan Moore (68). GOLF FROM PAGE B1 Department, will be a tre mendous asset as we con tinue to focus on bring ing high-caliber sporting events that drive incre mental visitation and eco nomic impact to Lake County. The CFSC represents Lake, Orange, Osceo la, Seminole, and Volusia counties. The organiza tions goal, according to its website, is to enhance the regions economy by stra tegically soliciting, creat ing and supporting mar quee sports-related events and businesses. The CFSC has helped host the Florida High School Athletic Associ ation Football Finals at the Citrus Bowl in Orlan do since 2007 and led the push to host secondand third-round games of the NCAA Division I Mens Basketball tournament at the Amway Center in March. Locally, Mission Inn Re sort and Club will be the site for the the Division II Mens Golf regionals in 2016, the Division II Mens Golf nals in 2017 and the Division III Womens Golf nals in 2018. In addition, the CFSC won the right to host sev en NCAA championships from 2016 to 2018, in cluding the 2016 and 2017 Womens College Cup, the nal four for the nation al championship soccer tournament. Co-hosted by the CFSC and UCF, the tournament will be played at the new Orlando City soccer stadium, which will host Orlandos Major League Soccer franchise beginning in 2016. CFSC FROM PAGE B1 the growth of womens athletics. She was the rst woman elected president of the NJCAA and was the rst woman to receive a lifetime ofciating li cense from FIBA, the in ternational governing body for basketball. Blantons coach at LSSC considered him to be log ical choice for the award. Chris exhibited each of the cornerstones of the Lea Plarski Award on a daily basis during his two years at Lake-Sum ter State, said Josh Holt. I think that shows the character of Chris and a testament to how he was raised by his parents and other people that inu enced him in a positive way. Blanton graduated from LSSC with a degree in nance and a 4.0 gradepoint average. He was recognized earlier this year for his academic ac complishments with the NJCAAs Pinnacle Award for Academy Excellence. In addition to his class room work, Blanton has maintained a presence in the community, spend ing countless hours help ing others in Fruitland Park, according to Holt. Blanton volunteered with Habitat for Humanity and helped with the North Lake Miracle League a baseball league for chil dren with disabilities. In addition, Holt said Blanton volunteered to help with baseball clinics and mentored area ele mentary-school students. Selessly serving peo ple of the community and showing you are willing to help others when there is no physical benet for yourself proves to them, and everybody around you, that you are there for the greater good, Blan ton said. If members of the community start to notice you are willing to help other people just for the sake of being a good person, it becomes con tagious. All of a sudden one person witnesses you helping others and real izes how good it would feel to do something self less. He or she then goes out and does something altruistic for somebody else. Then somebody else observes that good deed take place and follows suit with a benevolent act of his or her own. The next thing you know, everybody is help ing everybody and that is a beautiful thing. It be comes a domino effect of people helping peo ple, for the sake of help ing people, that leads to a better community over all. Blanton was the Lake hawks catcher last sea son and produced a solid sophomore campaign, hit ting .231 with one homer and 10 RBIs. He played in 35 games and started 33, compiling a .992 elding percentage. He was par ticularly effective holding runners on base, limiting them to 35 stolen bases in 49 attempts (71 percent). The values Blanton dis played in the communi ty helped him to become a team leader on the eld and in the classroom. With his junior-col ler career over, Blanton is staying close to home in pursuit of his four-year degree. The Orlando-na tive will attend the Univer sity of Central Florida next year. Although he doesnt currently have a spot on the baseball team, Blan ton is hoping to walk on in September. LSSC FROM PAGE B1 1,425 fans per game in nine dates, which would establish a new record for per game at tendance. No other team in the league has played fewer than 13 home games. After Fridays game against Sanford at Pat Thom as Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field, Leesburg has only three reg ular season games left on the schedule. Team ofcials are hoping Mother Nature gives the Light ning a break for their last three home dates. That way, they hope, fans will turn out in even larger numbers to help propel the team into its annual post season drive that has resulted in ve appearances at Tropi cana Field in St. Petersburg to play in the FCSL Champion ship Game. Not counting games that may be added to the remain ing home dates in an effort to make up for previously rained out contests, Leesburg will play College Park at 7 p.m. Wednesday and will close out its regular season by hosting Winter Park at 7 p.m. on July 26 and July 27. The team also is asking fans to dig a little deeper into their pockets and help overcome an operating decit of about $16,000 for the year. Primarily because so many home dates have been rained out, dona tions through the franchises pass the hat program are down. Leesburg pays the FCSL $52,000 each year to play in the league, according to Light ning ofcials. The teams en tire budget for the 2014 season is $67,000. In previous seasons, the Lightning have hit their bud get gures with a combination of sponsorship dollars and do nations from fans. The team is averaging about $250 each night this season from its pass the hat cam paign, said Chuck Johnson, a member of the Lightning board of directors. This year, the amount be ing generated by passing the hat is considerably less than in previous years, due primar ily to the rainouts and the re scheduling of those games as doubleheaders, Johnson said. Because the team doesnt charge admission, accepting donations is one vehicle the franchises uses to raise mon ey. Ofcials are asking fans to write a check, if possible, to help the team make their bud get for the season. For more information, visit leesburglightning.com or ask any team ofcial at the ball park. FCSL FROM PAGE B1

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE BARRY WILNER Associated Press NEW YORK Its time to climb out of the pool, put down that frosty drink, discard the shades and re up the high-denition TV. The NFL is back. Some training camps open this weekend, and the rst preseason game is Aug. 3, at the Pro Football Hall of Fame. If it seems like the Tex ans just ended the draft by taking Mr. Irrelevant (defensive back Lon nie Ballentine of Mem phis), well, it was only two months ago. Players, coaches and front ofce staffs got some down time, albe it less than in past years, and with the Bills and Giants headed to the Hall of Fame game, their break was even shorter. Youve got to be very smart this time of year with how youre con ducting yourself, what youre doing, Giants coach Tom Coughlin said. You can never lose sight of the prize. Certainly, a Vince Lombardi Trophy is hard to see through the haze of summer time heat and humidity. Even opening day is still a long way off, but the preseason will be here soon. Here are some things to watch for during the NFL preseason: KEEPING COOL While the 2011 collec tive bargaining agree ment has placed limita tions on the length and frequency of practices, Mother Nature doesnt care. From Berea, Ohio to Bourbonnais, Illi nois, and from Rent on, Washington to Rich mond, Virginia, there is no hiding from the heat. NFL teams have be come more cognizant of that, and incidents of heat-related illness es at training camps are rare. Thankfully, there has been nothing ap proaching the tragedy of Korey Stringer, who died of heat stroke in 2001. When athletes do in tense exercise in the heat, the risk of exer tional heat stroke is ev er-present, says Dr. Douglas J. Casa, CEO of the Korey Stringer Insti tute at the University of Connecticut. The NFL has taken some im portant strides to make players stay safe. RULES CHANGES A few alterations will be noticeable, and fans will have to look hard for the others. Extra-point kicks in the rst two exhibition games (three for the Bills and Giants) will come from the 15-yard line. Commissioner Roger Goodell has sug gested that conversions need more excitement. But even from that dis tance, fewer than 10 percent of kicks fail. The goalposts NFL kickers are trying to put the ball through will be extended another 5 feet in height, making it eas ier to judge whats good and what misses. When theres a loose ball in the eld of play, the recovery now can undergo video review. Also, when the referee uses review, there will be consultation with the leagues ofciat ing department in New York. The ref still has nal say. The clock wont stop momentarily after a sack outside of two minutes remaining in a half. And, to Saints tight end Jimmy Grahams chagrin, no more dunk ing over the crossbar to celebrate a touchdown. ALREADY FAMOUS ROOKIES With LeBron James return, Johnny Foot ball might not be the top star in Cleveland, but Manziel will still get plenty of attention for what he does on and off the eld this summer. Jadeveon Clowney, when he recovers from hernia surgery, will dominate the headlines in Houston. So much is expected of the top overall pick that if he doesnt look like a star in the preseason, the critics will be chirping. Whether or not Mi chael Sam makes the Rams nal roster, be coming the rst open ly gay player in the NFL, will remain a hot topic. THE INJURY BUG Long before the rst whistle sounds in train ing camp, three premier linebackers are gone for 2014. Dallas lost Sean Lee to a torn ACL suffered during 11 on 11, non-contact drills. Buffalos Kiko Alon so wrecked his knee while working out back home in Oregon. Atlan tas Sean Weatherspoon tore his Achilles tendon while under the super vision of team trainers. The one clear goal in training camp is to es cape it without any ma jor injuries. I think there is a ne line between making sure the team is ready to play the season, both from a contact stand point and also from a health standpoint, so well keep a good gauge on that, said Texans coach Bill OBrien. NEW BOSSES OBrien is one of sev en new head coaches in the league. His task might be the most dif cult, taking a team that lost its nal 14 games in 2013 and straighten ing it out. Hes also got a potential holdout by his top veteran, receiver Andre Johnson. Then again, all of the new coaches have mighty challenges, or else their new teams would not have made changes. Jay Gruden is in Wash ington needing to nd a way to keep QB Robert Grifn III healthy. Mike Zimmer cant be sure who he can rely on in Minnesota other than star running back Adri an Peterson. Mike Pettine has the Johnny Football festi val in Cleveland; Lovie Smith has a drastically altered roster in Tampa; and Jim Caldwell inher its a team in need of dis cipline in Detroit. Ken Whisenhunt, who helped turn Arizona into a Super Bowl team, landed in Tennessee and might have the best shot at fast improve ment if he can get the offense to click. Thats his specialty. Preseason watch: New coaches, star rookies MARK DUNCAN / AP Cleveland quarterback Johnny Manziel runs the ball on June 11 during minicamp at the teams facility in Berea, Ohio. With LeBron James return, Johnny Football might not be the top star in Cleveland, but Manziel will still get plenty of attention for what he does on and off the eld this summer. BARRY WILNER Associated Press NEW YORK For mer NFL players Chris tian Ballard and Grego ry Westbrooks are suing the union for not pro viding accurate infor mation about the risk of head injuries. The lawsuit was led Thursday in the U.S. District Court for the Eastern District of Mis souri, with both claim ing the NFL Players As sociation withheld information from the players about the risks of head injuries. The former play ers are seeking medi cal monitoring and nancial compensation for long-term chronic injuries, nancial loss es, expenses and intan gible losses. It refers to the pathological and debili tating effects of traumatic brain injuries (TBI) caused by con cussive and sub-con cussive impacts. Ballard and West brooks named former union presidents Trace Armstrong, Troy Vin cent and Kevin Mawae in the suit. This lawsuit has no meri t and we will de fend our union and our past presidents, the NFLPA said in a state ment. It erroneously alleges that the NFLPA knowingly and fraudu lently concealed from players the risks of head injuries players faced by playing in NFL games and practices over the last several decades. The NFLPA has made the health and safety of its members a priority and the advancements in professional football on concussion educa tion, prevention and treatment are a result of our efforts. Ballard, a defensive end in 2011 and 2012, left the Vikings last Sep tember. C oincidentally, he is being represented by the union in a griev ance concerning about $240,000 in 2013 salary that he collected but the team is trying to recoup. Westbrooks, now 61, played parts of seven seasons from 1975-81 as a linebacker and spe cial teamer with four clubs. Former players sue union over concussions NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION JON KRAWCZYNSKI Associated Press LAS VEGAS Andrew Wiggins came to sum mer league to get an early education on the NBA game, from playing against better compe tition to learning about what his new coach with the Cleveland Cavaliers will demand of him as a pro. The 19-year-old Cana dian is also receiving a crash course in the NBA rumor mill. Since he arrived in Las Vegas and found out LeBron James was com ing to Cleveland with him, Wiggins has heard his name brought up in possible trade scenarios as the Cavaliers pursue Minnesota All-Star Kevin Love. They continued on Thursday, with several outlets reporting that the Cavaliers have decided to make the No. 1 overall pick available, a prereq uisite from the Timber wolves to get any deal for Love done. But two people famil iar with the situation told The Associated Press that the Cavaliers po sition has remained un changed and that no of fer including Wiggins has been made to Minneso ta. The people request ed anonymity because neither team was public ly commenting on trade talks. Rumors are rumors. Thats why they call them rumors, Cavs coach Da vid Blatt said. Sooner or later in ones career, youre going to have to deal with it. If he has to deal with it now, then so be it. Its summer league. Hes learning everything as he goes along. Wiggins scored 21 points in 31 minutes on Thursday night in a loss to the Houston Rockets. He showcased his supe rior athleticism by cre ating mismatches and getting to the free throw line at will, making 15 of 20 free throws and get ting one jaw-dropping, chase-down block in transition. Several fans made re marks during the game about the Cavaliers get ting Love, but Wiggins was unfazed. He was un available to reporters af ter the game, but Blatt said he felt no need to talk to him about the speculation. What youve got to like about the kid is that it doesnt make a dif ference if its the fourth game of summer league in seven or eight days, or if people are key ing on him or the crowd has funny things to say to him, Blatt said. He goes out there and real ly plays and has a nice calm about him and a real good demean or. Andrews going to be a high-level player. Its good to see. The Cavaliers and Tim berwolves have been en gaged in discussions since before the draft for Love, who can opt out of his contract next sum mer. That stipulation gives Love tremendous inuence on where he ends up, and he initially balked at joining a Cava liers team that appeared to be in rebuilding mode after missing the playoffs and ring coach Mike Brown. That all changed when James decided last week to leave the Miami Heat and return to Cleveland, where the Akron native played for the rst sev en seasons of his career. James signing changed Loves mind about go ing to Cleveland and the Cavaliers again started conversations with the Wolves. General manager Da vid Grifn, Blatt and owner Dan Gilbert have to this point refused to include Wiggins in any offer. That has been a deal-breaker for the Wolves, who want Wig gins to headline any package that the Cavs would offer. Its not known if James would prefer the Cavs to hold onto Wiggins in any deal for Love, his U.S. Olympic teammate. But whats certain is that the Cavaliers will take James feelings into consider ation before making any move. The four-time MVP is hugely inuen tial, and his return to the Cavaliers has restored hope in a franchise that has been down and out since he left for Miami in 2010. ALAN DIAZ / AP Minnesota forward Kevin Love (42) works the ball against Miami center Chris Bosh (1) during a game in 2014 in Miami. Cleveland is reportedly considering including Andrew Wiggins, the top pick in this years NBA Draft, in a trade package for Love. Wiggins, Cleveland being hounded by Love trade rumors

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 Box scores and results for games ending after 10 p.m. will appear in our next edition. AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY 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 THURSDAYS GAMES No Games Scheduled THURSDAYS GAMES No Games Scheduled FRIDAYS GAMES Cincinnati at N.Y. Yankees, late Texas at Toronto, late Cleveland at Detroit, late Kansas City at Boston, late Houston at Chicago White Sox, late Tampa Bay at Minnesota, late Baltimore at Oakland, late Seattle at L.A. Angels, late FRIDAYS GAMES Cincinnati at N.Y. Yankees, late Colorado at Pittsburgh, late Milwaukee at Washington, late San Francisco at Miami, late Philadelphia at Atlanta, late L.A. Dodgers at St. Louis, late Chicago Cubs at Arizona, late N.Y. Mets at San Diego, late TODAYS GAMES Cincinnati (Simon 12-3) at N.Y. Yankees (McCarthy 0-0), 1:05 p.m. Texas (Lewis 6-6) at Toronto (Stroman 4-2), 1:07 p.m. Cleveland (Kluber 9-6) at Detroit (VerHagen 0-0), 1:08 p.m., 1st game Cleveland (McAllister 3-5) at Detroit (Scherzer 11-3), 7:08 p.m., 2nd game Houston (Keuchel 9-5) at Chicago White Sox (Noesi 3-7), 7:10 p.m. Kansas City (Duffy 5-9) at Boston (R.De La Rosa 2-2), 7:10 p.m. Tampa Bay (Price 9-7) at Minnesota (Correia 5-11), 7:10 p.m. Baltimore (W.Chen 9-3) at Oakland (Hammel 0-1), 9:05 p.m. TODAYS GAMES Cincinnati (Simon 12-3) at N.Y. Yankees (McCarthy 0-0), 1:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 11-5) at St. Louis (J.Kelly 1-1), 4:05 p.m. Colorado (B.Anderson 0-3) at Pittsburgh (Morton 5-9), 7:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Garza 6-6) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 6-5), 7:05 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 3-5) at Atlanta (A.Wood 6-7), 7:10 p.m. San Francisco (Hudson 7-6) at Miami (H.Alvarez 6-4), 7:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 7-8) at Arizona (Miley 5-6), 8:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Gee 4-1) at San Diego (T.Ross 7-10), 8:40 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 BASKETBALL AARON BEARD Associated Press CHAPEL HILL, N.C. Theo Pinson knows how to guarantee him self a signicant role as a freshman at North Carolina play de fense. The 6-foot-6 swing man arrived this sum mer to help ll the Tar Heels need for back court depth and bolster UNCs defense on the perimeter, where oppo nents blistered the Tar Heels in last seasons nal two games. You just have to wor ry about making the right play and playing defense at all times, Pinson said. Thats Basketball 101, basical ly. Pinson joins fellow McDonalds All-Ameri cans Joel Berry at point guard and swingman Justin Jackson in a tout ed recruiting class. All three will help replen ish a perimeter that was shorthanded last year and leaned on rising ju nior Marcus Paige, an all-Atlantic Coast Con ference player. Pinson, who is from Greensboro and played at High Points Wesley an Christian Academy, was versatile enough to score, rebound and dis tribute in high school. He could provide a big ger jolt on the other end of the court at UNC. Keith Gatlin, his high school coach and a for mer Maryland player, said Pinson defended point guards, shooting guards and small for wards at Wesleyan. You cant put him in a box and say hes a defensive player be cause he can handle it, he can pass it, he can shoot it he can do so many things, Gatlin said. Theo is a two-way player that likes to play both sides of the oor. The way Carolina likes to get up and down the oor, it suits him per fectly. His mother, Barba ra Pinson, described her son as a humble kid with a special IQ for the game. If he sees youve run up and down the court a couple of times and hadnt touched the ball, hell make a special ef fort to make sure youre involved, too, she said. He has a good mindset to know when to make a play as well as try to make a play for other people. During recruiting, Pinson said Indiana coach Tom Crean point ed out his potential to disrupt offenses by get ting his hands in pass ing lanes for deections that take opponents out of rhythm. If that creates steals at UNC, it will ignite the break in coach Roy Wil liams fast-paced at tack. It can take time off the shot clock, Pin son said. It can destroy a whole lot of stuff you dont even think about. ... You focus on stopping the man, but if you get the ball, they cant do nothing with it. Paige has seen Pin sons potential during summer pickup games. He shows ashes of being really good de fensively, he said. Hes really quick and athletic and can use his length ... We have a lot of guys that are rangy athletes and are capable of pres suring the ball. I think Theos going to help us a lot in that regard. Last years Tar Heels never had eventual NBA rst-round draft pick P.J. Hairston because of NCAA rule violations. Rising junior J.P. Toko to took the lead defen sively on the wing, but departed senior Les lie McDonald was nev er a stopper, while Paige and rising sophomore Nate Britt are only 6-1. That limited the Tar Heels options, which showed in their two NCAA tournament games. First they al lowed a smaller guard in Providences Bryce Cot ton to score 36 points, then gave up 24 points to the bigger DeAndre Kane in the Iowa State loss two days later. If Pinson can defend both kinds of players on the college level, it could help the Tar Heels make a deeper push in March. Im not worried about going out there and trying to score 50 points, which I know wont happen, Pinson said. If we win and win the national champion ship, which is my No. 1 goal coming into next year, well be all right. Everybody will get rec ognized. Pinson could bolster Tar Heels perimeter defense CHARLES REX ARBOGAST / AP East All-American Theo Pinson, left, saves the ball from going out-of-bounds as West All-American Kelly Oubre defends on April 2 during the McDonalds All-American boys basketball game in Chicago. Thank you for reading the local newspaper, the Daily Commercial

