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Daily Commercial
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HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL STARTING UP, SPORTS B1 JAMES BRADY: Reagan aide hurt during assassination attempt, face of gun control movement dies at 73 A5 GAS: Area fuel prices near 2010 levels A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Tuesday, August 5, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 217 2 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B8 COMICS B6 CROSSWORDS B8 DIVERSIONS B7 LEGALS B8 BUSINESS A8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 92 / 76 Sun and thunderstorms 50 GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TALLAHASSEE The Republican-controlled Florida Legislature laid out plans Monday to move ahead quickly and make minimal changes to congressional districts declared illegal by a state judge. Florida legislators will hold a nine-day spe cial session starting on Thursday to redraw the states 27 congressional districts. Circuit Judge Terry Lewis had given legislators until Aug. 15 to draw up a new map that may be used for a special election later this year. Senate President Don Gaetz said that it was the goal of legislative leaders to move for ward without delay to remedy the boundar ies of the two congres sional districts cited by Lewis in his July rul ing. Lewis ruled that the districts were drawn to benet Republicans in violation of the Fair Districts standards ad opted by voters four years earlier. The two districts are a sprawling district held by U.S. Rep. Cor rine Brown that stretch es from Jacksonville to Orlando and a central Florida district held by U.S. Rep. Dan Webster. Because the court held intact 25 of the states 27 congressional districts as the Legis lature drew them, I be lieve we can and should meet the courts re quirements with mini mal impact on the rest of the state, Gaetz said PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE : The common room at Cranes View Lodge in Clermont is seen on Monday. BELOW: The lodge is shown on Monday. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com L iving Well Lodges recent ly opened its third assisted living facility, Cranes View Lodge at 1601 Hooks St. in Cler mont. Living Well Lodges rst assist ed living and memory care facil ity, Osprey Lodge, opened only two years ago this October in Tavares. They opened a second assisted living facility in Stu art about four weeks ago, owner Tom Hofmeister said Friday. Our goal is to change the in dustry. Our goal is that assist ed living is something that is wanted and yearned for by our elders not something that is the last stepping stone to death, Hofmeister said. With Dave Croson, Hofmeis ter started and owns Living Well Lodges, the Mount Dora umbrel la company that creates the con cepts and ideas. The two have ownership in all three of the in dividual lodges. Hofmeister said the companys goal is to expand throughout the United States and he is looking at a few sites in Florida. I wanted to start in Florida to establish ourselves so that I knew the team was well gelled and well working before we ex panded into the United States, he said. The new ve-story Clermont facility has approximately 76 assisted-living rooms and 46 memory-care rooms, Hofmeis ter said. It has 35 to 40 fulland part-time employees. We have a really exciting amount of reservations moving into the THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com A second Ameri can missionary strick en with Ebola, who worked for 14 years with the Raki Founda tion in Eustis, is expected to y today to the U.S. for treatment, following a col league who was admit ted over the weekend to Emory University Hospitals infectious disease unit. Nancy Writebol and her husband, David, served 14 years with the Eustis-based foun dation in Ecuador and Zambia before the cou ple left Raki in 2012 to serve as mis sionaries with the North Caro lina-based chari ty Service in Mis sion. SIM, in turn, works with Sa maritans Purse in Liberia. Karen Elliott, Raki Foundations executive director, said Nancy Writebol and her husband spent time in Ecuador and in Zambia, running a PAUL BARNEY | Staff Writer paul.barney@dailycommercial.com When it comes to big cities, Alicia Kaye has a knack for succeeding. Born in Canada but living in Clermont, Kaye, 30, won the fe male professional divi sion at Sundays 2014 Panasonic New York City Triathlon. The race, in which nearly 4,000 pro, elite, amateur and physically challenged athletes competed, was the third straight win for Kaye. Her time of 1:54.52 was over four minutes bet ter than second-place Florida Legislature plans quick fix for districts EUSTIS Second US Ebola patient was a local missionary WRITEBOL Cranes View Lodge opens in Clermont, more facilities to come A place to call home Our goal is to change the industry. Our goal is that assisted living is something that is wanted and yearned for by our elders not something that is the last stepping stone to death. Owner Tom Hofmeister SEE LODGE | A2 SEE DISTRICTS | A4 SEE EBOLA | A2 PHOTO COURTESY OF MARATHONFOTO Alicia Kaye of Clermont was the rst female nisher of the New York City Triathlon with a time of 1:54.52 on Sunday. Clermont woman wins New York City Triathlon SEE MARATHON | A5


A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, August 5, 2014 HOW TO REACH US AUG. 4 CASH 3 ............................................... 6-5-2 Afternoon .......................................... 4-8-4 PLAY 4 .............................................. 07-7-8 Afternoon ....................................... 2-3-6-5 FLORIDA LOTTERY AUG. 3 FANTASY 5 ............................... 2-4-6-14-30 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. building immediately, Hofmeister said, adding it usually takes a year and a half to ll up. He said they have 90 to 100 employees at Os prey Lodge at full oper ation and he expects the Clermont facility will be similar. It grows with the amount of people who move in, Hofmeister said. Osprey Lodge has an art room, a commu nity room, a dog vis itation room for the lodge dog and a large screened porch area for events. The Clermont lo cation has those and new spaces including a small store, a card play ing room, a room to play pool and watch televi sion as well as a fthoor viewing room. At Osprey Lodge in Ta vares, there has been a high school art show, the re department come to teach re safety, and Mount Doras Christian Home and Bible School has also worked on plays there. The whole place is de signed to cater to events and community. Its de signed to just really wel come people, Hofmeis ter said. He said the approach is that your rst concep tion should be that its homier. We start to discover what the real heart of the community is, Hofmeis ter said. Why do people live here? James Hitt, Clermonts economic development director, says it helps the city economically be cause people come to visit residents and shop in the city. South Lake Chamber of Commerce President Ray San Fratello agreed. Theyll come into town and theyll say, Oh, were gonna be here for a couple days, were see ing grandma, or mom, or dad, wheres a nice restaurant we can go to and maybe even take them with us? We want to buy owers to bring to them, San Fratello said. That retail business will generate off of some of the trafc thats being provided by all these fa cilities that have opened up in the past 10 years or so. Hitt also noted the eco nomic boost from new employees, saying that even if they did not live in the city they would shop or go to lunch there. San Fratello said this will be the fourth large assisted living facility in the Clermont area, in ad dition to a long term and rehabilitative care cen ter, and an independent living facility that is not yet open. He also noted there is a small assisted living facility in Minneo la and another in Grove land. We apparently have this niche where were providing services to folks that are living in the area that are making it very convenient for them to nd a place to live as they get a little older and maybe a little bit more inrmed, he said. Robert Chandler IV, the director of Lake Countys Economic Development and Tourism Depart ment, said the expan sions mean the compa nies have found a good niche, markets with de mand, have a good busi ness plan, and a good management and owner ship team. From the growth theyve had so far, we would expect nothing more than for them to continue on that growth pattern as long as they can continue to nd those markets where there is that need, he said. LODGE FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Denise Rivera, right, writes down the daily menu at Cranes View Lodge in Clermont as Mary Hull, left, and Jennifer Diraimando, middle, watch on Monday. Raki orphanage and school. Raki is a Chrisitan-based mission and aid group that currently serves in 10 countries, including Liberia. Nancy is a wonderful mom and grandma, Elliott said. All 10 of our Raki villages are praying for Nancy regularly, as well as our staff here at our home ofce in Eustis. We just love David and Nancy a lot, and were praying for them and I would encourage everyone to pray for all of the Liberians in Liberia as well. Raki currently has four mission aries serving in Liberia, Elliott said. We have taken all necessary precautions, and our staff is calm and denitely committed to serv ing there, and we are watching the situation closely, Elliott said. We feel like our staff in the village there are necessary personnel, because we have about 70 orphans living at the village, so it is not work that we can simply abandon. Elliott said none of Rakis per sonnel or orphans in Liberia have been infected with Ebola. We are not next door to the clin ic where a number of Ebola pa tients are being cared for in Libe ria, Elliott said. We dont want anyone to be alarmed, but we are taking all necessary precautions. David and Nancy sensed Gods calling to enter missions early in their marriage. After serving with Raki, they joined SIM in 2013. The pair most recently were serv ing in Monrovia, Liberia, where Nancy initially indoctrinated new missionaries and David acted as the technical services manager for a complex of 100 buildings. A certied nursing assistant, Nancy volunteered to disinfect doctors and nurses working with patients after the March outbreak of Eboloa and she was diagnosed with the disease on July 25. (Nancy and David) turned down the opportunity to evacuate when Ebola struck Liberia, North Caro lina Congressman Robert Pittenger said in as meeting of Congress on July 30, according to the SIM web site. (They) could have chosen an easy route. Instead, they have cho sen a higher calling of sacricial loves and service. Nancy will be placed in a spe cial isolation unit set up in collab oration with the Center for Disease Control and Prevention. Her hus band is expected to travel back to the U.S. separately in a few days and he will be reunited with his wife, where they reportedly can visit through a window in the iso lation unit. Nancy is in good spirits despite her diagnosis, said the pastor of her hometown church in Char lotte, N.C., who has spoken with her husband, David. She is holding her own, the Rev. John Munro said. Munros Calva ry Church is a nondenomination al evangelical congregation that sponsors the Writebols as mission aries in Liberia, one of the West Af rican nations grappling with the worst outbreak of Ebola ever re corded there. Nancys mission team partner, Dr. Kent Brantly, was improving Sunday after he was admitted to Emorys quarantine unit a day ear lier, according to a statement from his wife. Our family is rejoicing over Kents safe arrival, and we are con dent that he is receiving the very best care, Amber Brantly said, adding that she was able to see her husband Sunday. There is no cure for Ebola, which causes hemorrhagic fever that kills at least 60 percent of the people it infects. Ebola spreads through close contact with bodily u ids and blood, meaning it is not spread as easily as airborne inu enza or the common cold. Africas under-developed health care sys tem and inadequate infection con trols make it easier for the Ebola vi rus to spread and harder to treat. Any modern hospital using stan dard infection-control measures should be able to handle it, ac cording to medical experts, and Emorys infectious disease unit is one of about four in the U.S. that is specially equipped to test and treat people exposed to the most dan gerous viruses. Patients are quarantined, sealed off from anyone who is not in pro tective gear. Lab tests are conduct ed inside the unit, ensuring that vi ruses dont leave the quarantined area. Family members can see and communicate with patients only through barriers. Brantly arrived Saturday under stringent protocols, ying from West Africa to Dobbins Air Reserve base outside Atlanta in a small plane equipped to contain infec tious diseases. A small police es cort followed his ambulance to Emory, where he emerged dressed head to toe in white protective clothing and walked into the hos pital on his own power. A physician from Texas, Brantly is a Samaritans Purse missionary. The Writebols are working through SIM USA. The two Christian orga nizations have partnered to pro vide health care in West Africa. Munro said the Writebols are quiet, unassuming people who felt called by God to mission work overseas. They rst went to Africa in the late 1990s, he said, working at a home for widows and orphans in Zambia. They take the Great Commis sion literally, Munro said, refer ring to the scriptural instruction from Jesus Christ to make disci ples of all nations. Munro recalled speaking with the couple when the Ebola out break began. We werent telling them to come back; we were just willing to help them come back, he said. They said, The work isnt nished, and it must continue. David Writebol spoke with his home church congregation last week through an Internet audio connection, Munro said. Nancy Writebol couldnt join the call be cause of her condition, but the pastor said David Writebol told them his wife was able to walk some on her own. We are so grateful and encour aged to hear that Nancys condi tion remains stable and that she will be with us soon, Bruce John son, president of SIM USA said on its websitre. Her husband, David, told me Sunday her appetite has improved and she requested one of her favorite dishes Liberian potato soup and coffee. The Ebola outbreak comes as nearly 50 African heads of state come to Washington, D.C., for the U.S.-Africa Leaders Summit billed as a tool for African nations to integrate more into the world economy and community. With the outbreak, however, the presi dents of Liberia and Sierra Leone have scrapped their plans to at tend the three-day summit open ing Monday. Meanwhile, some airlines that serve West Africa have suspended ights, while international groups, including the Peace Corps, have evacuated some or all of their rep resentatives in the region. In the United States, public health ofcials continue to em phasize that treating Brantly and Writebol in the U.S. poses no risks to the public here. The plain truth is that we can stop Ebola, Dr. Tom Frieden, di rector of the U.S. Centers for Dis ease Control and Prevention, said, speaking Sunday on ABCs This Week. We know how to control it: hospital infection control and stopping it at the source in Africa. EBOLA FROM PAGE A1 Associated Press BAKERSFIELD, Calif. After nearly 62 years of marriage, little separated Don and Maxine Simpson not even death. The California couple died just four hours apart in July, spending their last moments side by side. He was 90 and she was 87. Granddaughter Melissa Sloan tells The Bakerseld Californian that her grand mother died rst, and when her body was taken away, Don Simpsons soul left with her. The couple met at a Bakerseld, Cal ifornia, bowling alley and married in 1952. A civil engineer, Don at one point worked for the U.S. Army in Germany. The couple adopted twin boys from a German orphanage and returned to Ba kerseld, where she worked as a nurse and he owned his own engineering company. The couple was active with local civ ic groups. They are survived by one son and ve grandchildren. Married nearly 62 years, couple dies 4 hours apart


Tuesday, August 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG Downtown road work to continue through Friday With weather permitting, ongo ing resurfacing of several down town streets in downtown Leesburg will continue through Friday. Other roads around Leesburg could be completed by Sept. 15. Downtown streets include: Market Street from N. Fifth Street to First Street; Second, Third and Fourth streets from Main Street to W. Meadow Street; First Street from Market to W. Meadow; and Cleveland Street from N. Palmetto Street to Canal Street. For information, call Leesburg Development Review Coordinator, Adrian Parker at 352-728-9786, ext. 2326. LEESBURG Free amplified phones available at library Florida residents with a certied hearing loss are eligible to receive a free amplied phone from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. today at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Cordless and corded phones for people with mild to severe hearing loss are available from the non-prof it Florida Telecommunications Relay Inc., a partner of Deaf And Hearing Services of Lake & Sumter Counties. Phones are limited to one per cus tomer and pre-registration is not needed. Call the library at 352-728-9790 or email librarian@leesburgorida.gov for information. SUMTERVILLE Arts Guild to convene at temporary meeting place Due to ongoing renovations at the Sumterville Community Building the Sumter County Arts Guild will meet at the Lake Panasoffkee Recreation Center, 1589 County Road 459, in Lake Panasoffkee through Sept. 24. Meeting days and times remains the same on Wednesdays from 1 to 3 p.m. TAVARES Animal Services to auction horses, mini-stallion, rooster Lake County Animal Services will host an animal auction at 11 a.m. on Saturday at the shelter, 28123 County Road 561. A rooster, mini-stallion, and Arab mare and gelding will be up for auction. Payment will be accepted in cash, money orders, certied check and credit cards. Animals will be auc tioned off to the highest bidder and must be removed from the property before 4 p.m. Call Lake County Animal Services at 352-343-9688 for information. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 T he Daily Commercial is looking for writers, photographers and part-time copy editors who want to contribute to this award-winning publication. Writers and photographers will cover sports, news or lifestyle events on an as-needed basis. Those interested in writing must be able to drive to assign ments, write smoothly and quickly and le their articles on deadline. Photographers must be equipped with digital cameras and have the ability to transmit their photos by computer. Copy editors must have strong word skills, be technically procient and have the ability to work under deadlines. Famil iarity with InDesign is a must. We strongly prefer applicants who have experience in the publishing eld. If youre interested in being part of our team, please send a brief cover letter, resume and samples of your work to Executive Editor Tom McNiff at tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com Want to work for us? STEVE FUSSELL Special to The Daily Commercial Umatillas City Coun cil has a busy agenda ahead for tonights meet ing in the Umatilla Pub lic Library Program Room: new welcome banners to decorate the citys down town area, a water rate hike, a two-day Umatilla Idol karaoke competition with entry fees, judges and cash prize awards for top performers and $10,000 to help fund Lake Countys homeless service center in Eustis. Sandwiched in between those items is a resolu tion to accept a $100,000 grant from the Lake Coun ty Water Authority to help fund Umatillas $2.6 mil lion Lake Yale Stormwa ter Reuse Project and a re quest to pay a $28,600 bill to a Georgia company that recently located, mapped and exercised the citys 520 large water valves to assure that re hydrants and water mains work properly. City Manager Glenn Irby said he doesnt ex pect much debate over the water rate increase de spite lengthy objections from the citys biggest wa ter user during a special meeting on June 30. The city last raised its water rates in 2008, cur rent rates do not cover the UMATILLA Council has packed agenda ahead ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Special Olympics ath letes competed in a standup paddleboard event Sunday at Clermonts Wa terfront Park. The competition, held at Bikes and Boards, a wa ter equipment rental facil ity along Lake Minneola at 15 Second St., by Wa terfront Park, spotlighted at least seven Lake Coun ty athletes who have been training in the sport since May, as well as nine ath letes from Citrus County. The athletes compet ed in four levels, ranging in distance from a quar ter-mile to 2 miles, either laying down on, sitting, kneeling or standing on the boards. Tessie Smith, a certied paddleboard coach with Special Olympics, said the athletes efforts and strong will impressed her. Paddle boarding is something anyone can do but it does take in credible balance and core strength, Smith said. All the athletes did great though. They just dont stop. Mary Adamson, Lake Countys Special Olym pics director and a teach er at Lake Hills School in Howey-in-the-Hills, said stand-up paddleboarding has been part of the Spe cial Olympics for the past three years. In Lake Coun ty, however, this is the rst year local athletes have been involved. Jane Smith, another certied stand-up pad dleboard coach for the Special Olympics athletes take to the water in Clermont Special Olympics athlete Kyle Krekeler, center, with the help of Orange County Coach Chris Rapisarda and Krekelers grandmother, Anne Osborne, readies his paddle for the competition. PHOTOS BY ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake County athlete Jessica Coleman, 