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 rf nt b n nn r ff r fntb rtbr rf CYCLING JAMEY KEATEN Associated Press CHAMROUSSE, France Stamping his dominance in the mountains and on the race overall, Vincenzo Nibali won Stage 13 of the Tour de France in the Alps on Friday up the hardest climb so far. The Italian race lead er collected his third Tour stage win by over taking two other break away riders at the end of a grueling 122-mile trek from Saint-Etienne to Chamrousse ski sta tion. With eight stages to the nish, Nibalis yel low jersey looks an ever more permanent part of his wardrobe. Since the race began, he has held the overall lead for all but two stages win ning three of the hard est climbing legs of the race this year. Its looking increas ingly likely that only a riding disaster will strip him of it. The rst of two days in the snow-capped mountains lived up to its billing as the daunt ing nal ascent of 18 ki lometers (12 miles) with an average 7.3 percent gradient shook up the overall standings. The main casualty was Richie Porte. The Australian, who became Team Sky leader after 2013 champion Chris Froome crashed out in Stage 5, had begun sec ond to Nibali overall but lost time on the nal climb and nished nearly 9 minutes off the pace. Nibali, who has been calm and savvy in this race, crossed the line alone and thrust his hands in the air after nishing 10 seconds ahead of Polands Ra fal Majka in second and Germanys Leopold Ko nig in third, one second further back. The trail ing two were far back in the overall standings, and not in contention to win the three-week race. More important to Nibali was increas ing the gap on his ri vals for victory on the Champs-Elysees on July 27. Spains Alejandro Valverde fared relatively well by placing fourth 50 seconds behind Ni bali and taking sec ond overall from Porte. But hes now 3 1/2 min utes behind overall. Today, I essential ly wanted to gain some seconds, Nibali said. And by doing that, I won. Portes troubles also meant others climbed in the standings: Frances Romain Bar det, countryman Thi baut Pinot, and Ameri can Teja y van Garderen each moved up a spot to third, fourth and fth, respectively. The stage was scorch ing, with temperatures well over 86 degrees with the black tar on the recently resurfaced road to Chamrous se melting. Big crowds lined the route up to the nish, including fans dressed up as superhe roes and one as a scant ily-clad Borat a wink to the Sacha Baron Co hen lm character. As riders embarked on the nal climb, the pack was mostly togeth er and Valverdes Movis tar team was pushing the pace. But when it hit the steepest part, Porte struggled and dropped off the back and Nibali briey turned his head to look. Valverde at tacked a short while lat er, but Nibali and the others reeled him in. After Konig, and then Malka raced ahead, the Italian leader struck jumping out of his sad dle and pedaling while standing in the upright riding position known in French as la dan seuse, or the dancer. Nibali appeared to be taking a risk, notably that his hard effort to distance his rivals could come back to haunt him. By his own admis sion a day earlier, he said that he feared the second Alpine day more out of concern that his legs may be worn out if he pushed too hard. Still, some of his ri vals seem to be accept ing that Nibali may win. Vincenzo is the strongest rider in the race, but after him, there is a place to take, Bardet said. Todays 110-mile stage takes riders over three tough climbs from Grenoble to Risoul including the Izoard pass that is one of the hardest under cyclings ranking system. Tour leader Nibali dominates Stage 13 in Alps CHRISTOPHE ENA / AP Vincenzo Nibali crosses the nish line to win Fridays 13th stage of the Tour de France cycling race over 122.7 miles with start in Saint-Etienne and nish in Chamrousse, France. AUTO RACING CIARAN FAHEY Associated Press HOCKENHEIM, Ger many Lewis Ham ilton beat teammate Nico Rosberg to the fastest time in the sec ond practice session at the German Grand Prix as Mercedes set the pace on Friday. Hamilton complet ed his best lap on the Hockenheimring in 1 minute, 18.341 seconds, edging Rosberg by 0.024 seconds. A pretty good day to day, Hamilton said. Rosberg had been leading but he went off track on the second turn and his teammate then topped the leader board on supersoft tires for the rst time. Red Bulls Daniel Ric ciardo was third, 0.078 behind Rosberg, fol lowed by Ferraris Kimi Raikkonen and McLar ens Kevin Magnussen. Its tomorrow when well see how close we really are, Ricciardo said of his teams chal lenge. I think we had a good car today and we extracted pretty much everything we could out of the practice. Felipe Massa of Wil liams and Jensen But ton of McLaren were sixth and seventh, re spectively, followed by Red Bulls Sebastian Vettel, Ferraris Fernan do Alonso, Williams Valtteri Bottas, Saubers Adrian Sutil, and Toro Rossos Daniil Kvyat, who was within half a second of Raikkonen in fourth. Track tempera tures hit an astonish ing 136 degrees at one stage during the after noon session. Rosbergs brakes were smoking as he waited for Hamiltons tires to be changed. We had a bit of a sit uation in the pit lane when my teammate came in suddenly just before I was called in too, Rosberg said. But the boys reacted quickly and cooled my car and brought his tires out. The forecast is for more of the same tem peratures on Saturday, while rain and summer storms could arrive on Sunday. The heat was a chal lenge, particularly in the car, but thats how I like it, Hamilton said. We need to analyze as much as we can to night. Mercedes also n ished 1-2 in the open ing practice, with Ros berg beating Hamilton by 0.065. Rosberg leads his British teammate by just four points going into Sundays race at the halfway stage of the season. Red Bull is not far off the pace, however. Both Ricciardo and Vettel posted very similar lap times to Hamilton on their respective longer runs in the afternoon. I think we are may be a bit closer than pre vious weekends, but it is close between us, Ferra ri and Williams as well, Vettel said. Caterham endured a frustrating after noon. Marcus Ericsson stopped on the track early in the session be fore teammate Kamui Kobayashi had to pull up with smoke coming from his bodywork. Kobayashi jumped out of the cockpit and ran across the track for an extinguisher, before running back to put out the re with the aid of marshals. It looks like it was a fuel leak that started the re but we need more time tonight to nd out exactly why that hap pened and then x it, Kobayashi said. The Japanese driver report ed problems with his brakes before that. Earlier, turns 1 and 8 proved the most prob lematic on a morning of minor errors. Alonso was among a number of drivers to run off the track at the eighth turn. Today, we concen trated on setup to try and adapt to the tem peratures, which are go ing to be extremely high all weekend. I had no problems with either the soft or supersoft compounds, the Span iard said. The drivers had to ad just to the removal of the front and rear inter connected suspension from their cars after FIA said the system could be illegal. All teams opt ed to remove the system rather than run the risk of docked points. Hamilton fastest in 2nd practice for German GP PETR DAVID JOSEK / AP Mercedes driver Lewis Hamilton gets pit service during Fridays free practice session at the German Formula One Grand Prix in Hockenheim, Germany. The German Grand Prix will be held on Sunday. JENNA FRYER Associated Press CHARLOTTE, N.C. Hendrick Motors ports seems to have the edge, at least on paper, in the race with Team Penske for the top organization in NASCAR. Hendrick has three drivers ranked in the top ve of the Sprint Cup Se ries standings, and Jeff Gordon has been the points leader for 12 of the last 13 races. Com bined, Hendrick driv ers have six victories this season. Team Penske has both its drivers in the top nine in points, with Brad Kes elowski charging hard af ter Gordons lead. Kesel owskis victory last week at New Hampshire was his third of the season, tying him for the most in the series with Jimmie John son. With only seven rac es until the Chase for the Sprint Cup champion ship begins, its shaping up to be a Hendrick vs. Penske battle for the title. Youve got the Ford versus Chevy, and both organizations seem to be on top of their game right now, Gordon said. To me, theres that com petitive rivalry that we have among all our com petitors, and when one rises to the top, then they put a target on their back and you go after it, and you have that sort of ri valry. But Gordon doesnt want to be drawn into a personal rivalry with the Penske organization or drivers Keselowski and Joey Logano. Theres been a little bit here and there, but you know, I think Brad cer tainly doesnt mind a lit tle con troversy and stir ring it up as weve seen social media wise and just in the media, Gor don said. For us, its just going about our busi ness trying to be the best that we possibly can, and those guys seem to be the teams to beat right now. If theres any rivalry, its just that were work ing hard to go out there and be the most com petitive team out there, he added. Keselowski has in deed been vocal about Penskes pursuit of the Hendrick team. He felt Penske had taken huge strides toward the top in 2012 when Keselows ki beat Johnson for the championship, but has complained through 2013 and this year that its a challenge to keep up with the Hendrick or ganization. Now that Keselowski and Logano are winning and seem to be the most consistent qualiers, Ke selowski was asked if Penske is in the same po sition as 2012. ITS A BOY Kyle Larson an nounced hell be a rsttime father last month, and now the Sprint Cup Series rookie knows hes having a boy. Larson and girlfriend Katelyn Sweet learned the sex of the baby on Tuesday night during a gender reveal party. The two then shared the news with fans on social media, with Sweet post ing photos of her and Larson, who was wear ing a blue shirt and pink shorts, holding up a sign that declared Its a Boy. Hendrick and Penske headed for tight Sprint Cup title fight

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L ast week I used Johns account of Jesus rst appearance to Mary Magdalene after the Resur rection. Jesus told Mary not to cling to him because he hadnt as cended to God yet. He also told Mary to tell his brothers that he was ascending to the Father. I like Johns version because he wrote of Mary clinging to Jesus, something we should all do naturally. Marks version is a little different. Instead of Jesus, it was an angel who gives Mary Magdalene Jesus message to tell the disciples, and a few verses later Jesus appears to her. See if you can nd the two words in this verse that caused me to stop and study this Scripture. But go, tell his disciples and Peter that he is going be fore you to Galilee, said the angel. There you will see him, just as he told you. I dont know how many times I passed over those words until I read something by Max Lucado which pointed out and Peter. Stop and think about it. Why was Peter singled out? Was it because he was one of the leaders? If so, why wasnt John also highlighted? The study portion of my Bible suggests the and may be emphatic, meaning tell his disciples even Peter. Why Peter? Because Peter needed to be reassured that Jesus still loved him, even af ter his denial. When we are at our lowest, when our need for Jesus is its greatest, we need to be reas sured we havent been for gotten or neglected. While those times are dif cult, our lows also high light the greatness of Je sus love for us. Need proof? Read Romans 5:10-11: For if while we were enemies we were reconciled to God by the death of his Son, much more, now that we are rec onciled, shall we be saved by his life. More than that, we also rejoice in God through our Lord Jesus Christ, through whom we have now received reconciliation. And look at Romans 8:3132: What then shall we say to these things? If God is for us, who can be against us? He who did not spare his own Son but gave him up for us all, how will he not also with him graciously give us all things? Even Peter. Even you. Even me. Peter blew it big time. He denied Jesus, again and again. But Jesus forgave Peter and he made sure Peter knew it. Even after seeing Jesus res urrected, Peter was under a dark cloud of hopelessness. Feeling unt for Gods work, Peter went back to what he knew shing. And he took six of the Apostles with him. Peter must have felt even worse when their night of shing produced nothing but blisters and empty nets. Faith for Life www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 TODAY UPWARD SPORTS GAME DAY CLINIC AND TAILGATE PARTY AT EMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH: Clinic for ag foot ball and cheerleading for K-fifth grade from 9 a.m. to noon at the Ca nal Street eld near Pat Thomas Sta dium-Buddy Lowe Field in Lees burg. Tailgate party at 12:30 p.m. at the church, 1710 U.S. Highway 441 in Leesburg. Free food, inatables, face painting and more. Call 352-3231588 for information. REGISTRATION DEADLINE TODAY FOR SIXTH ANNUAL BACK 2 SCHOOL BASH IN WILDWOOD: From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Gods Glory Ministries, 206 N. Main St. Free food, games and more. Back 2 School Bash takes place on Aug. 2 at Wildwood Middle Senior High. Call Carolyn Ford at 352-461-6687 for details. SUNDAY GIBBS FAMILY IN CONCERT AT FIRST CHURCH OF GOD: At 6 p.m., 1550 N. Highway 19 in Eustis. Free event with a free-will offering received. Call the church at 352-357-0048 for informa tion. MONDAY GATEWAY TO GALILEE VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL: Through Friday from 9 a.m. to noon, for ages thirdfth grade, First United Methodist Church, 439 E. Fifth Ave., in Mount Dora. Register at www.mtdorafumc. org/children. SONTREASURE ISLAND VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL AT GRACE BIBLE BAP TIST CHURCH: From 6:30 to 8:30 p.m., for kids, K-sixth grades, Lewis Road in Leesburg. Go to wwww.gbbcon line.com to register or call 352-3265738. WEDNESDAY VACATION BIBLE SCHOOL AT CENTRAL BAPTIST CHURCH: Hungry Games for ages fourth-sixth grades, at the church, 104 Perkins St., in Leesburg, today through July 27. Call 352-7873966 to register or for information. REGISTRATION DUE TODAY FOR THE GROWING IN CHRIST CLASS AT FAIR WAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: From 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on July 26, lunch is in cluded. Call the church at 352-2599305 for details. MISSION TRIP PRESENTATION AT FAIR WAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: Testimonies from the group that went to Israel will be presented from 6 to 7 p.m., at the church, 251 Avenida Los An gelos, The Villages. Call 352-259-9305 for details. THURSDAY RABBIS TORAH ROUNDTABLE AND SATURDAY MORNING SERVICE: Led by Rabbi Karen Allen, at 11 a.m., Sum ter Count Administration Building, 7375 Powell Road in Wildwood. Call 352-315-0309 for details. JULY 26 SATURDAY KIDDUSH LUNCHEON: At 10 a.m. at the synagogue, 315 N. 13th St., in Leesburg, entrance on Center Street. Call 352-315-0309. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REED REFLECTIONS Its OK to need reassurance from Jesus, Peter did SEE REED | C3 RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial When Billy Stephens grabbed the baton from In terim Pastor Phil Messing er on June 1, it symbolized that he was the new pastor of the First Baptist Church in Groveland. Messinger had been preaching from Hebrews 12 and running the race with endurance. I grabbed the baton and preached the rest of the message, said Stephens. But I said its not just my role, its all of us. Everyone has a job to do. He compared it to a relay race, where ev ery runner is import ant, especially when passing the baton. I said this is our time. Hes given us this window in this town and this com munity, Stephens said. We cant afford to miss our exchange zone. But Stephens almost missed his. I did not want to come here, he said. We talk ed twice and I said no. I think I said no based on what I wanted. His mind was changed in December. I had a providential ap pointment, he said. Stephens was attending a wedding when he met a man from the search com mittee of the Groveland church. They had been talking to someone else but the position was still open, so the church called Stephens back one more time. Im always open to what the Lord wants, he said. I told them, I dont ever, ever want to move again. I believe the vision given to me here is long term, not just ve years or 10 years. I would love to stay here and help people get to know God. I want people to come and grow with us. GROVELAND New Baptist pastor here for long haul STEPHENS SEE STEPHENS | C3 MATTHEW KNIGHT Associated Press The Church of England ended one of its longest and most divisive dis putes Monday with an overwhelm ing vote in favor of allowing women to become bishops. The churchs national assembly, known as the General Synod, vot ed for the historic measure, reach ing the required two-thirds majority in each of its three different houses. In total, 351 members of the three houses approved of the move. Only 72 voted against and 10 abstained. Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby said the long-awaited change marks the completion of a process that started more than 20 years ago with the ordination of women as priests. He called for tolerance and love for those traditionalists who disagree with the decision. As delighted as I am for the out come of this vote I am also mind ful of whose within the church for whom the result will be difcult and a cause of sorrow, he said in a statement. British Prime Minister David Cameron called it a great day for the Church and for equality. Opponents argued that allowing women into such a senior position in the church goes against the Bible. Oth ers warned that the church should not be guided by secular ethics. Lay member Lorna Ashworth, who did not support the move, said the church has entered new terri tory. This is something we have to work out as we go along, she said. The Church of England represents Church of Englands national assembly votes to allow women bishops LYNNE CAMERON / AP The Archbishop of Canterbury, Justin Welby, second right, and unidentied members of the clergy, arrive for the General Synod meeting at The University of York, in York, England on Monday. Going gender neutral SEE BISHOPS | C3 The churchs national assembly, known as the General Synod, voted for the historic measure, reaching the required two-thirds majority in each of its three different houses. In total, 351 members of the three houses approved of the move. Only 72 voted against and 10 abstained.