28, nears the end of the course of a Special Olympics paddleboard competition at Bikes and Boards at Waterfront Park in Clermont on Sunday. Paddling to win Halifax Media Group Motorists are enjoy ing the cheapest August gas prices since 2010, when the national aver age price was $2.74. The current average of $3.50 on Monday is 3 cents cheaper than last week and the discount at the pump should continue in the near future. Typically, gasoline prices uctuate in July and August, but for the most part, prices have steadily declined, Mark Jenkins, spokes man for AAA The Auto Club Group, said on Monday. Oil prices decreased dramatically, so theres no reason gas prices should go up any time soon. If these condi tions continue, pric es could eventually slip below $3 a gallon by the end of the year. The price for a barrel of WTI settled at 97.88 on the NYMEX Friday $4.21 compared to a week ago. That was the biggest weekly decline in seven months, and the lowest settlement since February. Ren eries are running at re cord levels and there is more than enough gasoline in the market, which has helped bring down prices despite multiple overseas con icts. The current aver age price for a gal lon of regular unlead ed in Florida is $3.41, 5 cents lower than last week and the cheap est price since Febru ary. In Georgia, the av erage price of $3.40 is 3 cents under last week and the cheapest price since March. The average price in Leesburg on Monday was $3.30, according to the website GasBud dy.com. Clermont was $3.23. LEESBURG Gas prices down to 2010 levels JUST THE FACTS Regular unleaded gasoline prices NATIONAL MONDAY: $3.504 WEEK AGO: $3.527 MONTH AGO: $3.667 YEAR AGO: $3.621 FLORIDA MONDAY: $3.414 WEEK AGO: $3.455 MONTH AGO: $3.608 YEAR AGO: $3.579 From Segway tours of se cluded ecotourism attrac tions to a 5K run around Leesburg, Lake Countys 3rd Annual Wings & Wild owers Festival is offer ing several new events this year. The festival, to be held Oct. 3-5 at Venetian Gar dens, located at 201 E. Dixie Ave., Leesburg, will spotlight Lake Coun tys growing reputation as Floridas premier bird ing destination and fea tures eld trips to birding hotspots and wildower havens, Elisha Pappaco da, the countys public in formation ofcer, said in a press release. New to the festival this year are two guided Segway tours through Em eralda Marsh, a 7,000-acre conversation area just north of Lisbon. It is best known for viewing herons and egrets, and is home to a vast array of species in cluding the King Rail, Pur ple Gallinule, Limpkin and Barn Owl, Pappacoda said. The tours are $50 per person and will be held at 7 a.m. Friday, Oct. 3 and Saturday, Oct. 4. Sponsored by Advo care of Eustis, the Run ning is for the Birds 5K is a family-friendly run/ walk at 8 a.m. on Saturday, Oct. 4, beginning at Vene tian Gardens and wind ing through the city of LEESBURG New events added to Wings & Wildflowers fest SEE MEETING | A4 SEE EVENT | A4 SEE ATHLETE | A4


A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, August 5, 2014 D005118 We dnes da y Au gus t 6th 2014, at 5 PM DENTURE REP AIR/RELINE ONE HOUR WEDNESDA YS ONL YSUNRISE DENT AL1380 N. Blvd., We st Leesburg, Florida352-326-3368 OBITUARIES Charlotte Loraine Canton Charlotte Lorraine Canton, age 78, of Tava res passed away on Sat urday, August 2, 2014. She was born Novem ber 21, 1935 in Minne apolis, MN and moved to Tavares in 2011 from Elk River, MN. She worked many years as a medical ward secretary at a hospital. She was a member of the Church of Saint Andrew, Elk Riv er, MN, where she was a long term volunteer at the school. She also vol unteered for C.A.R.E. in Elk River, MN, and was a member of the South ern Belles Red Hatters in FL. Her greatest joy was her children, grand children, and her sis ters and brothers. Many of her younger siblings thought of her as a sec ond mother. As one sis ter said, she was loved a lot because she loved a lot. She is survived by her sons, Craig (Dawn) Canton of Champlin, MN and Mark (Linda) Canton of Zimmerman, MN; daughter, Deb orah (Joe) Gubbels of Rosemount, MN; broth ers, Mike Poisson of Big Lake, MN and Joseph Poisson of Pine River, MN; sisters, Betty Ros ine of Leesburg, FL, Jan ice Collins of Tavares, FL, Marlene Bourke of Columbia Heights, MN, Bonita Loberg of Nine Mile Falls, WA, Jenny Kiebach of Hardwick, MN, and Renee Poisson of Malvern, IA; grand children, Garrett Can ton, Stephanie (Matt) Klein, Catherine Gub bels, Michael Gubbels, Adam Canton, and Ab bie Canton. She was preceded in death by her husband of 48 years, Raymond John Canton; a brother, Ronald Pois son; and a sister, Mary Ann Poisson. The fam ily will receive friends on Thursday, August 7, 2014 from 3:00PM un til 5:00PM at Steverson Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Home, Tavares. A Prayer Service will be held during the visit ing hours at 4:00PM in the funeral home chap el. A Funeral Mass will held at a later date at the Church of Saint An drew, Elk River, MN. Ar rangements have been entrusted to Stever son, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Crema tions, 226 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tavares, FL 32778, (352)343-4444. Online condolences may be left at www.steversonham linhilbish.com Mary Inez Haupt Mary Inez Haupt, 81, of Leesburg, Florida, was born September 30, 1932 in Clay Sink, Flori da and died Sunday, Au gust 3, 2014. She was co-owner of Mullis De partment Store in Lees burg for 40 years and later worked at Save A Lot for 12 years. She was a member of First Chris tian Church of Lees burg and loved to read and bowl. She is sur vived by her daughters, Irene Piersall of Inver ness, FL, Eileen Hoorn stra of Blountville, TN, Michelle Haupt-Chilis of Leesburg, FL; son, Duane Haupt of Lees burg, FL; seven grand children and six great grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, Ernie in 2011 and daughter, Cynthia in 1969. A vis itation will be held on Wednesday, August 6, 2014 from 1:00 to 2:00 PM with services at 2:00 PM at Beyers Funeral Home, Leesburg. Burial will follow at Lone Oak Cemetery, Leesburg. Online condolenc es may be left at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Arrangements en trusted to Beyers Funer al Home and Cremato ry, Leesburg, FL. DEATH NOTICES Carl L. Cole Sr. Carl L. Cole, Sr., 87, of Wildwood, died Sun day, August 3, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu neral Home, Wildwood. William Edward Galusha William Edward Galu sha, 73, of Grand Island, died Sunday, August 3, 2014. Page-Theus Fu neral Home and Crema tion Services, Leesburg. William David Toothaker Sr. William David Toothaker, Sr., 85, of Fruitland Park, died Sat urday, August 2, 2014. Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cremation Services, Leesburg. IN MEMORY costs of operating the system and the city is facing an estimated $12.4 million in high priority water system upgrades, Irby wrote in a memorandum to council members. Rates will increase an average of 11 per cent this year and 8 percent a year for three more years if council members approve the ordinance tonight. Irby hopes council members will okay a two-day Umatilla Idol event Dec. 12 and 13 during the citys annu al Cracker Christmas celebration downtown. Auditions and nal judging will be held on the stage at Cadwell Park and admission to the event will be free. If approved, the city will contract with Smooth Musical Enter MEETING FROM PAGE A3 tainment, a Montverde company that has pro duced a similar compe tition in Montverde for the past four years. The event would cost the city a maximum of $2,600 and Irby said sponsors should shoulder most of those costs. Council members will also take a look at new welcome banners pro posed for the downtown area. A proposal to print 46 banners at $77.50 each one for each pole downtown would cost the city $3,565. Eustis City Commis sioner Karen LeHe up-Smith plans to ask Umatilla for $10,000 to help fund The Open Door, the Lake Com munity Foundations homeless service center located at 115 Citrus Av enue in Eustis. The foundation launched the project last November to provide emergency non-resi dential services, includ ing laundry and bathing facilities, secure lock ers, telephone and com puter access, an address and telephone num ber to use when seeking employment and access to professional counsel ors who can link them with community and social services. LeHeup-Smith said more than 4,000 Lake County residents are homeless. The Open Door is supported by the Foundation as well as the foundations Homeless Giving Circle and LifeStream, whose former outpatient clin ic in Eustis houses the Open Door center. The council meeting will begin at 7 p.m. Leesburgs Venetian, Fountain Lake and Magnolia trails. Reg istration is $15 and a portion of the proceeds will be donated to the Florida Ornithological So ciety, according to the press re lease. Also for the rst time, nature enthusiasts are invited to join Patricia Burgos of Lake Coun ty Water Authority and Shari Blisset-Clark of the Florida Bat Conservancy for the free Wild owers and Bats eld trip from 24 p.m. on Oct. 3, Pappacoda said. Staff will discuss the efforts taken to convert a pasture into a lively wildower meadow and visit the Flat Island bat houses to learn the benets of inviting bats into home gardens. To sign up for these and many other Wings & Wildow ers events, visit www.wingsand wildowers.com. For up-todate festival information, follow www.facebook.com/Wingsand Wildowers or www.twitter. com/wingswildower. EVENT FROM PAGE A3 Special Olympics, has been training with the athletes every week and organized the event so athletes could gauge their progress against people from other counties. Her goal is to get the ath letes ready for an in vitational event in the Keys on Oct. 12. Smith also wants to grow participation in the sport by nding a sec ond place to train in Eus tis. In Clermont, Tim and Dawn Engle, the own ers of Bikes and Boards, donate the use of the boards and their facil ity for training. Smith said the athletes in Lake County get together for practices at Waterfront Park every Sunday. We are all for giving the athletes the oppor tunity to get the train ing they need, Time Engle said. Weve been working with them and their coach es regarding how to ex ecute the procedure of paddleboarding. The athletes have gotten pretty good. On Sunday, the ath letes showed attend ees what they could do. Athletes competed in all levels and, for some, the regulation-style courses proved a little more treacherous than the training routes they were used to. Regardless, every athlete nished their course. Kyle Krekeler, 25, from Tavares competed at the event in a Level 2 1,500-meter route and said he had fun. His grandmother, Anne Osborne, who watched as he made the trek from one marker to the oth er, said his lines were not as straight as usual, but good nonetheless. Krekelers coach for the day Chris Rap isarda from Orlando said he was impressed that Krekeler stood on the paddleboard the entire time. I could tell all of the athletes were excited