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 Fo r in fo rm at io n on li st in g yo ur ch ur ch on th is pa ge ca ll th e Cl as si e d De pt at 352-314-3278Jacob's Ladder to HeavenGe nesis Ps alm Ro mans Ma tthe w28:10-19a 139:1-12, 23-24 8:12-25 13:24-30, 36-43 C Liberty Baptist Church11043 Tr ue Life Wa y, Cler mont352-394-0708 Senior Pa stor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc 10:40am, Family Pr ay er Svc 6:00pmUnashamed Students Ser vice 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fello wship 9:30am We d. Bible Stud y 6:30pm, Kids 4 Tr uth Clubs 6:30pmGroups for all ages, Nurser y pro vided all ser viceswww .lbcc lermont.org E First United Methodist Church of EustisA Place wher e Yo u Matter 600 S. Gro ve Str eet, Eustis352-357-5830 Senior Pa stor Beth Fa rabeeCoffee and Fello wship 9:00am Contempor ar y Wo rship 9:30am Tr aditional Wo rship 11:00amLife Without Limits Ministries150 E. Bar nes Av enue Eustis352-399-2913 Bishop Robert DixonSunday Sc hool 9:00am Sunday Wo rship Ser vice 10:00am We dnesday Family Bible Stud y 7:00pmwww .lifewithout-limits.comSt. Thomas Episcopal Church317 S. Mar y St., Eustis (cor ner S. Mar y & Lemon St.)352-357-4358 Rev John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Euc harist Ser vices 8:00am & 10:30am Adult Sunday Sc hool 9:20am, Childr en s Chapel Thurs. Holy Euc harist & Healing Ser vice 10:00amwww .stthomaseustis.comUnitarian Universalist Congregation of Lake CountyEustis Wo man s Club Building 227 North Center Str eet, Eustis352-728-1631For July and August Sunday 10:30am-11:30am Discussion gr oup with brief ser viceFa cebook: www .f acebook.com/UUlakecoWe bsite:www .lakecountyuu.org Email: lakecountyuu@gmail.com F P Holy Tr inity Episcopal Church2201 Spring Lak e Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1500 Fa ther Te d KoellnSunday Ser vice 8:00am, 10:00am We dnesday Healing Ser vice 11:30amwww .holytrinityfp .comLIFE Church Assembly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962 Pa stor Rick We lborneSunday Deaf Impair ed 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm We dnesday Pr ay er and Yo uth Ser vice 7:00pm Sunday Sc hool 9:00am We dnesday Bible Stud y 7:00pmPilgrims United Church of Christ (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Parkwww .pucc.info 352-365-2662 or ofce@pucc.infoRev Ronal K.F Nicholas, OSL, Pa stor Rev Camille F. Gianaris, Pa storal Assistant Sunday Wo rship 10:00am Contact us or visit our website for more info G Mt. Olive Missionar y Baptist Church15641 Stuc ky Loop Stuc ky (W est of Mascotte)352-429-3888 Rev Clarence L. Southall-P astorSunday Wo rship Ser vice 11:00am Sunday Sc hool 9:30am Bible Stud y-W ednesday 7:00pm Yo uth Bible Stud y-W ednesday 7:00pmZion Lutheran Church (ELCA)547 S. Main Av e. Gro veland352-429-2960 Pa stor Ken StoyerSunday Wo rship Ser vice 11:00am Adult Sunday Sc hool 9:30am L L Bethany Lutheran Church1334 Grifn Road, Leesbur g352-787-7275Sunday Ser vice 9:30am We dnesday Bible Stud y 10:00am Sunday Bible Stud y 8:30amEmmanuel Baptist Church of Leesburg1710 U. S. Hwy 441 E., Leesbur g352-323-1588 Pa stor Jeff CarneySunday Celebr ation Ser vice 10:30am We dnesday Men s Pr ay er Br eakfast 8:00am We dnesday Pr aise & Pr ay er 6:30pm Sunday Bible Stud y 9:15am We dnesday Epic Yo uth Ministr y 6:30pmwww .EmmanuelFL.comFaith Wo rldA United Pentecostal, Apostolic Chur ch 2205 W. Main Str eet, Leesbur g352-787-0510 Pa stor Tr ueman HurleySer vices Interpr eted for the Deaf Sunday Sc hool All Ages 10:00am Contempor ar y Pr aise & Wo rship 10:45am We dnesday Pr aise & Childr en Prog ra m 7:30pmwww .f aithworldupc.org Fa cebook: Fa ith Wo rld LeesburgFirst Baptist Leesburg220 N. 13th St., Leesbur g352-787-1005Sunday Ser vice 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Stud y 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am We dnesday Night Activities 6:00pmwww .fbc leesburg.orgFirst Church of Christ, Scientist, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesbur g352-787-1921Sunday Ser vice 10:30am Sunday Sc hool 10:30am We dnesday Sc hool 3:30pmFirst Presbyterian Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr ., Leesbur g352-787-5687Sunday Ser vice 10:00pm Sunday Sc hool 8:45amwww .rstpresleesburg.orgDisciples Making DisciplesGloria Dei Lutheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive Leesbur g352-787-3223Sunday Wo rship October -April 8:00am & 10:30am Sunday Wo rship May-September 9:15am Christian Education October -April 9:15amwww .gloriadeielca.netLakes and Hills Covenant ChurchRev Ken Folmsbee, PhD Pa storWo rship Ser vice 10:15am Bible Stud y 9:00am @ Wo men s Club of Leesbur g 700 S. 9th Str eet, Leesbur g Chur ch Ofce 106 S. Palm Av e. Ho wie-in-the-Hills352-552-0052 www .lakeshillsco venantchurch.orgSt. James Episcopal Church204 Lee Str eet, Leesbur g352-787-1981 Rev Thomas H. Tr ees, RectorSunday Holy Euc harist Ser vices 8:00am & 10:00am Thursday Holy Euc harist and Healing Ser vice 10:00amwww .stjames-leesburg.orgSt. Paul Roman Catholic Church(In union with the Roman Catholic Diocese of Orlando & The Va tican)1330 Sunshine Av enue Leesbur gWe ekday Masses M-F 8:30am Sacr ament of Penance Satur day 2:30-3:30pm (or by appointment) Satur day Masses 4:00 & 7:00pm (Spanish) Sunday Masses 7:00, 9:00, 11:00am, 12:30pm Ofce Hours M-F 8:00-12:00, 1:00-4:00Seventh Day Adventist508 S. Lone Oak Dr ., Leesbur g352-326-4109Wo rship Ser vice 9:30am Sabbath Sc hool Ser vice 11:00am We dnesday Pr ay er Meeting 7:00pmSolid Rock Evangelical Fellowship Evangelical Presbyterian ChurchLeesbur g Community Building 109 E. Dixie Av enue Leesbur g352-431-3944 Rev Dr John LodgeSunday Ser vice 9:30am Sunday Sc hool 10:45amwww .solidrockef.comThe Healing Place1012 W Main Str eet, Leesbur g352-617-0569 Fa cilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Ser vice and Kids Club 11:00am We dnesday Bible Stud y and Kids Club 6:00pm (Nursey open for all ser vices) Come as you ar e and lea ve differ ent! M New Life Presbyterian Church, PCA18237 E. Apshaw a Road, MinneolaMusic Ministries352-241-8181Sunday Sc hool 9:30am Sunday Wo rship 10:45am M D Congregational Church650 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dor a352-383-2285 Rev Dr Richard DonSunday 11:00am (Communion 1st Sunday of the month) Monday Bible Stud y 9:00am & 6:00pm130 yrs. of ser viceFirst Presbyterian Church of Mount Dora222 W. 6th Av enue at Ale xander Mt. Dor a352-383-9132Combined Summer Wo rship 10:00am Ever y Sunday June 8th-August 31stwww .fpcmtdora.orgSt. Philip Lutheran Church1050 Bo yd Drive Mt. Dor a352-383-5402 Pa stor Rev Dr Johan BerghSunday Ser vice 9:30am (Childcar e Pro vided) Fello wship 10:45amwww .stphiliplc.com O Corpus Christi Episcopal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Rite II Euc harist Ser vice 9:00am Rite I Euc harist Ser vice 11:30am Fello wship follo wing 9:00am ser vice and befor e 11:30am ser vice Thursday Mor ning Pr ay er 9:30amwww .corpuschristiepiscopal.org T All Saint s Roman Catholic Chapel11433 U. S. 441, River Plaza #11, Ta va re s407-391-8678 352-385-3880Sunday Latin Mass 8:00am & 10:00amFirst Baptist Church of Ta vares124 N. Joanna Av enue Ta va re s352-343-7131Sunday Contempor ar y Ser vice 8:30am Sunday Tr aditional Ser vice 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday Bible Stud y (all ages) 10:00am We dnesday Fello wship Meal 5:00pm We dnesday Life University 6:15pm We dnesday Pr ay er Ser vice 6:15pm Pro viding dir ection for all gener ationswww .fbctav ares.comTa vares First United Methodist Church (UMC)Cor ner of Old 441 & SR 19, Ta va re s352-343-2761 Pa stor John BarhamTr aditional Ser vice 9:00am (Sanctuar y) Contempor ar y Cafe-Style 10:30am (Activity Center) Inquir er s Adult Sunday Sc hool 10:15am Tr eehouse Kids Chur ch 10:45amBar gain Box Thrift Stor e, Thurs-Sat 9am to 1pmwww .fumctav ares.com W Lighthouse Foundation Ministries International INC.11282 SR 471, We bster352-793-2631 Pa stor Pa tricia T. BurnhamSunday Ser vices 9:00am & 6:00pm Thursday Night 7:00pm 3r d Satur day Food Bask et Give-A-W aywww .lighthousefoundationministries.orgLinden Church of God4309 CR 772, We bsterPa stor Doyle D. GlassSunday Mor ning Wo rship 10:30am Sunday Evening Wo rship 6:00pm Sunday Sc hool 9:45am We dnesday Night (Family Tr aining Hour) 7:00pm W r Greater Piney Grove Baptist Church, Inc .112 Huey Str eet, Wildw ood352-748-1695 Rev Dann y L. McKenzie, Pa storSunday Sc hool 9:15am Mor ning Wo rship 10:30am We dnesday Night 6:30pm Join us this Sunday for a re lev ant message gr eat music and friendly people who ar e just lik e you. greaterpineygro vebaptist@centur ylink.net 1127 W. Main St., LeesburgJohn W. Snyder President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co., Inc .PLUMBINGREP AIR& REMODELIN GEst. 1922 CF C057100(352) 787-4771 KIAofLEESBU RG 35 2-36 5-1 22 8Come vis it our new locati on!www .Kiao fLees burg. com

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 He came to Grove land from First Bap tist Church in High Springs, where he served for more than eight years. He spent seven years as the youth pastor and the past year and a half as an associate pastor. I would have been glad to stay there for the long haul, said Stephens. I love teen agers. Theyre passion ate, moldable. But God began working in my heart and giving me a new vision. That was almost four years ago. I had a desire to lead a church and Ive pa tiently waited three or four years now since He called me, said Ste phens. God gave me a very specic vision and message. Our mission is to love, grow and go. I want to do it together. The two greatest com mands, said Stephens, are to love God and love man, in that order. Then we will grow together, grow in faith and want to go and make disciples, he added. I see a lot of people and Clermont spreading this way. And lot of potential. Stephens left a church much larger than the one in Groveland. But that excites him. When I look at it, all I can see is potential and people ready to go, he said. This church full of incredible peo ple with an incredible message do what God wants us to do. Stephens, 40, grew up in Starke and attended Bradford High School. He served in the U.S. Navy from 1992-96. I got out not know ing what I wanted to do, he said. He married his wife Dede in 1997 and be gan college the next year, thinking about becoming an electrical engineer. But God had other ideas. God saved me in 1998 and, in that mo ment, God began to de velop me and preparing me for what He had for me, said Stephens. One day in 2000, while still a young Christian, the pastor at Stephens church asked him to preach. It wasnt something he really had thought about doing. But he preached his rst ser mon that December. And by June 1, I was full time, he said. By then I changed my schooling and started attending Baptist Col lege of Florida, eventu ally getting a masters degree from Liberty Theological Seminary. His rst full-time ministry position was as a youth pastor in Union County for more than ve years. Then he was called to High Springs in the Gaines ville area. He moved his wife and four boys to Grov eland this spring. It was chaos moving when we did, he said. But it was also a tran sition time. One son will be a freshman at South Lake High School, an other will begin mid dle school and a third will begin elementary school. His 8-week-old will remain at home. I feel blessed and privileged to be here at this time, Stephens said. Its been a good ride so far. But Jesus was there to reach out to Peter and restore him. Jesus told them where to cast their net and they pulled up such a great haul their nets were near breaking. Pe ter apparently didnt re member their rst mi raculous catch, the day Jesus told him and the others they would be shers of men. Then Peter started to get it. He jumped out of the boat and went to Je sus. It still took Jesus tell ing Peter to feed and care for his sheep three times. And once more he told Peter to follow him. Peter still didnt ful ly understand, but when the day of Pente cost came and the dis ciples were lled with the Spirit, it was Peter who preached the rst Gospel. Peter still had his mo ments and Paul need ed to admonish him for shunning the Gentiles at meal time. But Peter continued growing in Gods love and forgive ness and he lived his life for Jesus. Tradition tells us he was crucied upside down because he wasnt worthy to die as Jesus did. Peter got it. He gave his life. Even you can. And even me. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 383-1458 or email ricoh007@aol.com REED FROM PAGE C1 STEPHENS FROM PAGE C1 RACHEL ZOLL AP Religion Writer A parish food pantry work er who was red over her marriage to another woman sued the Diocese of Kansas City-St. Joseph on Thursday, the latest in a growing num ber of clashes over gay rights between Roman Catholic leaders and their employees nationwide. Colleen Simon, 57, said the diocese and the parish where she worked knew she was married and that her wife was a well-known commu nity leader before Simon was hired. She was red when the couple was mentioned last April in a newspaper article. I was mostly shellshocked, Simon said. I hadnt thought it would come to this. Diocesan ofcials hadnt yet seen the lawsuit, but said in a statement, As a church, we have the right to live and operate according to our faith and church teachings. New Ways Ministry, a Catho lic gay rights group, has found more than 15 cases since 2010 of U.S. teachers, school admin istrators or parish musicians who lost jobs or resigned af ter expressing support for gay marriage or going public with their own same-sex relation ships. Several of the former employees have sued. Dioceses in Cincinnati and Columbus, Ohio; Honolu lu; Oakland, California, and elsewhere have added mor als clauses to their teacher contracts barring public sup port for gay rights. Other di oceses have asked volunteer educators to sign pledges on upholding church teaching. The Missouri lawsuit was led Thursday by Colleen Si mon, who said she worked as a parish bookkeeper in the di ocese before she was hired in 2013 as a food pantry co ordinator at St. Francis Xavi er Church. In each step of the hiring process, she said she told administrators she had married a woman a year earli er in Iowa, where gay marriage is recognized, and diocesan and parish representatives said her marital status would not be a problem. Simons wife, the Rev. Don na Simon, is a pastor at a Kan sas City congregation afliated with the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America. Colleen Si mon said she underscored her wifes public role in case the Je suit parish had expectations the couple would be discrete about their marriage. When a new priest was as signed to the church, Simon said she told the new pastor she was in a same-sex mar riage. Then, the Simons were mentioned in a news article about the redevelopment of their neighborhood, accom panied by a photo of Colleen Simon working at the food pantry. Woman sues Kansas City diocese over firing AP FILE PHOTO Colleen Simon lls an order for a family of seven at the food pantry of St. Francis Xavier in Kansas City, Mo. Colleen, who was red over her marriage to another woman, sued the Diocese of Kansas City-St. Joseph on Thursday. BISHOPS FROM PAGE C1 diverse religious groups from conservative evangelicals to supporters of gay marriage. Major changes can take years, even decades to bring about. Two years ago simi lar legislation narrowly failed to reach the twothirds majority with lay members, despite the approval from bishops and clergy. After that vote failed, the church worked