about today because most of them not only arrived anxious, but early, Adamson said. They were ready to go before we were. ATHLETE FROM PAGE A3 ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake County Special Olympics athlete Jessica Coleman docks her boat after completing the course at Waterfront Park in Clermont on Sunday. in a statement. Thomas Zehnder, one of the attorneys who represented the groups that sued the Legislature, applauded leaders for taking an important rst step. But he cautioned that It remains to be seen whether they will pro duce maps that com ply with the consti tution. The groups that had challenged the maps had unsuc cessfully asked Lewis to draw a new map in stead of leaving the job up to legislators. Lewis is scheduled to hold an Aug. 20 hear ing to consider the new map. He has also ordered state election ofcials to draw up a proposed special elec tion schedule even though the judge said he has not made up his mind on whether to or der one. Both Gaetz and Weatherford say they will ght any effort to implement a new con gressional map during the 2014 elections or in a special election after November. They have argued implementing a map before 2016 would disrupt the elections or disenfranchise voters. Other than the parti san plaintiffs masquer ading as voting rights groups, I can nd no one who would want a postponed or spe cial election to leave Florida without repre sentation in Congress for months, weeks or even days, said Gaetz, R-Niceville. Rep. Perry Thurston, D-Plantation and one of the House members assigned to the com mittee that will draw up the new map, coun tered that it is wrong that have voters cast ballots on gerryman dered districts. I dont think the an swer it to let people vote on illegal maps, Thurston said. Zehnder said in a written statement that it was disappoint ing to see the defen dants continue to insist on delaying the resto ration of representative democracy. Voters in 2010 passed new standards that said legislators cannot draw up districts to favor in cumbents or a politi cal party. The congres sional map adopted by the Legislature in 2012 was challenged by sev eral groups, including the League of Women Voters, who contended that the GOP consul tants used a shadow process to draw dis tricts that beneted Re publicans. Lewis agreed, rul ing that the consul tants had helped make a mockery of the pro cess and that there was evidence they helped manipulate the Legis lature into a violation of its constitutional duty. The judge relied on emails and documents that have been kept un der seal although the state Supreme Court is scheduled to consider whether that informa tion should be made public. DISTRICTS FROM PAGE A1


Tuesday, August 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 CR OW NS$399Eac h(3 or mor e per visit) D2751/ Re g $59 9 ea. Po rcel ain on non Pr ecious me ta l DENTURES$74 9Eac hD0 51 10 or D0 51 20DENT AL SA VIN GSTh e patie nt an d any oth er per son re spons ible for paym ent has the right to re fuse to pay cancel payme nt or be re imburs ed for paym ent for any other ser vices, ex aminat ion whic h is per for med as a re sult of and with in 72 hours of re spon ding to the ad ve rt is em en t fo r th e discounted fee or re duced fee ser vice or tr eatment. Fees may va ry due to comple xity of case This disc ount do es no t appl y to th ose patie nt s wi th den tal pla ns. Fee s ar e mi ni mal. PR IC ES ARE SU BJ ECT TO CHA NGE. LEESBUR GM T. DORASu nr is e De nt al Tr i-D ent al r ff nt bb f Consul tat ion and Seco nd Op in ion No Ch ar ge!n t t NEW PA TIENT SPEC IAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RA YS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EX AMINA TION BY DO CTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABS ENCE OF GUM DISEA SE ) D00 2409 D005115 Au gus t 12th at 3 PM winner Radka Vodickova of Orlando. Participants had to swim nine-tenths of a mile in the Hudson River, bike 25 miles on the Henry Hudson Park way and run 6.2 miles in Central Park. Kaye, who trains at the National Training Cen ter in Clermont, began participating in triath lons when she was 11 years old. She became a professional at the age of 14. As punishment when she was young, her older brother Col in would make her do triathlons around their home. They would swim in their pool, then ride and run laps around the house. She completed her undergraduate degree in sports psycholo gy and in the process, met fellow triathlete and now husband, Jar rod Shoemaker. Since meeting Shoemaker, Kaye has been com peting for the United States and received her masters degree in ath letic counseling. What Kaye loves most about the sport is that she gets to be her own boss and in control of her own schedule. And, of course, getting to be physically active for a living. With that, Kaye has learned the es sence of balance and patience from compet ing in triathlons over the years. When shes not rac ing all over the country, Kaye works as a mental trainer and also runs a skincare business with her husband called En durance Shield. Aside from Philadel phia, Minneapolis and New York City, Kaye has participated this year in the South Beach Tri athlon (3rd), the St. An thonys Triathlon (4th) and the Cap Tex Triath lon (2nd). Next up, the Chica go Triathlon on Aug. 24, which she won last year. After Chicago, Kaye will be competing in the Hy Vee 51.50 Cham pionship on Aug. 30 and the Oceanside Tri athlon on Oct. 26. Information used in this ar ticle came from www.ali ciakayetri.com and www.jf tracing.com/alicia-kaye MARATHON FROM PAGE A1 Associated Press James Brady, the af fable, witty press secre tary who survived a dev astating head wound in the 1981 assassination attempt on President Ronald Reagan and un dertook a personal cru sade for gun control, died Monday. He was 73. We are heartbroken to share the news that our beloved Jim Bear Brady has passed away after a series of health issues, Bradys family said in a statement. His wife, Sarah, son, Scott, and daughter, Missy, are so thankful to have had the opportunity to say their farewells. The statement did not say where Brady was when he died. Brady suffered a bullet wound to his head outside the Washington Hilton Hotel on March 30, 1981. Although he returned to the White House only briey, he was allowed to keep the title of presidential press secretary and his White House salary un til Reagan left ofce in January 1989. Brady spent much of the rest of his life in a wheelchair. A feder al law requiring a back ground check on hand gun buyers bears his name, as is the White House press brieng room. He is somebody who I think really revolu tionized this job, said Josh Earnest, President Barack Obamas press secretary. And even af ter he was wounded in that attack on the pres ident, was somebody who showed his patrio tism and commitment to the country by be ing very outspoken on an issue that was im portant to him and that he felt very strongly about. Brady leaves the kind of legacy ... that cer tainly this press secre tary and all future press secretaries will aspire to live up to, Earnest said. Of the four people stuck by gunre on March 30, 1981, Brady was the most serious ly wounded. A news clip of the shooting, re played often on tele vision, showed Brady sprawled on the ground as Secret Service agents hustled the wounded president into his lim ousine. Reagan was shot in one lung while a policeman and a Secret Service agent suffered lesser wounds. Brady never regained full health. The shoot ing caused brain dam age, partial paralysis, short-term memory impairment, slurred speech and constant pain. On Nov. 28, 1995, while he was in an oral surgeons ofce, Bradys heart stopped beating and he was taken to a hospital. His wife, Sar ah, credited the oral surgeon and his staff with saving Bradys life. Jim Brady dies at 73 Shot in attempt on Reagans life, became face of gun control BRADY KELLI KENNEDY Associated Press FORT LAUDERDALE Eight insurance companies are rais ing the price of health plans and three are lowering them in Flor ida through the Afford able Care Act exchange, state insurance of cials said Monday. But whether youll pay more or less depends on a complex formu la including where you live and how compa nies are competing in that market. Fourteen compa nies, including three new insurers, are plan ning to sell to Floridi ans through healthcare. gov in 2015. Of the 11 re turning plans, eight led average rate increases ranging from 11 to 23 percent, and three led rate decreases ranging from 5 to 12 percent. Florida Blue, the largest insurer, is raising its pre miums by an average of 18 percent. Huma na proposed an average 14 percent increase for its HMOs, while Molina proposed a 12 percent average rate decrease, according to state of cials. Floridas increas es arent staggering as health insurance rates have risen as much as 20 or 30 percent in re cent years. Critics of the health overhaul warned of huge rate in creases, a signal they say shows the law isnt working. Tasha Bradley, a spokeswoman for the federal Department of Health and Human Services, issued a state ment saying: This is just the beginning of the process and as we saw last year all across the country, proposed rates were a high wa ter mark and nal rates were often lower than initially proposed. An individual earn ing $27,000 a year in Miami will only see a nominal increase. For example, the average premium costs $308 a month in 2015. With a $47 subsidy, thats $261 out of pocket each month. Thats only slightly more than the $245 they paid out of pocket under last years rates, according to an analysis by state of cials. ALICIA A. CALDWELL Associated Press WASHINGTON The gov ernment said Monday it will soon close three emergency shelters it established at U.S. military bases to temporarily house children caught cross ing the Mexican border alone. It said fewer children were be ing caught and other shelters will be adequate. A shelter in Oklahoma at Fort Sill is expected to close as early as Friday, the Health and Human Services Department said. Shelters in Texas at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland and in California at Naval Base Ventura County-Port Huen eme will wrap up operations in the next two to eight weeks, agency spokesman Kenneth Wolfe said. About 7,700 chil dren had been housed at the three military bases since shelters there opened in May and early June. They stayed an average of 35 days. Since Oct. 1 more than 57,000 unaccompanied chil dren, mostly from Honduras, El Salvador and Guatemala, have been caught crossing the Mexican border illegally. A 2008 law requires that un accompanied child immi grants from countries that dont border the United States be handed over to the Health and Human Services Depart ment within 72 hours of being apprehended. The children are cared for by the government until they can be reunited with a relative or another sponsor in the United States while they await a deportation hearing in immigration court. The crush of Central Amer ican children caught at the border in recent months has strained resources across the government and prompted President Barack Obama to ask Congress to approve an emergency $3.7 billion spend ing bill to deal with what he described as a humanitari an crisis. Just before leaving town for the August recess, the House approved a pair of bills that would provide the administration with $694 mil lion and end a program that protects some young immi grants from deportation for up to two years. The Senate had blocked its version of the border bill, leaving the problem unre solved before Congress left Washington for its ve-week summer recess. Last month, the Homeland Security Department report ed that the number of child immigrants crossing the bor der alone had started to de cline, from as many as 2,000 each week in June to about 500 each week in mid-July. Health insurers raise 2015 Fla. exchange rates Child immigrant shelters being closed


A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, August 5, 2014 rf nt b n r f rf nnt f b nnt tf nnt nf nt r rf nt b f b f f n f r f nt n b n nb nt n n August 12th 11:30 am-1:30 pmPlease be PromptWHEN... WHERE... 2270 Vindale Road Ta vares, FL 32778(Across from Lake Eustis on Hwy 441) Limited Seating! Call immediately to reser ve your space! Call 352-314-0164 TICKETS ARE LIMITED 2014LAKE COUNTY ELECTION HOB NOB Y our First Ch oic e In -Pr int & On -Lin e ATTENTION:LAKECOUNTYVOTERS r f f ntr 5:00 8:30PMpolls close at 8:00 pmLake-Sumter State College Gymnasium & Magnolia RoomTickets Are Limited Available Now atLake Eustis Area Chamber of Commerce and at the DoorYou Can Also Call Your Order In!(352) 357-3434 bt t Only $1200 $1200$15.00 at the door 8626 U. S. Hwy 44 1 Leesburg, FL 3478 8352.435.6131Mon day-Fr i day 96, Satu rd ay 10-6, rf n tb Air por t SHOPFA MIL YFURNI TURE.COM 8522 U. S. Hwy 441 Leesbur g, FL 34 788352.319.67 68 Ask About Our Free In-Home Design Consultation SA VE ON THE BRAND NA MES YOU KNOW AN D TRUST


Tuesday, August 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Lake Ridge Vi llageIn de pe nd en t Re ti re ment Living r352-5 892353|laker idgev illa ge @holi da ytouc h.c omfn tnbntb n Yo u can save up to $3,000 with an all-inclusive monthly re nt th at inc lu des r f nnn t b n nbn b r n n r rnnn CA NA DIAN MEDSSa ve up to 80%on Yo ur Meds Pr ices352633 -330 1 rr fnn tb Ca ll fo r a FR EE quote today WE MA TCH LOC AL COM PETITIO NWe sh ip an ywhere in th e US A. COUP ON$10 .00 OFFInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More JOSEF FEDERMAN Associated Press JERUSALEM Is rael and Hamas on Monday accepted an Egyptian cease-re proposal meant to halt a bruising monthlong war that has claimed nearly 2,000 lives, rais ing hopes that the bloodiest round of ghting between the bitter enemies could nally be coming to an end. Still, both sides sig naled a rough road ahead, with an Israe li ofcial expressing skepticism given pre vious failures, and a Palestinian negotiator saying its going to be tough. A last-minute burst of violence, including a deadly Palestinian attack in Jerusalem, continued bloodshed in Gaza and the re ported execution of a number of suspected collaborators with Is rael, served as remind ers of the lingering risk CHRISTOPHER BODEEN Associated Press KUNMING, China Rescuers found scores of survivors on Monday as they dug through homes shattered by an earth quake in southern Chi na that killed at least 398 people and injured more than 1,800. Rainstorms were expected to con tinue to hinder rescue efforts over the coming days. About 12,000 homes collapsed when the quake struck Sunday af ternoon in impoverished Ludian county, around 230 miles northeast of Yunnan provinces capi tal, Kunming, the ofcial Xinhua News Agency re ported. Rescuers digging in the debris by hand freed a 5-year-old boy whose legs were injured, Xin hua reported. It also said reghters res cued 32 people who had been trapped but had re trieved the bodies of 43 residents. Drenched survivors, including some half-na ked, were sitting along muddy roads in the rain waiting for food and medication, Xinhua re ported. Medics were re porting severe shortag es of medicine and an inability to perform op erations on the severe ly injured, while rescu ers said their work had been hampered by con tinuous downpours and quake-triggered land slides, Xinhua said. Ma Yaoqi, an 18-yearold volunteer in the quake zone, said by phone that at least half of the buildings had col lapsed on the road from the city center of Zha otong to the hardest-hit town of Longtou. The rest of the buildings were damaged, she said. I saw dead bodies be ing wrapped in quilts and carried away, said Ma, who arrived with 20 oth er volunteers Monday. Some were wrapped with small quilts. Those must be kids. Overhead footage of the quake zone shot by state broadcaster CCTV showed older hous es attened but newer multistory buildings still standing. The magnitude-6.1 quake struck at 4:30 p.m. on Sunday at a depth of 6 miles, according to the U.S. Geological Survey. Chinas earthquake mon itoring agency put the magnitude at 6.5. The central govern ment has allocated $97 million for rescue and re lief work after the quake, the Finance Ministry said. Dozens of trucks car rying paramilitary troops with banners declaring Help is on the way trav eled along the four-lane highway from Kunming to Zhaotong on Monday evening. Heavy rain and thun derstorms in the area were complicating ef forts to bring tents, water, food and other relief sup plies to survivors. of renewed violence. After weeks of behindthe-scenes diplomacy, Israel and Hamas both announced late Monday that they had accepted the proposal for a pre liminary 72-hour truce, beginning at 8 a.m. to day. Egypt was then set to host indirect talks to work out a long-term truce over the next three days. At 8 a.m. local time tomorrow a cease-re starts and Israel will cease all military oper ations against terror ist targets in the Gaza Strip, said Israeli gov ernment spokesman Mark Regev. Israel will honor the cease-re and will be watching to see if Hamas does, too. The war broke out on July 8 when Israel launched an air offensive in response to weeks of heavy rocket re out of Hamascontrolled Gaza. It expanded the operation on July 17 by sending in ground forces in what it described as a mission to destroy a network of tunnels used to stage attacks. Israel says the last of the tunnels has nearly been destroyed. The war has taken nearly 1,900 Palestinian lives, most of them civil ians caught in ghting inside Gazas crowded urban landscape, ac cording to Hamas med ical ofcials. Sixty-four Israeli soldiers have also died, as well as two Is raeli civilians and a Thai laborer who worked in Israel. The heavy death toll has eclipsed that of previous rounds of ght ing in 2009 and 2012. Israel, Hamas accept cease-fire EYAD BABA / AP Palestinian medics treat a baby wounded in an missile strike in Rafah, in the southern Gaza Strip on Monday. Survivors dug out from deadly China quake


A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, August 5, 2014 LEGAL NO TICEThe City Council of the City of Clermont will consider the enactment of the follo wing proposed Ordinance at the regularly scheduled meeting to be held Tu esday August 26, 2014 at 7:00 P. M. at City Hall loca ted at 685 We st Montrose Street. All interested parties will be given an opportunity to express their views on this ma tter ORDINANCE NO 2014-19 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF CLERMONT LAKE COUNTY FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR THE ANNEXA TION OF A CER TA IN PA RCEL OF LAND CONTIGUOUS TO THE PRESENT CITY BOUNDARIES; PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DA TE; SEVERABILITY ; RECORDING, AND PUBLICA TION. LOC AT ION: Va cant property (Alt. Key 2665602) North of S.R. 50 and Grand Highway Intersection, East of Grand Highway LEGAL DESCRIPTION: LAKE HIGHLANDS 20-22-26 TRACT 57A, N 1/2 OF HIGHLAND AV E SOF TRACT 57-A, UNNAMED RD LY ING NEL Y OF TRACT 57A, SWL Y OFSHORELINE OF JACKS LAKE, EL Y OF E R/W LINE OF GRAND HWY ,NL Y OF N R/W LINE OF HIGHLAND AV E, & SL Y OF S LINE OF NW1/4 OF SW 1/4 PB 3 PG 30 ORB 423 PG 339 ORB 1905 PG 2165 ORB 3377 PG 2213 Containing 7.95 acres, more or less See Map Below This ordinance is av ailable for public inspection in the ofce of the City Clerk, 685 W. Montrose Street, Monday through Fr iday between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 5:00 P. M. Please be advised tha t, under Sta te la w, if you should decide to ap peal a decision made with respect to this ma tter you will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure tha t a verba tim record is made. Tr ac y Ackro yd, MMC City Clerk D005329 August 5 & 12, 2014 CITY OF MINNEOLA2014 Qualifying Notication for Candidates August 11th (noon) August 18th (noon)The Election of the City of Minneola shall be held on November 4, 2014 between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. Eastern Standard Ti me at the Minneola City Hall loca ted at 800 N. US Hwy 27, Minneola, FL. The purpose of the election is for Council Sea t #2 and Council Sea t # 4. The term of these sea ts will end November 2015. Candida tes must le qualifying pa pers with the Clerk in Charge of Elections at the Minneola City Hall during City Hall ofce hours. Filing can begin no earlier than 12:00 noon, Monday August 11th and will cl ose at 12:00 noon Monday August 18th 2014. Candidate packets can be picked up during that time.D004187 August 1 8, 2014 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.55 102.55 Euro $1.3419 $1.3428 Pound $1.6854 $1.6831 Swiss franc 0.9068 0.9059 Canadian dollar 1.0909 1.0921 Mexican peso 13.1982 13.1967 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,569.28 + 75.91 NASDAQ 4,383.89 + 31.25 S&P 500 1,938.99 + 13.84 GOLD 1,288.90 5.90 SILVER 20.37 0.041 CRUDE OIL 98.29 + 0.41 T-NOTE 10-year 2.49 0.01 www.dailycommercial.com JEFF HORWITZ Associated Press WASHINGTON New Yorks top nancial regulator said Monday he will investigate whether the nations largest overseer of subprime mort gages, Ocwen Financial Corp., over charged struggling homeowners on insurance. In a letter Monday, New York Fi nancial Superintendent Benjamin Lawsky said Ocwen created complex business arrangements apparently to funnel as much as $65 million to Altis ource Portfolio Solutions S.A., a com pany led by former Ocwen executives and partially owned by Ocwens exec utive chairman, William Erbey. Mortgage servicers sometime forced struggling homeowners to buy costly force-placed insurance poli cies. Lawsky said the extra expense of some policies can push already struggling families over the foreclo sure cliff. The Associated Press reported last week that some mortgage compa nies appeared to be selling or had sold nearly nonexistent insurance subsidiaries to skirt new federal rules banning commission payments from their own subsidiary insurance rms. AP reported previously that Ocwen last year sold Beltline Road Insurance Agency Inc. as part of an $86 million deal with Altisource, where Erbey is chairman