to build trust with its lay members, who lagged behind church lead ers on the question of female bishops, and make the legislation more acceptable to opponents. At the same time the church came under in creasing pressure from the outside to reform in favor of women. Some of those who changed their vote this time around said they did not want to block changes the ma jority was happy with. Mondays vote marks the latest advance of women in the church hierarchy. The General Synod ruled in 1975 there was no fundamental objec tion to women becom ing priests, but it took nearly two decades for the rst women to be ordained. Things are likely to move faster for aspiring female bishops. Welby told the BBC he expects the rst woman bish op in the Church of En gland by next year. He was less sure when asked if there will be a female Archbishop of Canterbury in his life time: Ive no idea. Id be delighted if I did. Associated Press ST. MATTHEWS, Ky. Kentucky is set to become the sixth state to license pastoral counselors to help people with issues such as marital difculties, addic tions and depression. A law allowing the licens ing goes into effect Tues day and is expected to cov er about 30 pastors who also work as mental and be havioral health counselors across the state. They will be called Kentucky licensed pastoral counselors, and their work will be covered by insurance policies for those who desire faith-based men tal health services. The other states licens ing pastoral counselors are Arkansas, Maine, New Hampshire, North Caroli na and Tennessee. The legislation, Senate Bill 61, and more than 100 other new laws approved by state lawmakers and Gov. Steve Beshear take ef fect Tuesday. For Glenn. D. Williams of St. Matthews, who is chair of the Kentucky Associa tion of Pastoral Counselors and works at St. Matthews Pastoral Counseling in Jef ferson County, the new law would help increase the number of mental health providers in Kentucky and provide wage increases for them. Though he is labeled a faith-based counselor, Wil liams said his clients in cluded agnostics, atheists and people of different re ligions. He said it was not his intention to get his cli ents to join St. Matthews Baptist Church, which pro vides space for the counsel ing ofces and funding for low-income clients. I have never had that conversation with a cli ent, he said. Kentucky to license pastoral counselors GOSIA WOZNIACKLISA LEFF Associated Press PORTLAND, Ore. A Cath olic organization has decided to cut off long-standing fund ing to a Portland immigrant rights group that works with day laborers over its afliation with an organization that sup ports same-sex marriage. Voz Workers Rights Educa tion lost a $75,000 grant in June from the Catholic Campaign for Human Development, which is the national anti-poverty, social justice program of the U.S. Con ference of Catholic Bishops. Catholic Campaign director Ralph McCloud said the group asked Voz to cut ties with the National Council of La Raza, a large Latino civil rights organi zation that endorses marriage equality, to be considered for the grant. Voz has been an af liate of NCLR since 2009, pri marily as a grantee. After Voz refused to cut its ties, the organization self-dis qualied itself from the fund ing process, McCloud said. In June, the bishops ap proved more than $14 million in grants to 205 organizations. The bishops had supported Voz since 1994, via 10 grants, McCloud said. Its certainly difcult and painful, because Voz has done some tremendous work, Mc Cloud said. But it became ob vious that they were assisting in something that was contrary to the teachings of our traditions. And we have to honor our do nors intent that this money be spent on issues that are not contrary to the teachings of the Catholic Church. Voz is not the rst nonprot to lose church funding because of ties to organizations that en dorse same-sex marriage. A coalition of conserva tive Catholic groups led by the American Life League has criti cized what it sees as lax admin istration by the Catholic Cam paign and has been working since 2009 to call attention to CCHD grantees with activities, positions or afliations with other nonprots that contradict Church teachings on abortion, contraception and gay rights. Immigrant rights group loses grant over gay marriage stance Its certainly difficult and painful, because Voz has done some tremendous work. But it became obvious that they were assisting in something that was contrary to the teachings of our traditions. And we have to honor our donors intent that this money be spent on issues that are not contrary to the teachings of the Catholic Church. Ralph McCloud, Catholic Campaign director

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 101.37 101.31 Euro $1.3526 $1.3527 Pound $1.7094 $1.7113 Swiss franc 0.8980 0.8976 Canadian dollar 1.0732 1.0747 Mexican peso 12.9576 12.9620 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 17,100.18 +123.37 NASDAQ 4,432.15 +68.70 S&P 500 1,978.22 +20.10 GOLD 1,309.40 -7.50 SILVER 20.91 +0.024 CRUDE OIL 103.13 -0.06 T-NOTE 10-year 2.45 -0.03 www.dailycommercial.com JASON DEAREN Associated Press ST. AUGUSTINE BEACH The Obama administration is reopening the Eastern Sea board to offshore oil and gas exploration, announcing nal approval Friday of son ic cannons that can pinpoint energy deposits deep be neath the ocean oor. The decision promises to create plenty of jobs and thrills the oil industry, but dismays environmentalists worried about the immediate impact as well as the longterm implications of oil de velopment. The cannons ll waters shared by whales and turtles with sound waves 100 times louder than a jet engine. Sav ing endangered species was the environmental groups best hope of extending a ban against offshore drilling off the U.S. Atlantic coast. The U.S. Bureau of Ocean Energy Management dis closed its nal approval rst to The Associated Press ahead of an announcement later Friday. The approval opens the outer continental shelf from Delaware to Florida to explo ration by energy companies preparing to apply for drilling leases in 2018, when current congressional limits are set to expire. The bureau is mov ing ahead despite acknowl edging that thousands of sea creatures will be harmed. The bureaus decision re ects a carefully analyzed and balanced approach that will allow us to increase our un derstanding of potential off shore resources while protect ing the human, marine, and coastal environments, acting BOEM Director Walter Cruick shank said in a statement. These sonic cannons are already in use in the western Gulf of Mexico, off Alaska and other offshore oil operations around the world. They are towed behind boats, sending strong pulses of sound into the ocean every 10 seconds or so. The pulses reverber ate beneath the sea oor and bounce back to the surface, where they are measured by hydrophones. Computers then translate the data into high resolution, three-di mensional images. Its like a sonogram of the Earth, said Andy Radford, a petroleum engineer at the American Petroleum Insti tute, an oil and gas trade as sociation in Washington DC. You cant see the oil and gas, but you can see the struc tures in the earth that might hold oil and gas. The surveys can have oth er benets, including map ping habitats for marine life, identifying solid under sea ooring for wind energy turbines, and locating spots where sand can be collect ed for beach restoration. But fossil fuel mostly funds this research, which produces data held as energy company secrets and disclosed only to the government. They paid for it, so I can see why they dont want to share. These things are not cheap, said John Jaeger, a University of Florida geology professor. Obama opens Eastern Seaboard to oil exploration AP FILE PHOTO A group of people watch a turtle swim to the ocean after rehabilitation on April 22 in Jacksonville The Obama Administration is opening the Eastern Seaboard to offshore oil exploration for the rst time in decades. MAE ANDERSON Associated Press NEW YORK Ama zon is rolling out a new subscription service that will allow unlimit ed access to thousands of electronic books and audiobooks for $9.99 a month in the online gi ants latest effort to at tract more users. The largest U.S. e-commerce site said Friday that the Kindle Unlimited service will give users the ability to read as much as they want from more than 600,000 Kindle titles such as The Hunger Games and Diary of a Wimpy Kid. They can also listen as much as they like to thousands of Audible audiobooks, including Water for El ephants. The service will of fer about 2,000 audio books from Audible with Whispersync for Voice, which lets users switch between read ing and listening to books. Subscribers will get a free three-month membership to the broader Audible ser vice, which has 150,000 titles. Amazon is offering a free 30-day trial to entice users to try the service. The move is a switch from Amazons latest efforts, which have largely focused on adding services to its Prime loyalty program. The company has recently launched a video streaming box and grocery delivery service, unveiled plans for a smartphone and expanded its Sunday delivery service, all for members of Prime. But Kindle Unlimited is for anyone with a Kindle device or app. Americans have a growing appetite for e-books. In the U.S., 79 million people will use e-book readers in 2014, up nearly 9 percent from 72 million in 2013, according to eMarketer. People age 45 to 54 are the biggest readers of e-books this year. Amazons move comes at an uneasy time for the compa ny and its relationship with publishers, be cause it has been in a public squabble with Hachette over e-book prices. Amazon did not disclose the terms it worked out with pub lishers who are part of Kindle Unlimited. Amazon rolls out service that gives users unlimited reading AP FILE PHOTO Tthe 8.9-inch Amazon Kindle HDX tablet computer is held up for a photo in Seattle. MARTIN CRUTSINGER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON A gauge de signed to predict the economys future health increased in June for a fth consecutive month, supporting the view that eco nomic growth should accelerate in the second half of this year. The Conference Board said Friday its index of leading in dicators rose 0.3 percent last month. That was slightly low er than forecast but the May in crease was revised up to a 0.7 percent gain, a bit stronger than rst estimated. The economy shrank sharp ly in the rst three months of the year, reecting the effects of a harsh winter, but economists say a rebound began in the AprilJune quarter and will strengthen in the second half of this year. Conference Board economist Ken Goldstein said that stronger consumer demand driven by sustained job gains remained the main source of improve ment for the U.S. economy. The unemployment rate fell to a nearly six-year low of 6.1 percent in June as employers added 288,000 new jobs, mark ing the fifth straight month ly gain above 200,000. That is the best stretch of job growth since the tech boom of the late 1990s. A second report Friday showed that the University of Mich igans measure of consumer condence dipped slightly in July to a preliminary reading of 81.3, down from 82.5 in June. Paul Diggle, U.S. economist at Capital Economics, attributed the small decline to higher gas oline prices which he said offset the strong gains recorded in the stock market and solid growth in employment. The leading economic index is composed of 10 forward-point ing indicators. For June, six of the 10 indicators showed gains with the positive contributions including interest rates, cred it availability and stock pric es. The biggest drag on the in dex was a fall in applications for permits to build new homes and apartments. Gauge of US economy rises 0.3 percent in June ALEX VEIGA Associated Press Investors jumped on a wave of strong cor porate nancial re sults Friday, propelling stocks higher for the third time in ve days. The gains wiped out much of the markets losses from the day be fore, when the downing of a Malaysian Airlines passenger jet in eastern Ukraine stirred concerns that tensions between Russia and the West could escalate. Israels launch of a ground offen sive into Gaza also stoked geopolitical uncertainty. Those worries ap peared to ease Friday, as world leaders called for an immediate ceasere in the region and in ternational attention turned toward the task of determining what led to the aircraft being shot down. Investors turned their attention to the latest encourag ing company earnings. Typically when these events hit the news, its kind of a sell-now, ask-questions-later mo ment, and then there is a reassessment, and thats exactly what we had, said Quincy Krosby, mar ket strategist at Pruden tial Financial. Today, the market focused again on earnings, which for the most part were good, surprising to the upside, and the markets just ba sically got back to their normal business. Signs of a rebound ap peared early. The major stock indexes edged high er in premarket trading and demand for bonds waned, sending the yield on the 10-year Treasury note lower. Gold and oil prices also declined. Strong earnings from several companies kept the market in positive territory after it opened. Investors drove up shares in Google, Honey well International, furni ture company Knoll and Huntington Banchsares, among others. The Conference Boards latest index of leading in dicators, designed to predict the economys trajectory, stoked the market further. The index climbed in June for the fth consecutive month. At the same time, inves tors brushed off a pre liminary report showing consumer condence dipped slightly. The market built steadily on its gains throughout the day, re versing nearly all of the prior days losses and putting all three ma jor U.S. indexes into the green for the week. The Standard & Poors 500 index added 20.10 points, or 1 percent, to 1,978.22. The Dow rose 123.37 points, or 0.7 percent, to 17,100.18. The Nasdaq composite gained 68.70 points, or 1.6 percent, to 4,432.15. The three major in dexes remain ahead for the year. Bond prices fell. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 2.48 percent from 2.45 percent late Thursday. All 10 sectors in the S&P 500 rose, led by health care. The sector is up 10.6 percent this year. US stocks mount strong rebound on company earnings