and its largest shareholder. That was the same month the Feder al Housing Finance Agency formally proposed banning direct insurance commissions from subsidiaries. Ocwen did not immediately re spond Monday to phone calls and emails from the AP. Last week in a statement to the AP, Ocwen noted that it had owned Beltline for only a short period after acquiring it along with the assets of a smaller mortgage servicer. Ocwen said it no longer col lects any commissions from Belt line and sold the agency to Altisource solely because the agency didnt t in with Ocwens business model. Lawsky said the sale and subse quent business arrangements will generate signicant revenue from Ocwens new force-placed arrange ment while apparently doing very lit tle work, and said Altisources intent was to use this opportunity to steer prots to itself. The letter said New York also was in vestigating whether Erbey improperly approved transactions between Ocw en and Altisource despite promises in securities lings that he had recused himself from such decisions. KEN SWEET Associated Press NEW YORK The stock market staged a late-day rally Monday, helping push the Dow Jones industrial average higher for the rst time in a week. Investors had a cou ple pieces of positive news to get behind: a decent earnings report from Berkshire Hatha way and the announce ment of a rescue pack age for a struggling Portuguese bank. However, investors remain cautious af ter last weeks sell-off, which gave the Stan dard & Poors 500 index its worst ve-day period in more than two years. Everyone is dou ble-checking their own portfolio after what happened last week, said Jack Ablin, chief investment ofcer at BMO Private Bank in Chicago. The Dow rose 75.91 points, or 0.5 percent, to 16,569.28. Its the rst time the blue chip index has posted a gain since July 28. The Standard & Poors 500 index rose 13.84 points, or 0.7 percent, to 1,938.99 and the Nas daq composite added 31.25 points, or 0.7 per cent, to 4,383.89. Berkshire Hathaway, the company run by Warren Buffett, helped give the market an ear ly boost Monday. The Omaha, Nebras ka-based company re ported late Friday a prot of $6.4 billion last quarter, helped by its in surance division Geico, which performed well above Wall Streets ex pectations. Berkshires investment portfolio was also a big driver of prots. The companys Class B stock rose $3.89, or 3 percent, to $129.70, one of the biggest gain in the S&P 500. SCOTT MAYEROWITZ AP Airlines Writer NEW YORK Travelers, pre pare to pay more for your ight. The average roundtrip ticket within the U.S., including tax es, reached $509.15 in the rst six months of this year, up near ly $14 from the same period last year. Domestic airfare contin ues to outpace ination, rising 2.7 percent compared to the 2.1 percent gain in the Consumer Price Index. Airfare has gone up 10.7 per cent in the past ve years af ter adjusting for ination ac cording to an Associated Press analysis of data from the Airlines Reporting Corp., which process es ticket transactions for air lines and more than 9,400 trav el agencies, including websites such as Expedia and Orbitz. The formula for rising fares seems simple, but it eluded the airlines for years: Match the supply of seats to passenger de mand. Airlines have reduced the number of seats while more people want to y because of the economic recovery. All this leads to higher airfares, says Chuck Thackston, managing di rector of data and analytics at Airlines Reporting Corp. This trend in airfares is likely to con tinue for the near future, as the economy continues to grow. These days, fares only capture part of the cost of ying. Many passengers pay extra to check their luggage, typically $50 roundtrip for the rst bag and $70 for the second one. But bag fees havent changed much in the past few years. Now, the air lines are increasingly enticing passengers to pay for fast-track security lines, early boarding, additional legroom and other extras that can add from $9 to $299 to the cost of a ight. So, for example, a $300 tick et can balloon to $450 on some airlines if you check two bags and pay $30 for a little more room to stretch your legs. And travelers arent nding much relief after landing. The average nightly price of a hotel room in the U.S. during the rst half of this year was $113.80, according travel research company STR. Thats up $4.47, or 4 percent, from the same period in 2013. Most people are traveling for work. And when the economy is strong, they do more ying. Data released by the govern ment last week shows that eco nomic growth bounced back after a brutal winter, business es are creating jobs at a steady pace and consumer spending is on the rise. The Global Business Travel Association predicts that world wide business travel will grow 6.9 percent this year to a record $1.18 trillion. The United States is the business largest travel market, with travelers spending $274 billion last year, a 4.5-per cent increase over 2012. US airfares rising quickly AP FILE PHOTO A United Airlines jet approaching Los Angeles International Airport passes in front of the moon. NY investigates mortgage firms insurance deals Stocks stage late rally; utilities lag


The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e22.83... ACE Ltd2.54e100.10-.11 ADT Corp.8034.54+.54 AES Corp.2014.81+.11 AFLAC1.4859.03-.09 AGCO.44d48.12-.11 AGL Res1.9651.11-.50 AK Steel...9.38+.25 AOL...39.21-.14 AVG Tech...17.50+.45 Aarons.0826.66+.26 AbbottLab.8842.39+.36 AbbVie1.6853.29+.81 AberFitc.8039.44+1.05 Accenture1.86e79.35+.65 AccessMid2.38f60.49+1.49 AccoBrds...6.52-.07 Actavis...215.77-1.12 Actuant.04d31.98-.06 AMD...4.00+.03 AdvSemi.22e6.23+.18 AdvPerHY4.00e52.10+.25 AecomTch...34.43+.34 Aegon.30e8.13-.04 AerCap...44.11+.68 Aeropostl...3.22+.02 Aetna.9079.60+.87 AffilMgrs...196.88+1.30 Agilent.5356.26+.19 Agnico g.3237.14-.48 AirLease.1235.55+1.02 AirProd3.08135.32+2.20 Aircastle.8017.97-.02 AlaskaAir s.5043.50-.95 Albemarle1.1061.97+.22 AlcatelLuc.18e3.42+.05 Alcoa.1216.71+.27 Alere...34.75-5.20 AlexREE2.88f77.81-.26 AllegTch.7238.80+1.03 Allegion n.3250.12-.24 Allergan.20163.70-1.92 Allete1.9647.19-.68 AlliBInco.41a7.47+.01 AlliantEgy2.0456.52-.33 AlliantTch1.28128.50-5.27 AlldNevG...2.95-.15 AllisonTrn.4829.87+.19 Allstate1.1258.96+.82 Allstat pfE1.6625.83+.01 AllyFin n...d22.97+.07 AlonUSA.2412.73... 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Clorox2.96f86.39-2.81 CloudPeak...15.76+.23 Coach1.3534.31+.61 CobaltIEn...15.97+.23 CocaCE1.0045.01-.30 Coeur...7.47-.08 Colfax...63.43+.36 ColgPalm1.4463.76-.19 ColonyFncl1.44f21.96-.02 Comerica.8049.03-.26 CmclMtls.4817.20+.13 CmtyBkSy1.20f34.80-.07 CmtyHlt...47.69+.45 CBD-Pao.44e49.27+.72 CompSci.92f62.79+.14 ComstkRs.5024.48+.74 Con-Way.60f49.53+.13 ConAgra1.0030.63+.24 ConchoRes...141.20+4.64 ConocoPhil2.92f81.98+1.28 ConsolEngy.2539.58+.63 ConEd2.5255.73-.36 ConstellA...83.88+.29 Constellm...28.98+.02 ContainSt n...21.53+.53 ContlRes...149.15+3.84 Cnvrgys.28f19.29+.03 CooperCo.06159.46-.44 Copel.95e16.49+.35 Corning.4020.05+.17 CorrectnCp2.0432.48+.29 Cosan Ltd.30e12.15+.01 Cott Cp.247.30+.36 CousPrp.3012.45+.10 CovantaH1.00f20.39-.03 Covidien1.2888.02+1.09 CSVInvNG...4.58-.16 CSVLgNGs...14.58+.53 CredSuiss.79e27.29+.37 CrstwdMid1.6422.17+.57 CrwnCstle1.4073.07-.40 CrownHold...46.04+.08 CubeSmart.5218.29+.22 Cummins3.12f140.11+1.12 D-E-FDCT Indl.287.88+.01 DDR Corp.6217.54+.12 DNP Selct.7810.05-.01 DR Horton.25f20.58+.17 DSW Inc s.7527.29+.81 DTE2.76f73.54-.59 DanaHldg.2022.64+.48 Danaher.4074.00+.66 DarlingIng...d18.73-.19 DaVitaH s...72.15+.77 DeVryEd.3441.74+.83 DeanFds rs.2815.68+.37 DeckrsOut...88.71-.03 Deere2.40f85.27+.31 DejourE g....29+.02 DelphiAuto1.0067.82+.94 DeltaAir.3637.28-.30 DemMda rs...9.94-.46 Demandw...61.89+2.67 DenburyR.2517.23+.35 DenisnM g...1.27-.02 DeutschBk1.02ed33.79-.15 DevonE.9676.81+1.72 Diageo3.09e119.02-.27 DiaOffs.50a47.10+.66 DiamdRsts...u25.88+.93 DiamRk.4112.63+.34 DianaShip...9.48-.14 DiceHldg...8.74+.01 DicksSptg.5042.33+.21 Diebold1.1538.02+.08 DigitalRlt3.3264.35+.26 DigitalGlb...28.86-.31 DirSPBr rs...26.51-.61 DxGldBll rs...42.63-1.18 DrxFnBear...18.30-.39 DxEnBear...13.59-.74 DxEMBear...29.09-.87 DrxSCBear...16.35-.43 DirGMBear...11.44+.97 DirGMnBull...22.93-2.49 DrxEMBull...33.43+.98 DrxFnBull...95.48+2.03 DirDGdBr s...16.81+.47 DrxSCBull1.19e67.61+1.54 DrxSPBull...73.52+1.54 DirxEnBull...119.07+5.57 Discover.9660.46+.34 DollarGen...55.91+.14 DomRescs2.4067.03-.56 Dominos1.0071.30+1.13 Domtar g s1.5036.28+.16 Donaldson.6638.96+.29 DEmmett.8027.90-.25 Dover1.5086.19+1.17 DowChm1.4851.68+.71 DrPepSnap1.6459.06+.36 DresserR...58.95+.07 DuPont1.88f64.63+.42 DuPFabros1.4027.54-.03 DukeEngy3.18f72.20-.74 DukeRlty.6818.19+.19 Dynegy...27.09+.22 E-CDang...14.34+.77 E-House.20e11.38-.02 EMC Cp.4629.57+.51 EOG Res s.50111.81+3.77 EP Engy n...19.88+.40 EQT Corp.1296.10+1.30 EastChem1.4079.20+.74 Eaton1.9667.68+.50 EatnVan.8835.28+.04 EVTxMGlo.9810.12... EclipseR n...20.71+.28 Ecolab1.10109.32+1.06 Ecopetrol2.65e33.80+.45 EdisonInt1.4255.83-.11 EducRlty.48f10.62+.08 EdwLfSci...93.40+1.43 EldorGld g.06e7.62-.29 Embraer.51e38.32-.14 EmeraldO...7.41+.34 EmersonEl1.7263.99+.59 EmpIca...7.07+.07 Emulex...5.26-.42 EnLinkLP1.46f29.46+.39 EnbrdgEPt2.22f33.81+.14 Enbridge1.4049.65+.31 EnCana g.2821.47+.36 EndvrIntl...1.41... EndvSilv g...5.77-.15 EndurSpec1.3653.66+.54 Energen.6082.57+2.25 Energizer2.00116.84-1.77 EngyTEq s1.52f55.43+1.43 EngyTsfr3.82f56.80+.66 Enerpls g1.0822.56+.20 Enersis.61e17.02+.14 EnerSys.70f64.21+.67 ENSCO3.0050.53-.40 Entergy3.3272.43-.56 EntPrPt2.88f75.17+1.87 Entravisn.10a5.58+.11 EnvisnH n...34.90... 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Fluor.8472.98-.27 FootLockr.8848.73+.61 FordM.5017.02+.21 ForestOil...2.01+.04 Fortress.32a7.63+.10 FBHmSec.4838.45+.63 ForumEn...33.21+.55 FrankRes.4853.97+.31 FrptMcM1.2537.24+.46 Freescale...19.50-.11 G-H-IGFI Grp.204.50+.04 GNC.6433.13-.27 Gafisa SA.07e2.87-.07 Gallaghr1.4444.78+.07 GameStop1.3241.69+.47 Gannett.80u34.32+1.44 Gap.8840.12+.09 Gartner...69.40+.90 GasLog.4825.53+.34 GastarExp...6.65+.06 GenCorp...18.17+.18 Generac...44.93+1.82 GnCable.72d21.68-.16 GenDynam2.48117.23-.15 GenGrPrp.6023.35+.18 GenMotors1.2033.61+.17 Genpact...17.49-.02 GenuPrt2.3083.10+.49 Genworth...12.98-.09 Gerdau.15e5.90+.06 GlaxoSKln2.46e48.53+.50 GlimchRt.4010.82+.10 GlobPay.0869.35+.08 Globalstar...3.94+.04 GlobusMed...22.25+.06 GolLinhas...6.25+.13 GoldFLtd.02e4.05+.07 GoldResrc.125.25-.12 Goldcrp g.6027.45-.27 GoldStr g....51-.04 GoldmanS2.20171.69+1.44 GoodrPet...18.17+.01 GovPrpIT1.7223.40+.19 vjGrace...95.31+3.11 GrafTech...8.65+.01 Graingr4.32235.01-.20 GramrcyP.146.02+.05 GranTrra 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WstnRefin1.0441.16+.86 WstnUnion.5017.02+.24 WestlkCh s.5089.27+1.53 Weyerhsr.8831.61+.38 Whrlpl3.00f145.78+2.27 WhiteWave...29.97-.17 WhitingPet...88.03+3.63 WmsCos1.70f56.17+.62 WmsPtrs3.67f50.78+.47 WmsSon1.3269.58+2.38 WillisGp1.20d40.18-.38 WiscEngy1.5643.56-.45 WT EurHdg1.06e56.04+.27 WTEurSC1.28e56.29+.01 WTJpHedg1.54e49.91+.11 WT India.15e22.11+.26 WolvWW s.2424.69+.14 Workday...85.12+2.47 WorldFuel.1543.47+.47 WldW Ent.4813.42+.39 Wyndham1.4077.08+1.19 XL Grp.6432.37-.15 XPO Logis...30.90+.48 XcelEngy1.2030.73-.25 Xylem.5135.30+.32 YPF Soc.15e34.17... Yamana g.158.50-.16 Yelp...68.57+2.26 YingliGrn...3.16-.02 YoukuTud...18.94+.05 YumBrnds1.4870.18-.28 Zimmer.88100.14+.53 Zoetis.29u33.24+.50 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 Cap boost?Wall Street anticipates that Disneys latest quarterly earnings improved from a year ago. The media giant, due to report fiscal third-quarter financial results today, is expected to have received a boost from its film studio division. In April, the studio released Captain America: The Winter Soldier, which has gone on to gross more than $700 million worldwide.Spotlight on CVSGrowth in generic drug use helped lift CVS Caremarks earnings in the first three months of this year. Generics, which are cheaper than brand-name drugs, provide a wider margin between the cost for the pharmacy to purchase the drugs and the reimbursement it receives. Did the trend continue in the April-June quarter? Find out today, when the nations second-largest drugstore chain reports second-quarter financial results.Manufacturing bellwetherThe Commerce Department reports it latest data on U.S. factory orders today. Economists expect that factory orders rebounded in June after declining in May due partly to falling demand for military and transportation equipment. With the exception of May, U.S. factories have been registering monthly gains in orders most of this year, reflecting an expansion in manufacturing that hit its 13th straight month in June.Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 20based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $1.10 Div. yield: 1.4% 2Q Operating EPS2Q $0.97 est. $1.10 50 60 70 $80 CVS $77.37 $62.17 Source: FactSetFactory ordersseasonally adjusted percent change-2 -1 0 1 2% J M A M F J est. 0.7 2014 1.5 -1.6 1.70.8 -0.5 Today 1,680 1,760 1,840 1,920 2,000 FMAMJJ 1,880 1,940 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,938.99 Change: 13.84 (0.7%) 10 DAYS 15,000 15,500 16,000 16,500 17,000 17,500 FMAMJJ 16,400 16,780 17,160 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,569.28 Change: 75.91 (0.5%) 10 DAYS Advanced1942 Declined1175 New Highs29 New Lows71 Vol. (in mil.)2,982 Pvs. Volume3,729 1,627 1,993 1686 1006 25 97NYSE NASDDOW16596.2216447.2016569.28+75.91+0.46%-0.04% DOW Trans.8153.808064.808149.08+28.22+0.35%+10.11% DOW Util.540.78528.89538.66-2.03-0.38%+9.80% NYSE Comp.10780.4510669.4210766.68+74.52+0.70%+3.52% NASDAQ4395.384343.034383.89+31.25+0.72%+4.96% S&P 5001942.921921.201938.99+13.84+0.72%+4.90% S&P 4001376.521359.481374.95+7.75+0.57%+2.41% Wilshire 500020538.2320302.4520501.20+155.19+0.76%+4.04% Russell 20001125.541108.271124.82+9.96+0.89%-3.34%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74737.48 35.46+.13 +0.4sts+0.9+4.0111.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.918136.12 124.02+2.96 +2.4stt+12.1+45.4200.24 Amer Express AXP71.47796.24 86.93+.46 +0.5stt-4.2+15.6171.04 AutoNation Inc AN44.92661.29 54.06+.52 +1.0stt+8.8+8.717... Brown & Brown BRO27.76534.10 30.59+.05 +0.2stt-2.5-8.2210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83542.57 39.40+.11 +0.3stt-4.6-0.3211.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA41.06956.49 53.85+.46 +0.9sts+3.6+18.3190.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56454.89 47.86+1.20 +2.6sss-12.0-1.4222.20 Disney DIS60.41087.63 87.24+1.86 +2.2sss+14.2+31.9220.86f Gen Electric GE22.92528.09 25.27-.08 -0.3ttt-9.8+6.4180.88 General Mills GIS46.70655.64 51.29+.36 +0.7stt+2.8-0.4181.64 Harris Corp HRS55.46679.32 69.08+.64 +0.9stt-1.0+22.0141.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.03+.28 +0.4stt-2.8+3.6201.88 IBM IBM172.197199.21 189.64+.49 +0.3sss+1.1-1.4124.40 Lowes Cos LOW43.52652.08 47.91+.32 +0.7stt-3.3+7.4210.92f NY Times NYT10.91317.37 12.67+.02 +0.2stt-20.2+8.8340.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.817102.51 94.05+.23 +0.2stt+9.8+9.4202.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01893.09 89.69+1.58 +1.8sts+8.1+7.4212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.59741.26 37.50-.02 -0.1ttt+1.9+6.3130.80f TECO Energy TE16.12518.53 17.28-.20 -1.1ttt+0.2+3.4170.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51381.37 73.54... ...rtt-6.5-3.6151.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55013.38 13.13+.09 +0.7sss+7.9+34.0140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Tuesday, August 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9


A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, August 5, 2014 StIncInvA m 10.32-.01+5.4 StrIncIns 10.32...+5.7Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.98+.17+10.8Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 70.57+.77+10.1BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.83+.06+9.0 SmallCap d 33.06+.17-1.8CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.63+.17+17.5 LgCapVal 13.13+.08+13.6CRMMdCpVlIns 35.02+.24+10.2CalamosGrIncA m 34.19+.22+10.0 GrowA m 47.70+.38+16.6 MktNeuI 12.93+.03+3.9 MktNuInA m 13.06+.03+3.7CalvertEquityA m 49.03+.33+14.3CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.06-.01+9.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.63...+10.9 Realty 72.48+.46+13.5 RealtyIns 47.24+.30+13.7ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.73...+6.3 AcornA m 34.14+.30+6.5 AcornIntZ 47.94+.18+15.2 AcornZ 35.71+.33+6.9 CAModA m 11.85+.04+8.4 CAModAgrA m 12.95+.06+9.3 CntrnCoreA m 21.63+.15+15.1 CntrnCoreZ 21.77+.15+15.4 ComInfoA m 56.87+.36+22.8 DivIncA m 18.99+.10+11.8 DivIncZ 19.01+.11+12.1 DivOppA m 10.65+.05+12.6 DivrEqInA m 14.43+.10+13.4 IncOppA m 10.02...+5.9 IntmBdA m 9.21...+4.4 LgCpGrowA m 34.76+.28+15.0 LgCrQuantA m 8.96+.06+16.0 MdCapIdxZ 15.26+.09+11.0 MdCpValZ 17.88+.13+18.6 SIIncZ 9.98...+1.2 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48...+1.3 SmCapIdxZ 22.38+.19+9.9 StLgCpGrA m 17.82+.19+17.9 StLgCpGrZ 18.10+.19+18.3 TaxExmptA m 13.83+.01+8.2 ValRestrZ 51.68+.37+15.2ConstellationSndsSelGrI 18.37+.22+20.3 SndsSelGrII 17.93+.21+20.0Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.35+.05+1.9CullenHiDivEqI d 17.31+.08+12.8DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.00...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.68...+0.9 5YrGlbFII 11.00+.01+2.2 EmMkCrEqI 21.23+.26+15.2 EmMktValI 30.20+.30+15.0 EmMtSmCpI 22.45+.25+15.9 EmgMktI 28.18+.36+15.1 GlAl6040I 15.95+.06+10.0 GlEqInst 18.58+.12+14.5 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.28+.05+14.8 InfPrtScI 12.05-.01+3.8 IntCorEqI 12.95+.04+14.4 IntGovFII 12.57+.01+3.1 IntRlEstI 5.68+.02+17.1 IntSmCapI 21.10+.07+19.0 IntlSCoI 19.69+.03+16.8 IntlValu3 17.37+.09+14.3 IntlValuI 19.73+.10+14.1 ItmTExtQI 10.79...+6.4 LgCapIntI 22.70+.07+12.5 RelEstScI 30.40+.18+13.6 STEtdQltI 10.86...+1.9 STMuniBdI 10.22...+1.0 TAUSCrE2I 13.84+.10+14.2 TAWexUSCE 10.58+.06+14.1 TMIntlVal 16.19+.08+13.7 TMMkWVal 24.85+.20+16.3 TMMkWVal2 23.95+.19+16.4 TMUSEq 21.07+.15+14.9 TMUSTarVal 32.52+.24+12.5 TMUSmCp 35.34+.28+8.3 USCorEq1I 17.17+.12+14.8 USCorEq2I 16.91+.12+14.3 USLgCo 15.31+.10+15.7 USLgVal3 25.17+.21+18.0 USLgValI 33.57+.28+17.8 USMicroI 19.26+.18+8.9 USSmValI 34.98+.26+9.8 USSmallI 30.07+.23+8.5 USTgtValInst 22.86+.17+12.8 USVecEqI 16.69+.12+13.5DWS-ScudderEqDivB m 44.04+.25+10.3 GNMAS 14.54+.01+5.4 GrIncS 24.19+.21+16.7 MgdMuniA m 9.25+.01+8.9 MgdMuniS 9.26...+9.1 SP500IRew 27.52...+15.0 TechB m 14.79+.14+15.6DavisNYVentA m 39.53+.36+12.9 NYVentC m 37.61+.34+12.0 NYVentY 40.06+.37+13.1Delaware InvestDiverIncA m 9.10...+6.2 OpFixIncI 9.65...+4.3 USGrowIs 26.16+.27+19.3 ValueI 17.55+.09+17.3Diamond HillLngShortI 23.59+.13+9.9 LrgCapI 22.45+.21+12.0Dodge & CoxBal 102.32+.56+14.4 GlbStock 12.49+.10+20.9 Income 13.88+.01+6.0 IntlStk 46.14+.30+19.6 Stock 177.80+1.41+18.7DoubleLineCrFxdIncI 10.99...+6.1 TotRetBdN b 10.97...+5.5DreyfusAppreciaInv 54.35+.32+12.4 BasSP500 x 39.76+.11+15.6 FdInc 12.12+.09+15.4 IntlStkI 15.66+.02+4.9 MidCapIdx 37.82+.21+10.8 MuniBd 11.66+.01+7.9 SP500Idx 51.68+.36+15.2 SmCapIdx 29.01+.25+9.9DriehausActiveInc 10.69-.01+1.6 EmMktGr d 34.12+.39+10.4Eaton VanceACSmCpI 24.17+.16+6.3 AtCpSmCpA m 22.44+.14+6.1 FloatRateA m 9.42...+2.8 FltRtAdvA m 11.10...+3.6 FltgRtI 9.11...+3.0 GlbMacroI 9.34...+1.4 IncBosA m 6.02+.01+6.8 IncBosI 6.02...+7.1 LrgCpValA m 25.21+.17+13.9 LrgCpValI 25.28+.17+14.2 NatlMuniA m 9.70...+12.3FMICommStk 29.70+.19+15.5 LgCap 22.28+.16+16.0FPACres d 34.16+.15+11.2 NewInc d 10.23+.01+1.6Fairholme FundsFairhome d 41.61+.22+15.9FederatedEqIncB m 24.50+.15+11.6 InstHiYIn d 10.15+.01+7.0 KaufmanA m 6.31+.08+16.0 KaufmanR m 6.32+.08+16.0 MuniUShIS 10.04...+0.9 StrValA f 6.10+.02+14.3 StrValI 6.13+.03+14.7 ToRetIs 11.09...+5.2 UltraIs 9.18...+1.4FidelityAstMgr20 13.61+.02+5.3 AstMgr50 18.07+.06+9.3 Bal 23.70+.11+12.7 Bal K 23.70+.12+12.8 BlChGrow 67.08+.55+19.3 BlChGrowK 67.18+.55+19.4 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CAITAdml 11.68...+7.6 CALTAdml 11.89+.01+10.5 CapOp 50.00+.34+18.6 CapOpAdml 115.50+.80+18.7 CapVal 15.42+.16+17.7 Convrt 14.12+.01+8.8 DevMktIdxAdm 13.33+.04+12.2 DevMktIdxInstl 13.35+.05+12.3 DivAppIdxInv 30.35+.24+9.7 DivEqInv 31.91+.24+14.7 DivGr 21.75+.09+11.9 EmMkInsId 28.06+.36+14.9 EmMktIAdm 36.90+.48+14.9 EmMktStkIdxIP 93.35+1.20+14.9 EmerMktIdInv 28.09+.36+14.7 EnergyAdm 138.00+1.93+17.7 EnergyInv 73.51+1.03+17.6 EqInc 30.83+.13+12.2 EqIncAdml 64.63+.29+12.3 EurIdxAdm 71.53+.19+13.3 ExMktIdSig 54.94+.39+12.1 ExplAdml 93.60+.85+8.9 Explr 100.56+.91+8.8 ExtdIdAdm 63.93+.44+12.1 ExtdIdIst 63.93+.44+12.2 ExtdMktIdxIP 157.79+1.09+12.2 ExtndIdx 63.90+.45+12.0 FAWeUSIns 101.51+.53+13.2 GNMA 10.70...+4.9 GNMAAdml 10.70...+5.0 GlbEq 24.63+.18+15.5 GrIncAdml 68.26+.51+16.0 GroInc 41.81+.31+15.8 GrowthIdx 50.34+.39+18.0 GrthIdAdm 50.34+.39+18.1 GrthIstId 50.34+.39+18.1 GrthIstSg 46.62+.37+18.1 HYCor 6.03...+6.6 HYCorAdml 6.03...+6.7 HYT/E 11.06+.01+9.1 HltCrAdml 87.03+.57+28.4 HlthCare 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WellsI 25.68+.03+8.3 WellsIAdm 62.22+.08+8.4 Welltn 39.58+.15+11.4 WelltnAdm 68.36+.26+11.5 WndsIIAdm 68.11+.43+13.4 Wndsr 21.51+.15+14.9 WndsrAdml 72.58+.54+15.1 WndsrII 38.38+.24+13.3 ex-USIdxIP 107.50+.57+13.2VirtusEmgMktsIs 10.53+.09+8.7 MulSStA m 4.88...+4.0 MulSStC b 4.94...+3.6VoyaGlobalRealEstA m 20.15+.05+12.5Waddell & Reed AdvAssetStrA m 11.55+.05+10.6 CoreInv A m 7.57+.08+15.6 HiIncA m 7.61+.01+8.6 NewCncptA m 11.71+.10+8.6 SciTechA m 16.18+.15+19.6WasatchIntlGr d 28.00-.06+4.6 L/SInv d 16.55+.11+7.6 SmCapGr d 49.84+.28+2.6Wells FargoAstAlllcA f 14.46...+8.2 AstAlllcC m 13.92...+7.4 EmgMktEqA f 22.38+.24+9.1 GrI 54.71+.61+8.7 GrowInv 49.96+.55+8.1 GrowthAdm 52.95+.58+8.5 PrmLrgCoGrA f 14.61+.14+13.5 STMuBdInv 10.00...+1.5 ShTmBdInv 8.82...+1.6 UlSTMInA f 4.82...+0.3 UlSTMInI 4.82...+0.6WestwoodIncOppI 14.50...+8.2William BlairInslIntlG 17.61...+10.7 IntlGrI d 27.20...+10.7World FundsEpGloEqShYI 20.19+.07+13.2AMGMgrsBondSvc 28.34+.02+7.7 TmSqMCGrI 18.69+.13+12.1 YacktmanSvc d 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.