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e22.79... ACE Ltd2.54e104.08+.78 ADT Corp.8033.62+.48 AES Corp.2015.19+.12 AFLAC1.4863.71+.53 AGCO.4453.10-.12 AGL Res1.9654.77+.73 AK Steel...u8.83+.34 AOL...38.90+.57 AU Optron.05eu4.60+.12 AVG Tech...19.94+.43 Aarons.0829.58+.02 AbbottLab.8842.73+.83 AbbVie1.6854.91+1.39 AberFitc.8040.42+1.03 AbdAsPac.426.24+.02 Accenture1.86e79.74+.50 Actavis...218.18+4.52 Acuity.52114.65+3.25 AMD...3.83-.74 AdvSemi.22e6.44-.01 AdvPerHY4.00e52.71+.05 AecomTch...35.42+.42 Aegon.30e8.57+.08 AerCap...45.85+1.83 Aeropostl...3.37+.15 Aetna.9084.64+.90 AffilMgrs...205.53+3.29 Agilent.5356.15+1.00 Agnico g.32u41.75+.12 Agrium g3.0091.50+.26 AirLease.1237.51+.58 AirProd3.08129.98+1.24 Aircastle.8017.50+.04 Airgas2.20f108.80-.48 AlaskaAir s.5048.73+.57 Albemarle1.1070.20+.77 AlcatelLuc.18e3.69+.17 Alcoa.1216.49+.16 AlexREE2.88f78.67+.98 AllegTch.7245.70+.63 Allergan.20167.40+1.58 Allete1.9648.85+.49 AlliData...270.67-4.35 AlliBInco.41a7.46-.02 AlldNevG...3.46-.13 AlldWldA s.90f38.55+.12 AllisonTrn.4831.95+.42 Allstate1.1258.06+.24 Allstat pfF...25.79+.18 AllyFin n...23.95+.51 AlonUSA.2412.64+.17 AlphaNRs...3.28+.06 AlpAlerMLP1.09e18.94+.02 Altria1.9242.17+.59 Ambev n.29e7.37+.24 Ameren1.6040.04+.43 AMovilL.35e23.81-.07 AmApparel...1.14+.05 AmAxle...19.32+.07 AmDGEn...1.55+.19 AEagleOut.5010.72+.21 AEP2.0054.39+.91 AHm4Rnt n.2018.49+.41 AHm4R pfC1.3824.89+.24 AmIntlGrp.5055.20+.50 AResidPrp...18.81+.36 AmTower1.36fu92.47+1.63 Amerigas3.52f45.82+.09 Ameriprise2.32f122.18+1.47 AmeriBrgn.9473.06+.36 Ametek.36f52.13+.46 Amphenol.8096.37+1.71 AmpioPhm...6.68+.09 Anadarko1.08f108.33+.22 AnglogldA...18.11-.05 ABInBev2.82e112.65+1.76 Ann Inc...38.65+.70 Annaly1.25e11.25+.08 AnteroRs n...60.64+1.23 Anworth.48e5.23+.04 Aon plc1.0089.69+.63 Apache1.0098.58-.08 AptInv1.04u33.96+.29 ApolloGM4.25e27.55+.25 Aptargrp1.1266.05+1.02 AquaAm s.6125.04+.46 Aramark n.3027.01-.09 ArcelorMit.2014.99+.05 Arcelor 161.5022.60-.07 ArchCoal.01md3.12-.04 ArchDan.9648.10+.78 ArmourRsd.604.24-.01 ArmstrWld...54.05+.35 AshfordHT.4811.91+.12 Ashland1.36106.56+.46 AspenIns.80f43.45+.20 AssuredG.4423.45+.26 AstoriaF.1612.98+.14 AstraZen2.80e74.52+1.58 AtlPwr g.403.96+.15 AtlasEngy1.8445.20+.65 AtlasPpln2.4835.29+.28 AtlasRes2.3220.23+.08 ATMOS1.4851.35+.80 AtwoodOcn...50.20+.10 AuRico g.08m4.12+.01 Autoliv2.16f103.63-.94 AvalonBay4.64u147.32+1.20 AveryD1.40f50.98+.30 Avnet.6044.32+.49 Avon.2414.13-.07 Axiall.6445.97+1.08 AXIS Cap1.0844.39-.20 B&G Foods1.3629.62-1.20 B2gold g...2.75-.02 BB&T Cp.96f38.90+.61 BBVABFrn.02e14.02+1.08 BCE g2.4745.51+.15 BHP BillLt2.36e72.07+.60 BP PLC2.2850.73-.14 BP Pru10.74e91.62+.09 BPZ Res...3.01+.02 BRF SA.19e25.55+.80 BabckWil.4033.10+.24 BakrHu.68f73.28+.74 BallCorp.52u64.34+.86 BallyTech...60.35+.74 BcBilVArg.61e12.19+.09 BcoBrad pf.44e15.58+.81 BcoSantSA.83e9.94+.14 BcoSBrasil.90e6.77+.08 BcpSouth.2023.53+.23 BkofAm.0415.49+.29 BkNYMel.68u38.43+.43 Bankrate...17.71+.14 BankUtd.8432.50+.19 Banro g...d.30-.01 Barclay.41e14.50+.10 BarVixMdT...12.06-.39 B iPVix rs...27.89-2.04 Bard.88f144.91+2.61 BarnesNob...22.15+.39 Barnes.4437.61+.74 BarrickG.2019.19+.01 BasicEnSv...27.58-.66 Baxter2.08f76.52+.27 BeazerHm...18.98-.12 BectDck2.18118.61+1.01 Belden.2077.08+3.00 Belmond...13.77+.08 Bemis1.0840.53+.51 BerkH B...128.28+1.76 BerryPlas...25.81+.30 BestBuy.76f30.09+.53 BigLots.6844.10+.71 BBarrett...24.69+.16 BioMedR1.0021.99+.22 BitautoH...52.92+2.09 BlkHillsCp1.5657.31+1.11 BlackRock7.72320.86+3.07 BlkCpHiY.91a12.14+.02 BlkDebtStr.30a4.02... BlkIntlG&I.678.07... Blackstone1.39eu35.70+1.56 BlockHR.8032.37+.43 BdwlkPpl.4019.27+.67 Boeing2.92127.64+1.76 BonanzaCE...59.81+1.69 BorgWrn s.5065.18+1.02 BostProp2.60a121.69+1.37 BostonSci...12.67+.21 BoydGm...10.97+.13 Brandyw.60u15.95+.16 Braskem.55ed12.52-.12 Brinker.9645.37+.51 BrMySq1.4449.12+.70 Brixmor n.8023.56+.14 BroadrdgF.8440.83+.58 Brookdale...u35.52+.59 BrkfldPrp1.0020.50-.11 Brunswick.4041.00+.70 Buckle.8843.23+.75 Buenavent.02e11.30-.15 BungeLt1.36f73.92-.01 BurlStrs n...31.24-.10 C&J Engy...32.66-.12 CBL Asc.9819.79+.08 CBRE Grp...33.10+.36 CBS A.4861.81+.32 CBS B.4861.50-.13 CBS Outd n1.4833.04-.01 CF Inds4.00252.54+1.69 CHC Grp n...7.81+.11 CIT Grp.60f43.74+.24 CLECO1.60f56.83+.72 CMS Eng1.0830.40+.33 CNH Indl...9.52-.08 CNO Fincl.2417.29+.37 CPFL Eng.37e18.18+.52 CSX.6431.09+.33 CVR Engy3.00a49.49+1.47 CVR Rfng3.08e25.86+.39 CVS Care1.1077.47+1.36 CYS Invest1.288.96+.13 Cabelas...58.51+1.66 CblvsnNY.6018.76+.38 CabotOG s.0833.40... CalDive...1.29+.02 CallGolf.048.40+.18 CallonPet...11.17+.36 Calpine...22.45+.21 CamdenPT2.6473.15+.71 Cameco g.4020.42+.14 Cameron...69.09... CampSp1.2543.95+.21 CampusCC.668.94-.02 CdnNR gs1.00u68.08+1.36 CdnNRs gs.9045.00+.89 CP Rwy g1.40u194.84+6.80 CapOne1.2082.29-.20 CapOne pfC1.5624.73+.10 CapsteadM1.30e13.27+.09 CardnlHlth1.37f71.06+.48 CareFusion...44.60+.46 Carlisle.8886.47+1.26 CarMax...52.15+1.05 Carnival1.0036.52+.47 Carters.7669.08+.68 Castlight n...16.50+1.10 CatchMrk n.50f12.36-.02 Caterpillar2.80f110.17+1.10 CedarF2.8051.75+.78 CelSci rs...1.15-.06 Celanese1.00f62.63-.67 Cemex.52t13.22+.33 Cemig pf s1.40eu8.50+.39 CenovusE1.06f31.12+.30 Centene...77.42-.56 CenterPnt.9525.07+.26 CenElBras.18e3.10+.20 CFCda g.0114.34-.20 CntryLink2.1636.95+.23 ChambStPr.508.11+.02 ChannAdv...21.65+.50 Cheetah n...19.42-.55 Chegg n...6.02+.20 Chemed.80u97.86+1.68 Chemtura...25.78+.53 CheniereEn...72.82+2.47 ChesEng.3527.00+.18 Chevron4.28f130.39+.31 ChicB&I.2869.59+1.52 Chicos.3016.65+.38 Chimera.36a3.19+.01 ChiMYWnd...3.10+.07 ChinaMble2.14e52.71+.13 ChinZenix...2.20+.03 Chipotle...592.42+10.77 Chubb2.0093.58+.61 ChurchDwt1.2467.78+.35 CienaCorp...19.99+.09 Cigna.04u96.32+1.83 Cimarex.64142.06+2.56 CinciBell...3.95+.14 Cinemark1.0033.69+.21 Citigroup.0449.56+.38 Civeo n...25.73+.37 Clarcor.6861.00+.54 CliffsNRs.6015.84+.34 Clorox2.96f92.25+.21 CloudPeak...16.13+.06 Coach1.3534.25+.16 CobaltIEn...16.49+.17 CocaCE1.00u48.77+.39 Coeur...8.77-.13 Colfax...67.67-.90 ColgPalm1.4468.90+.30 ColonyFncl1.44f22.63+.33 ColumPT n1.2026.09+.12 Comerica.80f49.68+.37 CmclMtls.4818.06+.50 CmwREIT...26.58+.01 CmwRe pfD1.6323.75-.24 CmtyBkSy1.1235.13+.50 CmtyHlt...45.92+.99 CBD-Pao.44e47.94+1.61 CompSci.92f63.83+.03 ComstkRs.5025.45+.43 Con-Way.4048.98+.08 ConAgra1.0030.67+.16 ConchoRes...144.99+2.21 ConocoPhil2.92f84.76+.08 ConsolEngy.2541.69+.72 ConEd2.5256.92+.61 ConstellA...87.57+1.36 Constellm...32.20+.33 ContainSt n...22.48+.14 ContlRes...151.67+1.40 Cnvrgys.28f20.76+.40 CooperTire.4230.00+.41 Copel.95eu16.76+.79 CoreLogic...29.58+.38 Corning.4021.83+.34 Cosan Ltd.30e12.94+.32 CousPrp.30u12.63+.16 Covance...86.12+.88 CovantaH1.00f20.54+.03 Covidien1.2888.53+1.48 CSVInvNG...4.28+.06 CSVLgNGs...15.95-.23 CrestwdEq.5515.14+.16 CrstwdMid1.6423.40+.54 CrwnCstle1.4075.00+1.09 CrownHold...51.29+1.17 CubeSmart.5218.61+.15 Cummins3.12f152.74+1.19 Cytec1.00fu107.75+4.71 D-E-FDCT Indl.288.11+.01 DDR Corp.6217.93+.16 DNP Selct.7810.29+.05 DR Horton.1523.90+.19 DSW Inc s.7527.66+.71 DTE2.76f76.57+.73 DanaHldg.2022.73-.14 Danaher.4075.11+1.04 DarlingIng...19.85+.50 DaVitaH s...73.85+.45 DeanFds rs.2817.61+.11 DeckrsOut...83.32+1.60 Deere2.40f87.63+.20 DejourE g....26+.03 Delek.60a28.08+.34 DelphiAuto1.0068.61+.48 DeltaAir.36f37.18+.61 DemndMda...4.95+.20 Demandw...58.76+1.55 DenburyR.2517.48-.01 DenisnM g...1.32+.03 DeutschBk1.02e36.16+.43 DevonE.9677.01+1.27 Diageo3.09e124.18-.05 DiaOffs.50a48.98-.04 DiamRk.41u13.01+.12 DicksSptg.5044.16+.51 Diebold1.1538.19+.61 DigitalRlt3.3261.23+.82 DigitalGlb...27.43+.73 DirSPBr rs...25.11-.78 DxGldBll rs...47.81-.61 DrxFnBear...17.26-.52 DxEnBear...13.07-.10 DxEMBear...29.91-1.41 DrxSCBear...15.37-.75 DirGMBear...9.73+.41 DirGMnBull...29.02-1.75 DxRssaBull...17.50+.90 Dx30TBear...46.40+.40 DrxEMBull...32.74+1.38 DrxFnBull...101.91+2.96 DirDGdBr s...15.33+.18 DrxRsaBear...11.52-.93 DrxSCBull1.19e72.70+3.20 DrxSPBull...78.11+2.25 Discover.9663.81-.11 DolbyLab...43.29+1.06 DollarGen...55.45+1.04 DomRescs2.4070.16+1.02 Domtar g s1.50f40.74+.74 Donaldson.66f40.69+.49 DoralFin...5.14-.02 DoubIncSol1.8021.96-.09 Dover1.5088.72+1.58 DowChm1.4851.69+.04 DrPepSnap1.6459.45+.55 DresserR...67.71-.29 DuPont1.8065.55+.66 DuPFabros1.4027.18+.25 DukeEngy3.18f73.11+.75 DukeRlty.68u18.32+.19 Dynegy...28.54+.15 E-CDang...12.46+.32 E-House.20e9.70+.14 EMC Cp.46f26.98+.25 EOG Res s.50116.04+.49 EP Engy n...21.12+.17 EQT Corp.12100.57+1.33 EagleMat.4091.28+.71 EastChem1.4086.53+.41 Eaton1.9678.57+.32 EatnVan.8836.78+.45 EVFltRtIP1.1217.94-.08 EV TxDiver1.0111.90+.15 EVTxMGlo.9810.43+.09 EclipseR n...22.06-.08 Ecolab1.10110.43+.45 Ecopetrol2.65e35.33+.20 Edenor...14.94+1.54 EdisonInt1.4257.11+.56 EducRlty.48f11.10+.01 EdwLfSci...85.33+.29 EldorGld g.06e7.54-.01 Embraer.51e38.43-.18 EmeraldO...7.56+.19 Emeritus...u33.66+.60 EmersonEl1.7267.39+.41 EmpStR n.3416.41+.06 EmpIca...7.47+.05 Emulex...5.41+.15 Enbridge1.40u48.92+.33 EnCana g.2821.63+.33 EndvrIntl...1.24+.01 EndvSilv g...5.94-.18 Energen.6086.14+1.57 Energizer2.00119.17+.23 EngyTEq s1.44f57.62+.41 EngyTsfr3.74f56.79+.06 Enerpls g1.0823.66+.45 EnerSys.70f64.89-.92 ENSCO3.0053.71-.38 Enservco...u3.26+.22 Entergy3.3277.22+.95 EntPrPt2.88f77.82+.18 EnvisnH n...34.95+.86 EqualEn g.205.45-.01 Equifax1.0073.33-.32 EqtyRsd2.00u64.80+.30 EsteeLdr.8076.08+1.59 ExcoRes.205.04... 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SthnCopper.46e32.32-.18 SwstAirl.24f27.81+.30 SwstnEngy...41.79+.55 Spansion...22.50+.23 SpectraEn1.3442.81+.41 SpiritAero...34.16+.49 SpiritRltC.6611.46+.10 Sprint...7.90-.10 SP Matls.93e49.94+.31 SP HlthC.85e61.41+.99 SP CnSt1.11e45.20+.45 SP Consum.86e67.50+.62 SP Engy1.68e98.99+.29 SPDR Fncl.35e22.91+.26 SP Inds.94e54.24+.45 SP Tech.66e39.45+.47 SP Util1.47e42.74+.43 StdPac...8.00+.06 StanBlkDk2.0085.19+.18 StarwdHtl1.40a82.79+1.27 StarwdPT1.9223.72+.32 StarWay n...25.99+.05 StateStr1.2069.90+.78 Statoil ASA1.14e30.46+.23 Steelcse.42f15.64+.12 StillwtrM...18.26-.51 StoneEngy...39.92+.52 StratHotels...u12.11+.26 Stryker1.2282.16+.45 SumitMitsu...8.17+.04 Suncor gs.9241.56+.40 SunEdison...22.65-.34 SunstnHtl.2015.17+.30 SupEnrgy.3236.03+.05 Supvalu...8.78+.26 SwftEng...12.51+.06 SwiftTrans...24.54+.38 SynergyRs...12.16+.38 Synnex...65.79+1.28 Synovus rs.2823.68+.05 SynthBiol...1.64+.15 Sysco1.1636.75+.31 T-MobileUS...32.22+.26 TAL Educ...27.46+.64 TCF Fncl.2015.88+.11 TCW 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VangGrth1.17e99.23+1.28 VangTSM1.88e102.14+1.09 VangValu1.79e82.05+.67 VanSP500 rs3.31e181.30+1.89 VangREIT2.73e76.56+.75 VangDivAp1.49e78.05+.69 VangAllW1.62e52.33+.51 VangEmg1.11e44.23+.68 VangEur2.31e58.97+.45 VangFTSE1.33e42.31+.35 VantageDrl...1.92+.01 Vantiv...34.00+.62 VectorGp1.6020.83+.25 Vectren1.4440.20+.25 VeevaSys n...24.52+.78 Ventas2.9064.73+.56 VeriFone...35.81+.78 VerizonCm2.1250.75+.43 ViolinM n...4.06+.11 Vipshop...198.61+5.71 VirnetX...15.27-.39 Visa1.60220.20+2.32 VishayInt.2415.09+.18 VitaminSh...43.39+1.01 VMware...95.31+2.18 Vonage...3.59+.09 Vornado2.92107.48+1.51 VoyaFincl.0436.37+.37 VoyaPrRTr.345.70-.03 VulcanM.24f64.05+1.06 W&T Off.40a14.70+.16 WGL Hold1.7641.45+.89 WPX Engy...21.26+.49 Wabash...13.46+.15 WABCO...104.63-.03 WaddellR1.3658.22+.56 Walgrn1.2671.97+1.79 WalterEn.045.75+.17 WashPrm n...19.16+.07 WasteConn.4647.65+.26 WsteMInc1.5044.44+.37 Waters...101.52+2.27 Watsco2.40f92.23-.54 WeathfIntl...22.72+.05 WebsterFn.80f29.59+.16 WtWatch...19.79+.28 WeinRlt1.30u33.92+.44 Wellcare...75.03+.77 WellPoint1.75114.93+1.49 WellsFargo1.40f51.28+.60 WestPhm s.44f40.33+.62 WestarEn1.4036.82+.42 WstnAlliB...23.96+.45 WstAstMtg4.59e13.91+.18 WstnRefin1.0440.14+.26 WstnUnion.5017.52+.19 WestlkCh s.50u86.38+1.63 Weyerhsr.8832.58+.33 Whrlpl3.00f139.50+.54 WhiteWave...30.06+.18 WhitingPet...87.98+2.70 WileyJA1.16f61.57+1.51 WmsCos1.70f58.22+.62 WmsPtrs3.62f53.56-.54 WmsSon1.3269.99+.76 WillisGp1.2042.48+.03 WiscEngy1.5645.38+.52 WTEurSC1.28e58.45+.06 WTJpHedg1.54e49.58+.25 WT India.15e22.37+.33 WolvWW s.24d24.48-.06 Workday...79.05+1.58 WldW Ent.4812.55-.05 Wyndham1.4076.35+1.11 XL Grp.6433.74-.08 XPO Logis...27.21+.15 XcelEngy1.2031.81+.30 Xylem.5137.45+.72 YPF Soc.15e38.00+2.27 Yamana g.158.30-.10 Yelp...68.35+1.82 YingliGrn...3.25+.05 YoukuTud...20.08+.28 YumBrnds1.4877.42+.41 YuMe n...6.20+.26 Zimmer.88102.44+1.73 Zoetis.2932.69+.48 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Housing monitorU.S. sales of new homes increased in April and May after a slow start to the year. Sales vaulted 18.6 percent in May to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 504,000, the highest level in six years. That followed a 3.7 percent increase in April. Economists anticipate that pace didnt hold in June, however. They expect that the Commerce Department will report Thursday that sales of new homes slowed last month.Sweeping changesMicrosoft reports fiscal fourth-quarter earnings Tuesday. The financial results come just days after the software company announced plans to slash 18,000 jobs, the biggest layoffs in its 39-year history. The move puts the company on track to save $600 million in annual costs within 18 months after the closing of its acquisition of Nokias mobile-device unit.Flying higher?Wall Street predicts that Delta Air Lines earnings and revenue improved in the second quarter. The company, due to report its latest quarterly financial results Wednesday, has been making more money by filling more seats on its planes and paying a bit less for fuel. Like other airlines, Delta also has benefited from higher fares and extra fees. Investors will be listening for an update on the airlines outlook for bookings the rest of the year.New home sales, in thousands Seasonally adjusted annual rateSource: FactSet400 425 450 475 500 J F M A M J493est. 30 35 40 $45 4Q Operating EPS 4Q est.$0.59 $0.61 MSFT$44.69 $38.50Price-earnings ratio: 17based on past 12 months resultsDividend: $1.12 Div. Yield: 2.5%Source: FactSet Today 1,680 1,760 1,840 1,920 2,000 JJ FMAMJ 1,920 1,960 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,978.22 Change: 20.10 (1.0%) 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: 17,100.18 Change: 123.37 (0.7%) 10 DAYS Advanced2564 Declined562 New Highs130 New Lows18 Vol. (in mil.)3,026 Pvs. Volume3,161 1,775 1,836 2114 555 39 54NYSE NASDDOW17113.5116977.5217100.18+123.37+0.73%+3.16% DOW Trans.8386.588279.268385.40+106.26+1.28%+13.31% DOW Util.559.39552.13559.13+6.05+1.09%+13.98% NYSE Comp.10995.7510908.4210985.93+95.49+0.88%+5.63% NASDAQ4434.444378.224432.15+68.70+1.57%+6.12% S&P 5001979.911961.121978.22+20.10+1.03%+7.03% S&P 4001412.951397.021412.73+17.38+1.25%+5.23% Wilshire 500020926.9220687.6920912.56+224.87+1.09%+6.12% Russell 20001152.021131.831151.61+18.01+1.59%-1.03%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74936.86 36.17+.14 +0.4sss+2.9+5.3111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910136.12 130.47+.61 +0.5tst+17.9+59.7210.24 Amer Express AXP71.47996.24 93.53+.54 +0.6ttt+3.1+22.3181.04f AutoNation Inc AN43.56861.29 57.43+1.61 +2.9ttt+15.6+22.818... Brown & Brown BRO27.76435.13 30.37+.02 +0.1stt-3.2-8.6210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83042.49 42.43+.41 +1.0sss+2.7+5.8231.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA41.06055.53 54.54+.34 +0.6rss+5.0+25.5200.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56154.89 44.38+.62 +1.4ttt-18.4-7.3212.20 Disney DIS60.41087.63 85.81+.78 +0.9tss+12.3+31.4220.86f Gen Electric GE22.92728.09 26.46-.15 -0.6tts-5.6+16.7200.88 General Mills GIS46.70855.64 53.06+.28 +0.5sts+6.3+6.3191.64 Harris Corp HRS50.94979.32 73.73+.84 +1.2stt+5.6+43.9181.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.08+.53 +0.7stt-2.7+1.0201.88 IBM IBM172.198200.94 192.50+.01 ...sss+2.6+1.0124.40f Lowes Cos LOW43.38652.08 47.81+.51 +1.1sst-3.5+8.5210.92f NY Times NYT10.91617.37 14.36+.27 +1.9ttt-9.5+16.8360.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.819102.51 98.78+1.20 +1.2ttt+15.4+18.3212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01091.39 90.09+.10 +0.1sss+8.6+8.3212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.59941.26 39.72+.65 +1.7ttt+7.9+17.0140.80f TECO Energy TE16.12918.53 18.09+.13 +0.7sst+4.9+6.8190.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 77.09+.48 +0.6sss-2.0+1.7161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55013.01 12.98+.17 +1.3sss+6.7+34.7140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.06+.23+14.0Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 70.59+1.13+14.5BuffaloFlexibInc d 15.08+.02+11.4 SmallCap d 33.61+.39+2.4CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 22.01+.30+21.9 LgCapVal 13.39+.10+17.7CGMFocus 40.04+.45+10.5CRMMdCpVlIns 35.78+.41+15.1CalamosGrIncA m 34.85+.33+14.2 GrowA m 48.19+.76+22.6 MktNeuI 12.99+.04+4.7 MktNuInA m 13.12+.04+4.5CalvertEquityA m 49.92+.68+17.5CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.28+.06+13.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.77+.01+11.2 Realty 73.87+.73+10.2 RealtyIns 48.14+.47+10.5ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.73...+5.7 AcornA m 34.77+.39+10.3 AcornIntZ 48.63+.16+17.3 AcornZ 36.36+.41+10.7 CAModA m 11.97+.06+10.4 CAModAgrA m 13.11+.08+11.7 CntrnCoreA m 22.11+.26+19.9 CntrnCoreZ 22.25+.26+20.2 ComInfoA m 58.13+.88+26.6 DivIncA m 19.43+.17+15.2 DivIncZ 19.44+.17+15.4 DivOppA m 10.89+.09+16.7 DivrEqInA m 14.77+.11+17.9 LgCpGrowA m 35.40+.49+19.0 LgCrQuantA m 9.12+.09+20.0 MdCapIdxZ 15.67+.19+16.0 MdCpValZ 18.28+.22+23.2 SIIncZ 9.97-.01+1.2 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.47...+1.2 SmCapIdxZ 22.90+.32+13.5 StLgCpGrA m 17.52+.32+22.6 StLgCpGrZ 17.79+.32+22.9 TaxExmptA m 13.82+.01+7.1 ValRestrZ 52.85+.64+20.0ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.99+.26+22.2 SndsSelGrII 17.56+.25+21.9Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.41-.04+0.3CullenHiDivEqI d 17.79+.13+16.5DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 9.99-.01+0.4 5YearGovI 10.67-.01+1.0 5YrGlbFII 10.98-.01+2.0 EmMkCrEqI 21.19+.23+14.6 EmMktValI 30.05+.31+14.2 EmMtSmCpI 22.47+.18+14.8 EmgMktI 28.09+.32+14.4 GlAl6040I 16.15+.09+12.3 GlEqInst 18.95+.17+18.4 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.45+.09+12.2 InfPrtScI 12.06-.02+3.9 IntCorEqI 13.22+.07+18.5 IntGovFII 12.56-.01+3.0 IntRlEstI 5.76+.04+16.9 IntSmCapI 21.58+.09+24.1 IntlSCoI 20.18+.07+21.8 IntlValu3 17.65+.10+18.5 IntlValuI 20.06+.12+18.3 ItmTExtQI 10.80-.02+6.5 LgCapIntI 23.17+.14+16.3 RelEstScI 30.94+.30+9.6 STEtdQltI 10.85-.01+1.9 STMuniBdI 10.21...+0.9 TAUSCrE2I 14.15+.15+18.8 TAWexUSCE 10.74+.07+17.1 TMIntlVal 16.46+.09+17.8 TMMkWVal 25.40+.24+21.2 TMMkWVal2 24.48+.23+21.3 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13.24+.16+19.2 GlobA m 82.70+1.04+17.6 GlobOpprA m 39.85+.02+11.5 GlobY 82.86+1.04+17.9 IntlBondA m 6.17...+3.2 IntlBondY 6.17...+3.6 IntlDivA m 15.12+.09+14.1 IntlGrY 38.62+.15+13.2 IntlGrowA m 38.76+.15+12.9 MainStrA m 51.76+.56+20.3 MnStrMdCpA m 32.71+.43+18.6 RisDivA m 20.80+.20+15.9 RisDivY 21.34+.21+16.2 SrFltRatA m 8.42...+4.9 SrFltRatC m 8.43...+4.2 StrIncA m 4.21...+5.1Oppenheimer RochesteFdMuniA m 14.81+.010.0 LmtTmMunA m 14.13+.01+1.3 LtdTmNY m 3.08...-1.5 RochHYMA m 6.98+.01+7.2OsterweisOsterStrInc 11.96-.02+5.6PIMCOAAstAAutP 10.37...+5.9 AllAssetA m 12.76+.01+8.9 AllAssetC m 12.71+.01+8.0 AllAssetI 12.75+.01+9.4 AllAuthA m 10.37...+5.5 AllAuthC m 10.36...+4.7 AllAuthIn 10.37...+6.0 CmPlsStrI 11.26...+6.4 CmPlsStrP 11.21...+6.3 ComRlRStI 5.84...+2.9 CrdtAbsRtInstl 10.76...+4.4 DivIncInst 11.90...+8.2 EMFdIdPLARSTIns 10.68...+16.8 EMktCurI 10.31...+2.2 EmMktsIns 11.28...+8.3 EmgLclBdI 9.66...+2.0 FdmtlAdvAbsRtI 3.90...+2.9 FloatIncI 8.92...+6.1 ForBdInstl 10.94+.01+6.7 ForBondI 10.63...+9.7 GlbAdvInst 11.54+.02+7.4 HgYdSpIns 11.04...+8.9 HiYldIs 9.68-.01+6.9 IFdIdPlARStI 12.77...+23.6 Income P 12.72+.01+9.6 IncomeA m 12.72+.01+9.3 IncomeC m 12.72+.01+8.7 IncomeD b 12.72+.01+9.4 IncomeInl 12.72+.01+9.7 InvGrdIns 10.71-.01+7.7 LgDrTRtnI 11.60...+11.5 LgTmCrdIn 12.84...+14.0 LowDrA m 10.35-.01+1.8 LowDrIs 10.35-.01+2.1 LowDurD b 10.35-.01+1.8 LowDurP 10.35-.01+2.0 ModDurIs 10.70-.01+3.5 RealRet 11.64-.01+4.8 RealRtnA m 11.64-.01+4.4 RlEstStRetI 4.94+.04+14.3 ShTermAdm b 9.90...+1.5 ShtTermIs 9.90...+1.8 SnrFltRtInstl d 10.23...+3.5 StkPlARShStrIn 2.56...-14.1 ToRtIIIIs 9.60-.01+3.8 ToRtIIIs 10.42-.01+3.9 TotRetA m 10.94-.02+3.7 TotRetAdm b 10.94-.02+3.8 TotRetC m 10.94-.02+2.9 TotRetIs 10.94-.02+4.1 TotRetR b 10.94-.02+3.4 TotRetrnD b 10.94-.02+3.8 TotlRetnP 10.94-.02+4.0 UnconstrBdIns 11.29...+1.5 UnconstrBdP 11.29...+1.4 WwdFdAdvARStrIn 10.01...+3.2PRIMECAP OdysseyAggGr 31.53+.50+21.3 Growth 24.97+.35+15.9 Stock 22.79+.23+18.9ParametricEmgMktInstl 16.23+.12+14.0 TxMgEMInstl d 53.33+.41+14.7ParnassusCoreEqInv 39.69+.46+20.9Pax WorldBal b 25.29+.17+13.0PermanentPortfolio 45.39+.07+8.6PioneerCoreEqA m 16.65+.19+17.7 PioneerA m 41.75+.43+18.6 StratIncA m 11.11-.01+6.4 StratIncY 11.11...+6.7PrincipalBdMtgInst 10.98-.01+5.1 DivIntI 12.45+.09+15.0 HiYldA m 7.88-.01+8.0 HiYldII 10.65-.02+7.5 L/T2020I 14.93+.09+12.3 L/T2030I 15.20+.12+14.0 L/T2040I 15.71+.14+15.2 L/T2050I 15.24+.13+15.8 LCGrIInst 13.11+.17+19.7 LCIIIInst 15.56+.14+17.0 LgCGrInst 11.40+.16+19.0 LgCSP500I 14.00+.14+19.3 LgCValI 13.84+.13+17.8 MidCapA m 21.46+.19+17.9 PrSecInst 10.50+.01+9.9 SAMBalA m 16.35+.11+12.1 SAMConGrA m 18.77+.16+14.5 SCGrIInst 13.62+.22+10.4 SCValIII 14.06+.19+14.7PrudentialGblRealEstZ 24.97+.21+11.0 JenMCGrA m 39.76+.45+13.0Prudential InvestmenGovtIncA m 9.61...+3.3 HiYieldA m 5.80-.01+7.9 JenMidCapGrZ 41.51+.47+13.3 MuniHIncA m 10.00+.01+8.1 NaturResA m 57.35+.32+24.2 ShTmCoBdA m 11.33-.01+2.7 SmallCoZ 29.86+.35+15.5 TotRetBdZ 14.42...+6.4 UtilityA m 16.95+.18+28.8PutnamCpSpctrmA m 37.77+.22+21.6 CpSpctrmC m 37.04+.21+20.7 CpSpctrmY 37.95+.23+21.9 DivrInA m 7.92...+6.7 EqIncomeA m 22.16+.21+18.9 EqSpctrmA m 43.65+.33+23.3 EqSpctrmY 43.98+.34+23.6 GrowIncA m 21.50+.20+20.0 InvestorA m 21.20+.20+22.2MultiCapGrA m 81.27+1.18+23.8VoyagerA m 33.04+.42+26.1RidgeWorthLgCpVaEqI 18.06+.14+19.8 MdCpVlEqI 14.75+.12+19.1 SmCapEqI 18.15+.22+15.0 USGovBndI 10.13...+0.7RoycePAMutInv d 14.68+.18+13.7 PremierInv d 23.29+.27+17.4 SpecEqInv d 24.55+.23+7.1 TotRetInv d 16.58+.18+12.3RussellEmgMktsS 19.69+.19+15.4 GlRelEstS 40.76+.35+11.3 GlbEqtyS 11.89+.09+14.8 ItlDvMktS 38.07+.18+15.6 StratBdS 11.22...+4.4 USSmCpEqS 30.82+.45+12.6RydexBiotechIv 69.14+2.05+20.7 InvOTC2xH b 24.90-.82-44.1SEIIdxSP500E d 53.27+.54+19.2 IntlEq A d 10.39+.05+13.5 IsCrFxIA d 11.50-.01+5.2 IsHiYdBdA d 7.88-.01+8.0 IsItlEmMA d 11.41+.10+12.5 IsLrgGrA d 33.90+.41+18.5 IsLrgValA d 26.04+.22+19.7 IsMgTxMgA d 19.69+.22+19.6SSGAS&P500Idx b 31.75+.32+19.3Schwab1000Inv d 52.44+.54+19.2 CoreEq d 24.80+.26+19.5 DivEqSel d 19.03+.17+16.6 FUSLgCInl d 15.37+.13+18.9 IntlIndex d 20.68+.13+15.5 S&P500Sel d 31.20+.32+19.5 SmCapIdx d 27.50+.43+11.1 TotStkMSl d 36.14+.39+18.8ScoutInterntl 37.51+.12+8.1 MidCap 18.77+.23+18.8 UnconBd 11.60...-0.2SelectedAmerShS b 48.98+.49+16.7 American D 48.95+.48+17.1SentinelCmnStkA m 45.32+.36+15.6SequoiaSequoia 220.33+1.60+12.7Sound ShoreInv 52.87+.46+24.4SpectraSpectra A m 18.72+.28+24.0State FarmBalanced 65.88+.30+12.9 Growth 73.43+.56+17.5SteelPathMLPAlpA m 13.60+.03+18.6 MLPAlpY 13.78+.04+18.9 MLPIncA m 11.49-.01+9.7 MLPSel40Y 13.65+.01+17.7SunAmericaFocDvStrC m 17.43+.15+10.9T Rowe PriceBalanced 24.21+.15+14.6 BlChpGAdv b 66.81+1.09+23.7 BlChpGr 67.22+1.10+24.0 CapApprec 27.54+.17+15.3 DivGrow 35.36+.31+16.0 EmMktBd d 13.23+.02+7.5 EmMktStk d 35.14+.41+13.2 EqIndex d 53.36+.54+19.2 EqtyInc 34.52+.24+15.2 EqtyIncAd b 34.44+.24+14.9 EurStock d 21.66+.11+19.7 GNMA 9.62-.01+4.1 GrStkAdv b 53.49+.85+21.9 GrowInc 31.33+.33+18.8 GrowStk 54.25+.87+22.2 HealthSci 63.37+1.21+27.8 HiYield d 7.27-.02+9.1 InSmCpStk 20.47+.29+13.3 InsLgCpGr 28.21+.43+23.9 InstlFlRt d 10.28...+4.3 InstlHiYl d 9.90-.01+9.4 InstlLgCV 20.37+.18+18.5 IntlBnd d 9.86...+7.2 IntlDisc d 58.08+.09+17.1 IntlGrInc d 16.33+.06+17.1 IntlStk d 17.17+.13+14.9 MDTaxFBd 10.81...+6.6 MediaTele 72.16+1.03+22.1 MidCapE 42.77+.51+18.8 MidCapVa 32.43+.34+19.2 MidCpGr 76.40+.89+18.3 NewAmGro 45.54+.70+21.5 NewAsia d 17.55+.08+13.5 NewEra 50.18+.35+22.8 NewHoriz 45.80+.66+14.9 NewIncome 9.56-.01+4.8 OrseaStk d 10.53+.06+15.7 PerStrBal 24.02+.15+14.4 PerStrGr 32.25+.28+17.3 R2015 15.12+.07+12.7 R2025 16.28+.12+15.4 R2035 17.25+.15+17.2 Real d 25.09+.23+11.5 Ret2020R b 21.22+.13+13.6 Ret2050 13.84+.13+17.7 RetInc 15.37+.04+9.1 Rtmt2010 18.79+.07+11.1 Rtmt2020 21.57+.14+14.1 Rtmt2030 23.95+.19+16.5 Rtmt2040 24.82+.23+17.7 Rtmt2045 16.54+.15+17.7 SciTech 41.66+.57+27.4 ShTmBond 4.79...+1.5 SmCpStk 44.98+.64+12.6 SmCpVal d 50.36+.61+11.1 SmCpValAd m 49.94+.60+10.8 SpecGrow 25.38+.26+18.9 SpecInc 13.17+.01+7.3 SumMuInt 11.86+.01+5.9TRPRet2025Ad b 16.19+.11+15.1TaxFHiYld d 11.66+.01+8.9 TaxFInc 10.27+.01+7.4 TaxFShInt 5.66...+2.1 TrRt2020Ad b 21.41+.14+13.9 TrRt2030Ad b 23.76+.20+16.3 TrRt2030R b 23.58+.19+16.0 TrRt2040Ad b 24.61+.23+17.4 TrRt2040R b 24.45+.22+17.1 Value 36.87+.36+20.9T.RoweReaAsset d 12.45+.07+18.9TCWEmgIncI 8.80+.01+6.7 SelEqI 25.57+.34+16.8 TotRetBdI 10.28...+6.3 TotRetBdN b 10.60...+6.0TIAA-CREFBdIdxInst 10.82...+4.1 BdPIns 10.73...+5.6 BondIn 10.55...+5.6 ELCGrIxI 11.82+.15+19.2 ELCVlIxI 11.12+.11+17.9 EqIx 15.16+.17+19.1 Gr&IncIn 12.71+.16+19.7 HYlIns d 10.38-.02+7.7 InfL 11.70-.01+3.6 IntlE d 20.03+.13+15.8 IntlEqIn d 11.78+.04+13.7 LCVal 18.63+.17+16.0 LgCGIdx 20.31+.25+21.1 LgCVIdx 17.77+.15+18.4 LgGrIns 15.88+.26+22.8 Life2040I 11.29+.11+15.7 MidValIn 24.84+.26+19.4 MidValRmt 24.69+.26+19.1 SCEq d 19.01+.29+12.8 SPIndxIn 22.35+.23+19.5TargetSmCapVal 27.69+.34+14.8TempletonInFEqSeS 23.18...+14.6Third AvenueFCrtInst d 12.03-.02+17.9 RealEsVal d 32.02+.16+17.5 Value d 61.62+.20+13.7ThompsonBond 11.90-.01+4.8ThornburgIncBldA m 21.98+.07+14.7 IncBldC m 21.97+.06+13.8 IntlValA m 30.23...+4.6 IntlValI 30.83-.01+5.0 LtdTMuA m 14.55+.01+3.0 LtdTMul 14.55...+3.4ThriventLgCapStkA m 28.03+.28+17.8TocquevilleDlfld m 39.51+.45+16.5 Gold m 44.84-.19+23.0TouchstoneSdCapInGr 22.52+.32+22.6TransamericaAstAlMdGrC m 15.06+.09+11.2Tweedy, BrowneGlobVal d 27.74+.01+12.3U.S. Global InvestorGld&Prec m 7.75-.07+12.6 GlobRes m 10.19+.04+14.0 WrldPrcMnr m 7.33-.09+17.1USAACorstnModAgrsv 26.59+.14+12.5 GrowInc 23.14+.27+20.7 HYOpp d 8.99-.01+9.7 Income 13.36...+5.7 IncomeStk 18.23+.15+17.3 IntermBd 10.99...+6.5 Intl 31.04+.17+12.2 S&P500M 27.98...+18.6 ShTmBond 9.24-.01+2.4 TaxEInt 13.50...+5.6 TaxELgTm 13.65+.01+7.7 TaxEShTm 10.71...+1.4 Value 20.59+.17+16.8VALIC Co IMdCpIdx 27.96+.34+15.9 StockIdx 35.70+.36+19.1Vanguard500Adml 182.66+1.85+19.5 500Inv 182.65+1.85+19.4 500Sgnl 150.89+1.54+19.5A-WexUSIdxAdm 32.49+.24+15.8BalIdx 28.91+.17+12.8 BalIdxAdm 28.91+.17+12.9 BalIdxIns 28.91+.17+12.9 BalIdxSig 28.60+.17+12.9 BdMktInstPls 10.82-.01+4.2 CAITAdml 11.68...+7.1 CALTAdml 11.87+.01+9.3 CapOp 50.32+.74+22.1 CapOpAdml 116.22+1.70+22.2 CapVal 15.83+.18+22.9 Convrt 14.29+.05+11.8 DevMktIdxAdm 13.59+.09+15.9 DevMktIdxInstl 13.60+.09+15.9 DivAppIdxInv 31.24+.29+14.3 DivEqInv 32.53+.37+19.0 DivGr 22.19+.17+14.9 EmMkInsId 27.98+.33+13.9 EmMktIAdm 36.79+.43+13.9 EmMktStkIdxIP 93.08+1.09+13.9 EmerMktIdInv 28.02+.33+13.7 EnergyAdm 140.82+.80+20.9 EnergyInv 75.01+.42+20.8 EqInc 31.75+.25+16.6 EqIncAdml 66.55+.52+16.7 EurIdxAdm 73.79+.39+20.1 ExMktIdSig 56.08+.74+16.5 ExplAdml 95.72+1.20+14.1 Explr 102.85+1.29+14.0 ExtdIdAdm 65.27+.87+16.5 ExtdIdIst 65.27+.87+16.5 ExtdMktIdxIP 161.09+2.15+16.5 ExtndIdx 65.23+.86+16.3 FAWeUSIns 102.99+.77+15.8 GNMA 10.71...+5.1 GNMAAdml 10.71...+5.2 GlbEq 25.06+.22+19.3 GrIncAdml 69.36+.69+19.6 GroInc 42.49+.43+19.5 GrowthIdx 51.07+.66+21.9 GrthIdAdm 51.07+.66+22.1 GrthIstId 51.07+.66+22.1 GrthIstSg 47.29+.61+22.1 HYCor 6.11-.01+7.3 HYCorAdml 6.11-.01+7.4 HltCrAdml 87.30+1.18+31.0 HlthCare 206.92+2.81+30.9 ITBond 11.47-.03+4.7 ITBondAdm 11.47-.03+4.8 ITGradeAd 9.94-.02+5.8 ITIGrade 9.94-.02+5.7 ITrsyAdml 11.29-.02+2.0 InfPrtAdm 26.78-.06+3.9 InfPrtI 10.91-.02+3.9 InflaPro 13.64-.03+3.7 InstIdxI 181.48+1.84+19.5 InstPlus 181.50+1.85+19.5 InstTStId 45.09+.49+19.1 InstTStPl 45.09+.49+19.1 IntlExpIn 19.63+.04+22.5 IntlGr 23.90+.20+17.7 IntlGrAdm 76.06+.66+17.9 IntlStkIdxAdm 29.10+.20+16.2 IntlStkIdxI 116.39+.83+16.2 IntlStkIdxIPls 116.41+.83+16.2 IntlStkIdxISgn 34.91+.25+16.2 IntlVal 39.01+.23+17.8 ItBdIdxSl 11.47-.03+4.8 L/TBdIdxInstlPl 13.69-.04+11.6 LTBond 13.69-.04+11.5 LTGradeAd 10.53-.04+12.7 LTInvGr 10.53-.04+12.6 LTsryAdml 12.16-.04+9.3 LgBdIdxIs 13.69-.04+11.6 LgCpIdxAdm 45.86+.48+19.7 LifeCon 18.80+.06+9.8 LifeGro 29.07+.22+15.3 LifeInc 14.84+.01+7.0 LifeMod 24.20+.13+12.5 MdCpGrIdxAdm 41.31+.56+17.2MdCpValIdxAdm 44.89+.40+21.5MdPDisGr 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SabraHltc1.52f28.45+.20 SageTher n...30.10... SalixPhm...131.85+1.11 SanDisk1.20f94.52+1.31 SangBio...12.66+.74 Sanmina...22.55+.63 Sapient...15.24+.29 SareptaTh...21.89+1.22 SciGames...9.26+.08 SeagateT1.7258.79-.70 SearsHldgs...38.60+1.23 SeattGen...34.50+.75 SelCmfrt...20.60+.04 Semtech...24.84+.65 Senomyx...7.87+.43 Sequenom...3.66+.10 SvcSource...4.63+.12 Shire.60eu257.06+3.62 ShoreTel...6.17+.21 SigmaAld.92u102.86+.60 SilicnImg1.00e4.93+.06 Slcnware.30e7.78+.22 SilvStd g...9.48-.20 Sina...46.75+.20 Sinclair.6034.01+.62 SiriusXM...3.44-.01 SkywksSol.44u52.87+6.53 SmithWes...13.60+.06 SodaStrm...29.11+.13 Sohu.cm...54.73-.37 SolarCity...66.36+2.67 Solazyme...9.89+.18 SonicCorp...21.28+.47 Sonus...4.07+.07 Spectranet...25.01+.60 SpectPh...7.21+.18 SpiritAir...67.51+1.79 Splunk...46.43+.65 Sprouts n...31.77+.58 Staples.4811.17+.15 Starbucks1.0477.94+.70 Starz A...30.33+.68 StlDynam.4618.58+.23 SMadden s...33.77+.30 Stratasys...104.40+2.12 SunPower...38.88+1.19 Supernus...9.25-.03 SusqBnc.36f10.28+.06 Symantec.6023.20+.13 Synageva...72.31+1.42 Synaptics...83.07+.58 SynrgyPh...3.85+.21 Synopsys...39.26+.19 SyntaPhm...4.14+.08 TTM Tch...7.70+.02 tw telecom...41.96+.22 TakeTwo...u23.22+1.13 Tangoe...14.26-.01 TASER...11.36+.86 TerraFm n...33.09... Tesaro...27.80-.01 TeslaMot...220.02+4.62 TesseraTch.40a22.29+.49 TexInst1.2048.82+.67 TexRdhse.6025.27+.30 Theravnce...27.97+1.10 Thoratec...33.00+.44 TibcoSft...19.41-.01 TileShop...10.88+.18 TiVo Inc...13.45+.21 TowerSemi...11.17+.26 TractSup s.64f62.22+1.12 TrimbleN...31.85+.39 TripAdvis...104.17+3.02 TriQuint...u17.03+1.04 TrueCar n...12.41+.03 TrstNY.266.60+.10 TubeMgl n...11.50... TuesMrn...17.42+.78 Tuniu n...16.92-.07 21stCFoxA.2533.01+.24 21stCFoxB.2532.76+.30 UTiWrldwd.0610.12+.01 Ubiquiti...39.91+1.00 UltaSalon...90.44+.69 Ultragnx n...43.00+3.11 Ultratech...24.39+1.06 Umpqua.6017.06+.27 Unilife...2.67-.03 UtdNtrlF...62.07-.27 UtdTherap...91.52+1.78 UnivDisp...30.44+1.54 UrbanOut...34.01+.63 V-W-X-Y-ZVCA Inc...u37.26+.65 VandaPhm...13.32+.45 VanSTCpB1.62e80.16... VeecoInst...34.45+.29 VBradley...19.57-.24 VerintSys...47.62+.68 Verisign...49.42+.51 Verisk...62.49+1.03 VertxPh...97.20+2.71 ViacomA1.32f88.28+.60 ViacomB1.32f88.36+.73 Vical...1.29+.04 VimpelCm.45e8.53-.17 Vivus...d4.70+.10 Vodafone1.82e33.39+.24 Volcano...d15.82+.32 WarrenRs...6.66+.26 WashFed.44f21.48+.43 Web.com...26.40+.33 Weibo n...19.04+.13 Wendys Co.208.28+.18 WernerEnt.2026.37+.24 WDigital1.60f99.46+1.31 WstptInn g...17.54-.05 WetSeal....92+.01 WholeFood.4837.11+.36 Windstrm1.0010.17+.08 WisdomTr...11.17+.34 WrightM...31.82+.34 Wynn5.00201.00+1.81 XOMA...3.84+.14 Xilinx1.16f47.77+.23 Xoom...24.18+.77 Xunlei n...d12.95-.07 YY Inc...72.40+.62 Yahoo...33.33+.12 Yandex...30.74+.71 ZeltiqAes...16.11+.72 Zillow...124.20+.53 ZionsBcp.1628.78+.26 ZipRlty...6.71... Zix Corp...d3.02-.01 Zogenix...1.64+.04 Zulily n...35.69-.02 Zynga...3.05-.03 12-mo Name NAV Chg%RtnNameDivLastChg Mutual Fund Footnotes: b Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f front load (sales charges). m Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 7-YEAR/100,000 MILE LIMITED WA RRANTY* 172-POINT INSPECTION ROADSIDE ASSIST ANCE NEW WINDSHIELD WIPER BLADES AT DELIVER Y FULL FUEL TA NK AT DELIVER Y OIL/FIL TER CHANGE AT DELIVER YQUALITYCHECKED Certified Pre-Owned CERTIFIED PRE-OWNED VEHICLESAS LOW AS 1.9% APR FINANCING 100,000 MILE WA RRANTY r fnt b t rf ntbtb tbbb t bbb tbbb TOLL FREE 800-313-9787 Se Habla Espaol 2014 FIEST Astarting at$10,500or$2,000&0%up to 60 mo drive for$159**per month 2014 TA URUSstarting at$18,300or$2,000&0%up to 60 mo drive for$209**per month 2014 FOCUSstarting at$12,900or$2,000&0%up to 60 mo drive for$179**per month 2014 FUSIONstarting at$16,500or$2,000&0%up to 60 mo drive for$169**per month 2014 MUST ANGstarting at$16,900or$2,000&0%up to 60 mo drive for$199**per month 2014 ESCAPEstarting at$17,800or$1,500&0%up to 60 mo drive for$189**per month 2014 EXPLORERstarting at$25,400or$1,500& or0%up to 60 mo drive for$219**per month 2014 FLEXstarting at$23,900or$500&0%up to 60 mo drive for$249**per month 2014 F-150starting at$20,600or$1,250&0%up to 60 mo drive for$249**per month 2014 EDGEstarting at$23,300or$1,500&0%up to 60 mo drive for$219**per month GET INTO YOUR FUTURE RIDE AT LAKE COUNTIES LARGEST VOLUME FORD DEALERSHIP! GET INTO YOUR FUTURE RIDE AT LAKE COUNTIES LARGEST VOLUME FORD DEALERSHIP! 2010 HYUNDAI SONA TA GLSWA S$12,900 NOW$9,4802012 VOLKSW AGEN JETT AWA S$17,300 NOW$14,7602010 TOYOT A COROLLA LEWA S$15,700 NOW$13,9202008 ACURA TLWA S$19,800 NOW$17,3002006 HYUNDAI TUCSON ONL Y 27K MILESWA S$12,900 NOW$11,4302012 FORD FUSIONWA S$18,600 NOW$15,4202012 FORD TA URUSWA S$25,400 NOW$22,8602010 HONDA ACCORD EXWA S$19,400 NOW$16,5802011 FORD FIEST AWA S$16,700 NOW$14,2602010 FORD EXPEDITION EL LIMITEDWA S$33,600 NOW$30,4002012 FORD MUST ANGWA S$20,200 NOW$17,6402003 FORD THUNDERBIRDWA S$18,300 NOW$16,9102011 FORD FLEXWA S$25,600 NOW$23,2802011 CHEVY CRUZEWA S$17,200 NOW$14,7402011 FORD EXPLORERWA S$27,800 NOW$25,4802008 FORD FOCUSWA S$11,400 NOW$9,9002011 LEXUS RX 350WA S$29,600 NOW$26,8102008 FORD F-350 FX-4 CREW CAB, LONG BED, DIESELWA S$32,700 NOW$30,8602012 CHEVY SIVERADO CREW CABWA S$31,300 NOW$27,4302014 FORD TA URUS LIMITEDWA S$26,800 NOW$24,0002014 FORDEXPEDITION EL XL TWA S$40,500 NOW$36,7102011 FORDESCAPEWA S$19,700 NOW$17,8402008 CHEVY HHRWA S$11,700 NOW$9,8202012 FORD FOCUSWA S$17,500 NOW$15,8002014 FORD MUST ANG GTWA S$31,400 NOW$29,200 rf ntn b

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX CROSSWORD PUZZLE

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA WA Y CHEVROLET VA NN GANNA 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10% O FF C USTOM O RDERS Ask About Our Free In-Home Design Consultation Ask About Our Free In-Home Design Consultation SA VE ON THE BRAND NA MES YOU KNOW AND TRUST8626 U. S. Hwy 441 Leesbu rg, FL 34788352.43 5.6131 8522 U. S. Hwy 441 Leesbu rg, FL 34788352.31 9.6768 Monda y-Fr iday 9-6 Sat urday 10-6 r f ntb Air por tSHOPF AMIL YFURNITURE.C OM SA VE ON THE BRAND NA MES YOU KNOW AND TRUST E1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 IDEAS: Cooking up a color-happy kitchen / E2 www.dailycommercial.com Home & Garden 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com MOZES ZARATE MCT P atrick Powers held up three or four carrots hed just pulled out of the soil. Before he started gar dening, numerous people or things might have touched those carrots before they reached his mouth: farmers, farmworkers, pesticides, food han dlers, grocers all part of a system of efcient food-processing that he had some familiar ity with working in the restaurant industry for 35 years. Now, its straight from the ground to his plate, a feeling he says he cant describe. Its fun being a farmer, he said. Patrick rents a plot for $40 a year at Re deemers Field, a yearold community gar den on land owned by the Lutheran Church of Our Redeemer in Sac ramento, Calif. The project, which broke ground in March of last year, trans formed an emp ty church lot into a source of healthful and affordable food for community members. The value of a com munity garden is clear, said Bill Maynard, who has helped build community gardens around Sacramento for 20 years and works as the community garden coordinator for Sacra mentos Department of Parks and Recreation. Its about bring ing the community in and showing they have worth, he said. Maynard advised the church throughout the construction process, from planning to nancing and connect ing the church with volunteers. At Redeemers Field, there are 20 occupied beds growing anything and everything, from bulbous watermelon and heirloom toma toes to cinnamon basil and zucchini squash. Red grapevines hug one side of a bordering chain link fence, and a line of burgeoning fruit trees welcomes visitors near the entrance gate, open at all hours of the day. At the center lies a bed of proud sunow ers raised by a member who lives in an apart ment across the street. The gardens con struction required many hands, includ ing non-church mem bers, neighbors and community service VICKI PAYNE MCT One of the most fre quent questions Im asked is, What color paint should I use? I have never understood why so many people are intimidated by col or. Maybe its because we all see color differ ently. Over the years Ive tried to take some of the mystery out of color for my clients and view ers. Once you get it, us ing color is fun and not scary at all. Start with a color pal ette. Each room in your home should ow from space to space. That doesnt mean you cant use color; it just means you need to think about where that color is go ing to be used and, most importantly, in which tone. Thats what color selecting is all about. A shade is just a lighter or darker version of a col or. That isnt the same as tone. Weve all tried to match one shade of beige to another shade of beige without suc cess. Some beiges look pink, others more tan. Thats because every color has undertones. Whites can be tint ed with grays, browns, black. Its that under tone that gives a col or warm or cool tones. Start by picking your base color. It has to have a tone that match es the furniture, rugs KATHERINE ROTH Associated Press Ripping out the front lawn and its bordering rhododen drons and replacing them with a landscape of na tive grasses, groundcovers, succulents and rocks once seemed an unfathomable act of deance. No longer. As many parts of the United States grapple with drought and rising water bills, The thought of an En glish garden in the Central Valley of California is sheer madness. It wasnt meant to be, and its sucking up pre cious groundwater we need for agriculture, said Ann Savageau, a design profes sor at the University of Cal ifornia at Davis, who recent ly traded in her lush green lawns for a desert look. Instead of scofng, neigh bors stopped to ask her landscaper for his business card. Other California towns, including Sacramento and Menlo Park, have begun of fering rebates to homeown ers who remove their lawns. Gardeners nationwide are feeling the effects of climate change. In the East, and oth er areas where heavy down pours have become more in tense, a sustainable garden might include native grass es and other plants that do well in heavy rain and the dry weather that can follow. Awareness is changing in a way that is here to stay, said Brian Sullivan, a vice president for landscapes at The New York Botanical Gar den. Yard by yard, region by region, the overall environ mental impact of this trend, which I think is very positive, is substantial. Mowing and watering a traditional lawn requires a lot of time, money, water and fertilizers. Increasing ly, many home gardeners want to focus instead on ed ible gardens, and rethink the PHOTOS BY LEZLIE STERLING / MCT ABOVE: A dirt eld no more, the garden was created under the direction of Bill Maynard, who the community garden coordinator for Sacramento, Calif.s Department of Parks and Recreation. BELOW: Carrots are among the healthful edibles being grown in the garden, which addresses hunger in the community. Growing together Church garden project cultivates beds, beauty and community DAVID H. RAMSEY / MCT Having a color palette allows you to introduce new popular colors into your existing home without the fear of making a mistake. A color palette starts with a base color Brave new gardening for brave new climates ANN SAVAGEAU / AP Ann Savageaus sustainable drought-tolerant garden with baby plants that have not fully grown in yet is shown in Davis, Calif. SEE GARDEN | E2 SEE COLOR | E2 SEE CLIMATES | E3

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 2:00-4:30pm$2.00OFF Any Pa sta Dinner$1.00OFF Any Pa nini THE LIFE YOUVE WA ITED YOUR WHOLE LIFE FOR! Something for Everyone!! Let Us Find Yo ur Dr eam Home!SEASONAL & LONGTERM RENT ALS AVA ILABLE rY APPT 25327 US Hwy 27 Ste. 202, Leesbur g, Fl. 34748(352) 326-3626 ~ (800) 234-7654www .P ALREAL TY .net ST AR T LIVING THE LIFE!BACKY ARD VIEWS OF GREENER Y!2/2, den, huge great room, snack bar formal dining & nook. LA WN MAINT AINED! Mid 100 s G4686876 GARDEN-LIKE VIEWS!2/3, lg. FR open to KT formal rooms, double garage, brick wainscot facade. BEAUTIFUL CORNER LOT!! 170 s G4707223 352.357.9 964D00 2748 r f n t b t t t b b n r r b r b n b b b n t 4200 Hwy 19-A Mount Dor a 327 57 r fn KIM COOK Associated Press Kitchens in traditional and vintage homes often are dressed in conservative garb: neutral hues, stainless steel, white-on-white or beige-onbeige. Historically, however, kitchens were actually pret ty peppy, according to Deb orah Baldwin, editor of This Old House magazine. Pastel greens, blues, creams and peaches reigned until the early 1930s, when casual, built-in eating areas were painted Kelly green, red and even black, she says. We have readers who are introducing brightly colored cabinets and appliances in tomato, pumpkin and daisy, she adds. At this springs Architectur al Digest Home Design Show in New York, manufacturers were showing lots of vibrant ly hued kitchen equipment. Bertazzonis Arancio range came in orange, burgun dy and yellow. Big Chill dis played a wall full of paint-box hues including jadite (a milky green), cherry and pink. AGAs Signature line of beefy, professional-grade rang es comes in intriguing col ors like aubergine, duck-egg blue, heather, pistachio, clar et and British racing green. (www.bertazzoni.com; www. bigchill.com; www.aga-rang es.com) Fans of metallics might go for Blue Stars dramatic col lection of ranges, wall ovens and hoods in copper, gold and a chocolate-y ginger, as well as several hundred oth er colors and nishes. (www. bluestarcooking.com) Kitchens of any vintage can look great with colorful walls. Pumpkin, cobalt and deep Prussian blue enhance all kinds of woods, wheth er youre working with 19th century pine, Craftsman-era oak or midcentury walnut. Or consider the ceiling. In a small galley kitchen, bold color on the ceiling creates a jewel box effect. Deep hues like eggplant, navy, ma genta or carmine compli ment white cabinetry in a large kitchen, and look great in both natural and articial light. New York designer Gide on Mendelson applied a peagreen gingham canvas cloth to the ceiling of a country house kitchen, and painted the island in a similar shade. With a collection of vintage baskets displayed along the tops of snowy wood cabine try, the vibe is relaxed, fresh and contemporary. (www. mendelsongroupinc.com) Meg Caswell, a designer and host on HGTVs Great Rooms, loves to add col or to kitchens. She used a backsplash of crisp, blue and green fused-glass tiles as a counterpoint to a rustic, Old World-style metal and wood kitchen island, glossy black cabinetry and citrine wallpa per in an Art Deco-era home. In another home, she mixed sleek teal-and-white glass with farmhouse blue cabi nets. (www.megcaswell.com; www.hgtv.com) Baldwin, of This Old House, advises painting upper and base cabinets different col ors, or painting an island or hutch in a contrasting shade. This helps reinforce their freestanding furniture look, which harks back to 18thand 19th-century kitchens, she says. (www.thisoldhouse. com) Painting the oor ei ther one color or in a pattern like checkerboard can re inforce the vintage look too, she notes. Options include graphic designs or stencils, or illustrated rug motifs. Bet ter Homes & Gardens web site has lots of ideas. (www. bhg.com/kitchen) If youre in a rental with limited decorating options, go for color accents like Fi esta ware, rag rugs, a couple of snazzy stools, and counter appliances in candy hues. Ideas for cooking up a color-happy kitchen HGTV / AP Designer and host of HGTVs Great Rooms, Meg Caswell, painted the walls red then added a clear glass cover to create a chic, vibrant backsplash. organizations such as AmeriCorps to till the soil, pave walkways and build wooden box plots. With much of the work done, the proj ect is still expanding: A picnic bench area is planned to give visitors a proper place to sit. The farm-to-fork movement isnt central to the mission of the church, which has held services at the site for 60 years, said Lisa Mulz, a member of the con gregation who helped build the garden. Its more about ad dressing hunger in the area. A half-mile west of the garden is one of 22 Sacramento food des erts, neighborhoods whose residents have little access to healthful and affordable food. Most garden mem bers live in a ZIP code where nearly one-quar ter of residents live be low the poverty line, according to a 2012 American Community Survey of the U.S. Cen sus Bureau. The medi an household income is 35 percent lower than the state average, and around half the resi dents rent apartments and dont have the space to grow their own food. A little over $3 a month out of his pock et for the plot results in a major savings for Powers, 68, who gets as much as 40 percent of his food out of the gar den. He supplements the rest with goods from the farmers market. The garden is yielding more than vegetables and food security, said Ann Carlson, a garden coordinator. A natural gallery for visitors and passers-by, children and parents at the on-site preschool take a gander before class, and neighbors stop by while waiting for a bus. Its fun for them to watch things grow, Mulz said. For others, taking a stroll through the gar den can be therapeutic. Jason Bense, a pastor at Our Redeemer, will often catch attendees of one of the churchs alcohol support groups touring garden walkways. One garden worker related how a woman one day pulled up to the church to say she was thankful that her son, a war veteran who suf fered from post-trau matic stress disorder, now had a venue to gather his thoughts. People need beau ty as well as bread, said Mark Carlson, one of many garden volun teers and Annes hus band. This garden can provide both of those. GARDEN FROM PAGE E1 and accessories that you will be using in that space. No one can afford to start from scratch, so we have to work with what we have. Ive been using the same tone base col or for my house for over 30 years; a warm soft gold for the walls and creamy white for the woodwork. Ive changed the shade of gold and white but never the tone. Before I paint a room blue (or any color), I make sure it works with my base color. That allows me to move my furniture and accessories from room to room because I know they will all match. The gold arm chair in my living room is the same tone of gold as the sisal rug that I have in my bedroom, just 2 shades darker. So if I decide to move the chair from the living room to the bedroom, it still matches because they both match my base color. In my new house, I painted the walls and ceilings in my com mon spaces with Sher win Williams Creamy. The woodwork is Pure White. But I used lots of color throughout the rest of the house: The master bedroom in Tidewater blue, anoth er in Repose Gray, an ofce in Tricorn black, and the laundry room in Crystal Clear aqua with a Lily (pale yellow) ceiling all Sherwin Williams colors. It all works beautifully to gether and ows from room to room, be cause the undertones are right on. These sev en colors are my col or palette. Nothing comes into my house if it doesnt match this palette. COLOR FROM PAGE E1 LEZLIE STERLING / MCT Sue Lomolino tends to her garden plots along with her dog Molly at Redeemers Field located on the property of the Lutheran Church of Our Redeemer. DAVID H. RAMSEY / MCT The walls and ceilings in the common spaces are painted with Sherwin Williams Creamy. The woodwork is Pure White.

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 rrr f n t b r r f D004213 Tu es da y Ju ly 22nd 2014 at 3 PM M angoes are in season in South Florida and they are worth celebrating. I was at a mango festival last weekend and there were a huge variety of cultivars with differ ent avors, sizes and uses. They are a won derful tropical treat, but are too sensitive to the cold for most places in Central Florida. Besides a few areas with warm mi croclimates because they are on the south side of a large lake, any mangoes grown here will require spe cial treatment. If you get a dwarf mango (often called condo mangoes), you can grow it in a large pot and move it under cover, such as a ga rage, on cold nights. It will require pruning to keep it small, frequent watering because of the pot and you will need to be prepared to move it several times during the win ter. Another alterna tive is to build a tem porary shelter around it for the winter. If you dont want to be both ered with all this cold protection, there are other tropical fruits that can be grown here. Feijoas, or pineap ple guavas, grow on a beautiful, small ev ergreen tree with sil very leaf undersides. The owers are tropi cal-looking and even the petals are edible and sweet. The fruit can be 3 1/2 inch es long and varies in shape from round to pear-shaped. The greenish fruit is dif cult to see in the can opy, but when ripe it perfumes the air with a scent like pineap ple, guava and straw berry all mixed into one. Cultivars will provide better quali ty fruit than the seed lings often used in the landscape trade. Pineapples are slightly cold sensitive here but we can usu ally grow them with out problems. They are related to bro With proper care, tropical fruit can be grown in Central Florida meliads and have sim ilar requirements, al though they like full sun. They do not toler ate temperatures below 28 degrees F. They are drought tolerant and actually do not like too much water. The plants ower and fruit only once, but the side shoots continue to grow and produce. It can take 18-36 months for the plant to produce 7080 leaves and be ready to ower and fruit. It will take another ve to sev en months from ower induction to harvest. The most common question is how to tell when the fruit is ready for harvest. The fruit is sweetest when onethird to two-thirds of the peel color has turned from green to yellow. Harvest at the peak of avor and you will not believe how dif ferent it is from storebought fruit. Loquats are a com mon evergreen land scape tree in Central Florida. With a graft ed cultivar you can get fruit the size of small apricots with much better quality. The fruit is often called a Japa nese plum, but to my mind it is more like an apricot with slightly fuzzy, edible skin. The trees are easy to grow here and the only problem I have seen is occasional re blight, a bacterial infection that can turn the ow ers or new growth tips black and shriveled. Lo quats fruit from Febru ary through May and a 5-year-old tree may produce 100 pounds of fruit in a year. Fruit size can be in creased by thinning some of the fruit when it is still small and devel oping, but this may be difcult to do. Make sure your loquat is in full sun and well-drained soil, and enjoy the harvest of delicious fruit that is too delicate to ship, but makes a wonderful, edi ble landscape plant. More information about tropical fruit can be found at trec.ifas.u. edu/fruitscapes. Visit the Discovery Gardens and our plant clinic with your plant prob lems and questions, weekdays from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Ag Cen ter, 1951 Woodlea Road in Tavares. Juanita Popenoe is the di rector of the UF/IFAS Lake County Extension ofce and Environmental Horti culture Production Agent III. Email: jpopenoe@u.edu. SUBMITTED PHOTO Feijoa owers, also known as pineapple guavas, grow on small evergreen trees. JUANITA POPENOE LAKE COUNTY EXTENSION Feijoas, or pineapple guavas, grow on a beautiful, small evergreen tree with silvery leaf undersides. The flowers are tropical-looking and even the petals are edible and sweet. rest of their landscaping in a more environmen tally sustainable and low-maintenance way. Its sometimes hard to know where to begin, however, and few people have the funds or time to tackle a total garden makeover all at once. Some strategies: TAKE IT IN STEPS Transitions should be made at your own pace and you do these things in small steps, Sullivan said. Lawn has utility. We play on it, sing on it and look at it. You can still enjoy your lawn, but cut it down by a third or half, or go with groundcovers you can walk on. Theyre not the same, but its about shifting expectations. Susan Middleeld, horticulture editor for the Vermont-based Na tional Gardening Asso ciation, said less lawn means youre putting less carbon into the at mosphere. Lawns are fertilizer hogs, and a lot of fertilizer also contrib utes to oxygen depletion in local waterways. Savageau retained a small circle of lush lawn about 12 feet across for her grandson to play on. Its surrounded by agave and desert grasses. CONSIDER YOUR SITE When taking your yard in a new direction, experts say, the rst step is to know your site. Do you have a slope? Is it shady or sunny? Plants on the top of an incline will be drier and plants at the bottom will be wetter. But when the water dries up, the plants at the bottom need to be ne when its dry, too. TALK WITH LOCAL EXPERTS Many arboretums, botanical gardens, na tive plant societies and local extension services offer brochures, on line help, and classes on suitable plants and landscapes for various climates and regions. Many also maintain na tive plant gardens to in spire home gardeners, and some communi ties offer incentives to homeowners making the shift toward more sustainable yards. CLIMATES FROM PAGE E1 DEBBIE ARRINGTON MCT Keep an eye on soil moisture and your veg etable garden. Dont let tomatoes wilt or dry out completely; that can en courage blossom-end rot. How much water do tomatoes need? Give tomatoes a deep water ing two to three times a week and a little more if they look droopy. If your tomato plants are on a drip-irrigation system, gure a gallon per ma ture (and bearing) plant per day. Water before 8 a.m. to reduce chanc es of fungal infection and to conserve mois ture. Harvest vegetables promptly to encourage plants to produce more. Squash especially tends to grow rapidly in hot weather; keep an eye on the zucchini. If your melons and squash arent set ting fruit, give the bees a hand. With a small, soft paintbrush, gather some pollen from male owers, then brush it in side the female owers, which have a tiny swell ing at the base of their petals (thats the em bryo melon or squash). Within days, that lit tle swelling should start growing. Its not too late to get a few more veg gies in the ground. Plant seeds for corn, lima beans, okra, pars nips, pumpkin, sum mer and winter squash, and watermelon. Re member: Those seed lings will need extra at tention and moisture to make it through Julys heat. Dont let them to tally dry out. Pinch back chry santhemums for bushy plants and more owers in September. How much water do tomatoes need? KATHERINE ROTH / AP Dwarf crested irises are shown in the New York Botanical Garden that are cultivars of native species.

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTS Comics www.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Saturday, July 19, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 Sharkys Vac n Sew700 N. Main St. Wildwood, Fl 34785352-330-2483sharkyssewnvac1@gmail.com www.sharkyssewnvac.comI have be en in the sewing machine and vacuum cleaner business for some 48 years and I have people ask me abou t when I should change my belt on my vacuum cleaner. Well there is an old adage that says, If it aint broke, dont x it. While that may hold true for a lot of things, it surely doesnt for a vacuum cleaner! What so many people fail to realize is that a vacuum cleaner is made on the assembly line and placed in a carton or box. Then it is stored in a hot warehouse until it is sold, which may be months. Then it is loaded onto a hot tractor-trailer and carried across country in extreme temperatures where it is unloaded into a backroom or deep discount warehouse until it is sold. After all this time and heat, the belt is melted onto the motor shaft and brush roller and has stretched to that shape and size. Well, to say the least, you should change your belt as soon as you get it home and use it for the very rst time. And then there are those people that say, Well my belt aint broke but my vacuum cleaner is hard to push. If you turn the vacuum cleaner upside down and turn it on and the brush roller turns but then when it is put on the carpet it stops then your belt is stretched, although it aint broke it needs replacing. It is the brush rollers job to turn so it can pick-up debris and open the carpet bers to allow the suction of the vacuum cleaner to suck up the dirt. And lastly, be sure to purchase an extra belt so you can have a spare in case its the weekend and you have company coming over and the belt breaks with dirty carpet awaiting the guests! And Murphys Law of vacuum cleaners is...Guess what?? Yep. No Belt to be found. And be sure to put the extra belt around the handle of the vacuum cleaner so the Drawer Monster dont eat it!!!! Thats my story and Im sticking to it. Until next week, its a dirty job!If It Aint BrokeAsk Al www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Saturday, July 19 the 200th day of 2014. There are 165 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On July 19, 1989, 111 people were killed when United Air Lines Flight 232, a DC-10 which suffered the un-contained failure of its tail engine and the loss of hydraulic systems, crashed while making an emergency landing at Sioux City, Iowa; 185 other people survived. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, July 19, 2014 : This year you might be busier than you think you are. You might have an un expected responsibility in volving an older relative or parent. Your profession al life could be dominating your days, which leaves you little time for yourself. You need to make time for your personal life. If you are sin gle, you will meet someone in a most unexpected way or through someone you would never think could in troduce you to such a spe cial person. If you are at tached, you will want to spend more time with your sweetie. Even with all the demands in your life, you will make an effort to have alone time together. TAU RUS has a way with you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You might be the source of all your pres sure because of a judg ment youve made regard ing a certain issue. You will be putting a lot of effort into your home or domestic life. A little creativity could save you a lot of money. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Youll feel better than you have in a while. Dealing with a grumpy person might not even bother you today. Consider taking a drive to the beach or to the moun tains, or meet up with a friend who lives far away. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You recently might have gone to extremes in living life to the max. The fastpaced life will catch up with you. Slow down, and do only what you must. Give your self a little time to recharge your batteries. You will be better for the experience. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Friends will want you to join them. It is clear that you wont be left alone, so you might as well head out the door. Choose your preferred invitation, or do something you have been postponing doing. Expect to be surrounded by people. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Someone could be too dif cult and domineering for your taste. You might want to head in a different direc tion, and you will nd a rea son to do so. A loved one or special friend will be only too happy to see your de tour end wherever he or she is. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You will relate direct ly to a loved one in order to understand what you need to do to gain favor with a key person. A dis cussion could help illumi nate this persons long-term goals and desires. Do what you can to make his or her dreams a reality. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Defer to others. You have dealt with enough ak for a while. You dont need to be responsible for making plans or for giving out sug gestions. You actually might be happiest with one close loved one whom you can be open with. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) It seems as though, no matter what you do, some one has a better idea. Dont cop an attitude; instead, be open to this persons sug gestions. Reach out to a loved one at a distance who you have wanted to speak with. Make plans for a vis it soon. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might decide to pull back and handle a personal matter differently. Given some time, you could complete a project that you have kept on the back burn er. Use a window of time just for you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Your imagina tion could be the source of some intriguing plans. Youll have to decide who you want to invite to this get-to gether. Follow your intuition, and you cant go wrong. You might nd it difcult to kiss logic goodbye, but you will. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to cen ter yourself and reconsid er what to do with a person al situation. Your home life also could be involved in a discussion. A change might be inevitable, so remain open to a new and differ ent idea. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Make an effort to touch base with several people you have not had time to reach out to. Do not be sur prised if you get a strong reaction from a friend who has really missed you. Un derstand what this persons disgruntled attitude means. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: Neither of my parents do any thing for fun. When Dad comes home from work, he either reads the newspaper or takes a nap. If Mom has free time after nishing the housework or running errands, she watches the news on TV or goes to bed early. I never thought it was unusual because it has been this way since I was growing up. But once I was in high school, I started hearing classmates talk about their parents friends or hobbies and I realized my parents are different. They dont even listen to music or read books. When I want to go out with friends, my par ents act annoyed and wonder why I want to go out instead of stay ing at home. Are there other people out there like this, or are my folks unusual? MYSTIFIED IN MAINE DEAR MYSTIFIED: At the end of a busy day, many people want to simply unwind rather than look for things to do. Reading the newspaper, napping or watching the televi sion news are some of the ways they do that. While your parents may be more introverted than those of your class mates, I dont think they are particularly unusual. The question you should ask yourself is, Is their relationship working for them? And if the answer is yes, be glad. Whats natural for some families isnt for everyone, and neither is their idea of whats fun. DEAR ABBY: Im a 15-year-old girl and my favorite teacher, Mr. Brown, is going to an other state with some other teachers to start a new school. Ill miss him dearly because he is funny and charismatic. We have an aver age student-teacher re lationship, but I still would like to stay in contact with him and see how hes doing. Is there any way I can maintain our relation ship and contact him on my own to show that I miss him? TEEN IN NEW HAVEN DEAR TEEN: If he hasnt already left your district, I suppose you could tell him he has been your favorite teacher and ask for his email address. He may be willing to share it with you, but if he and the other teachers are starting a new school, you can bet they are go ing to be extremely busy and focused on that so he may not be able to respond as often as you might wish. DEAR ABBY: My hus band and I were invit ed to a friends house for dinner. When I asked her if I could bring any thing, the hostess hand ed me a cookbook and said she had marked two items I should make and bring. When I looked at them, I was shocked. She was asking me to bake bread and make a salad. The bread had many ingredients, and I have never made bread from scratch. I dont even own a stand mix er. The salad recipe was also complicated. Was I unreasonable to decline the invita tion? The ingredients alone were going to cost me at least $30, and the stress was more than I was willing to take on. AGHAST IN ARIZONA DEAR AGHAST: I think you cut off your nose to spite your face. All you had to do was level with your hostess and tell her you had never baked bread and didnt have the necessary equip ment and that you were prepared to make her a SIMPLE salad. What was she going to do, disinvite you? Dear Abby is written by Abi gail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was found ed by her mother, Pauline Phil lips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Teens homebody parents prefer to lead a quiet life JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, July 19, 2014