Tuesday, August 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. Classic DOONESBURY 1976 HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 F orty years ago I sat alone in the White House brief ing room wiped out mental ly and physically by the near ly unrelenting pressure of two years of covering the scandal that has come to symbolize the worst and the best in Americas history. The worst because of its enormous assault on our de mocracy and the best because our institutions, including the press, stood up to the assault. Richard Nixon had just re signed, and I now was vowing silently never to write anoth er word about the event which had become universally known as just Watergate, although it covered far more than the breakin at the Democratic National Headquarters in the ofce build ing of that name. I pretty much kept my pledge even to the ex tent of refusing to watch the movie All the Presidents Men Hollywoods version of the drama that shook the foundation of our Constitution and based on the book by The Washington Post s Bob Woodward and Carl Bernstein. The other day I heard an ac quaintance allege that it was af ter all just a third-rate burglary undertaken by rogue politi cal operatives without the pres idents knowledge or implied consent. Nothing could be fur ther from the truth. It was in fact not a burglary at all as we dene the word. Nothing material was being stolen unless one counts the precious gift of privacy and the sanctity of our political sys tem, which is a far worse theft than anything heretofore imag ined. It was an intrusion carried out by morally and ethically chal lenged presidential operatives at the top of his campaign or ganization to glean information through eavesdropping devices installed in an earlier beak-in for the purpose of political leverage in the 1972 presidential election as though Nixon had any actu al fear of losing to a badly divid ed Democratic Party. In other words, for blackmail. What the bugs revealed from the conversations they record ed at least from the DNC desk where visiting Democrats were accommodated on trips to Wash ington never has been revealed. And for good reason. In the end, of course, it became clear through Oval Ofce tape record ings that while Nixon may not have known of plans for the ac tual break-in before it took place, he did afterwards and participat ed in the attempted cover up of the scandal. The revelation of those now in famous tapes during the Sen ates prolonged investigation of Watergate was the beginning of the end for Nixon. They have over the decades been endless ly perused by some of the worlds leading historians who seem to nd new material each time. Two books now in circula tion one by historians Doug las Brinkley and Luke Nichter and another from a leading Wa tergate gure, former presiden tial council John Dean, mark this anniversary of the Nixons res ignation. I was amused to see a headline over a column about the Dean book that stated Lega cy Tarnished by His Own Words. To which one could only reply. You think? Over the 40 years since his de cision that the jig was up and resignation was the only escape from impeachment and prob able conviction by the Senate there has been some rehabili tation based on both his undis puted brilliance as a political an alyst and his breakthrough with China, among other things. But it is the words on those tapes he once conded he should have burned that in the end haunt his image. Whether destroying the tapes was even possible considering they were under the control of the Technical Services Division of the Secret Service without cre ating even more loss of credibili ty is problematic. The disclosure came from White House aide Alexander Buttereld during a pre-appearance interrogation by Republican Senate Investigator Don Sanders. Sanders once con ded to me and a colleague Jim Squires of the Chicago Tribune that he believed that Buttereld was anxious to reveal their exis tence. This, of course, has gen erated considerable speculation about Butterelds motivations. In the end, it was the ofcial investigatory agencies including the FBI and the CIA and the Sen ate committee leaking to an un swerving band of reporters, of which I was proud to have been one, that nailed shut the lid on the Nixon presidency. It was a tragic conclusion to what could have been a brilliant legacy, was destroyed by a White House cul ture of paranoia and moral de cay. What was gained for a time at least was a new awareness of what we almost lost. Dan Thomasson is an op-ed colum nist for McClatchy-Tribune and a for mer vice president of Scripps Howard Newspapers. Readers may send him email at: thomassondan@aol.com. OTHER VOICES Dan K. Thomasson MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Four decades on, lessons of Nixon resignation worth recalling T here has been a disturbing willing ness on the part of some judges in re cent years to treat the Christian cross as a symbol that isnt, well, just Christian. The most high-prole and problematic example of this was Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalias suggestion that a large cross that had been erected on public land in the Mojave Desert wasnt really the symbol of one reli gion, but could be considered a tting sym bol for all Americans honoring the war dead. Thats ridiculous. There is no clearer symbol of Christianity than the cross, as both Chris tians and non-Christians can agree. And yet there are times when displaying a cross, or any religious symbol, can be appropri ate in a public setting. A federal appeals court properly remembered that this week when it ruled that a cross known as the Cross at Ground Zero could remain on display at the National September 11 Memorial & Museum in New York. In this case, the cross was not built and pressed on the museum to add a religious as pect to the commemoration of the terrorist at tack on the World Trade Center. Rather, it was part of the story of the attack, a found object created when a column was transected by a crossbeam. Workers on the rescue and demo lition crews that cleared the rubble saw that it resembled a cross and began going to it to pray and leave notes. The cross is an artifact of the sites history and deserves a place at the mu seum. Also in the exhibit are gifts from foreign nations that include symbols of other religions. There was some disturbing wording in the ruling by a three-judge panel of the 2nd U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, especially the asser tion that the cross had become a symbol of hope and healing for all persons. Crosses are symbols of hope and healing for Christians, not for the Americans who hold other be liefs and make up 23 percent of the U.S. pop ulation. It is demeaning to non-Christians for judges to contend that the symbol of the dominant religion is meaningful to all; thats practically the denition of government es tablishment of one religion over another. The judges were on rmer ground when they concluded that the presence of the cross would clearly be understood by visitors as a symbol of how some people used faith to cope with the tragedy, and as one artifact among many to help tell the complete story. Similarly, a cross at the Marine Corps base at Camp Pendleton appropriately marks the site of the rst baptism in California in 1769. Just as the courts shouldnt allow crosses to dominate public landscapes only because someone wanted to erect one, they should not allow people to suppress them when they are a valid part of our collective history. There is no clearer symbol of Christianity than the cross, so why are some judges giving it broader meaning? Distributed by MCT Information Services A VOICE Judges, the cross is a symbol for Christianity


A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, August 5, 2014


www .Leesb urgdermato logy andmo hssur gery .co mEast Main Str eetPine Str eetEast Dixie Av enueLe esbu rg DE RMA TOL OGY & MOHS Surg ery Lee sb urg Regional Medical Center S. Lake Str eetJohnny Gur gen, DO FA OCDBoar d Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAw ard Wi nning Author & Lecturer of multiple Wo rld Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPE CIALIZING IN: rf n tbn n f nn n NOW ACCEP TING NEW PA TIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted n n bnf f nb f n b n f n b fnn f n n b fnn f n nn n f fnn n SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, August 5, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com FOOTBALL: FSU, Miami co-favorites in ACC / B5 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburgs Andrew Miller (10) and Brett Jones celebrate the nal out of the play-in game against the DeLand Suns in Leesburg. Leesburg won 5-3. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Leesburgs eighth season in the Florida Collegiate Summer League produced mixed results. The Lightning led the FCSL in attendance, some thing the team has done ev ery year since its inception, and reached the playoffs for the eighth-straight time. But, for only the third time in its history, Leesburg failed to reach the FCSL Championship Game. In stead, Winter Park and San ford squared off for the league title at Tropicana Field, with the Diamond Dawgs knocking off the Riv er Rats 6-4 to win its fourth FCSL championship. The Lightning bowed out of the postseason with backto-back losses to Sanford in a best-of-3 series, losing the rst game on Wednesday 15-3 and dropping an 8-4 decision on Thursday. Leesburg nished the season with a 19-19 record, including a 1-2 mark in the postseason. A pair of wins against Winter Park in the nal weekend of the regular season ensured the Light ning of no worse than a .500 record. The Lightning have n ished with a losing record only once in team history 21-24 in 2010. Ironically, Leesburg reached the FCSL Championship that season, losing 1-0 to Winter Park. Statistically, Leesburg Leesburg Lighting season filled with mixed results SEE FCSL | B2 DOUG FERGUSON AP Golf Writer LOUISVILLE, Ky. Joe LaCava walked nearly never blade of grass on the 18th green at Valhalla Golf Club, jotting notes in his yardage book af ter stepping off the distances from every edge of the green to every possible pin po sition. It was just like any other Monday at a major. The caddie just didnt know whether any of this information would be useful in the PGA Championship. LaCava was awaiting word on whether his boss Tiger Woods would be healthy enough to play the nal major of the year. Im optimistic, La Cava said after he n ished charting the en tire golf course. Im hoping he plays. So Im just doing whatev er work I would nor mally do. Tiger watch on for years final major FRED GOODALL Associated Press TAMPA Vincent Jackson thinks the Tam pa Bay Buccaneers will be better on offense this season, even if he catches fewer passes and gets into the end zone less often. That how much the three-time Pro Bowl re ceiver believes in quarterback Josh McCown and some of the other changes the team has made after ranking 30th in scoring and last in passing and total yardage in 2013. Jackson has had two stellar seasons since signing a ve-year, $55.55 contract in free CHRIS OMEARA Tampa Bays Vincent Jackson pulls in a pass at training camp on Monday in Tampa. PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE, BELOW: Mount Dora Bible football team held its rst practice of the season on Monday in Mount Dora. Its that time again Area high school football squads hit the practice fields on Day 1 FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Area gridirons came alive on Monday with the sound of football as teams hit the eld for the rst day of workouts. Players who spent most of the summer in weight rooms and in camps donned helmets and began the annu al grind they hope will end with champion ships in November and December. At Mount Dora Bible, 23 players turned out for practice on the Bull dogs main eld under a steamy afternoon sun. The Bulldogs are com ing off their rst winning season (7-2) in school history and coach Den nis Cardoso said the desire to earn a play off berth and win the Sunshine State Athletic Conference champion ship has been a driving force for the team. The Bulldogs com peted in a Fellowship of Christian Athletes 7-on7 tournament during the summer and also had players turn out in re cord numbers for a new conditioning program in the weight room. Our kids have been ready to go for a long time, Cardoso said. They want to start hit ting. Thats all theyve been talking about. These guys are excited. We had some success and I think were better this year. Weve got the talent to win a lot of football games. The Florida High School Athletic Asso ciation mandates that teams cannot practice in full pads until Mon day. In addition, teams can have only three two-a-day practices in the opening week. Car doso said because of classroom require ments, Mount Dora Bi ble cant practice in the mornings, unlike many area teams. Instead, he said the Bulldogs will have afternoon practic es and will go again for two hours beginning at SEE FOOTBALL | B2 More online For more on this story, see www.dailycommercial.com. Bucs Jackson would sacrifice stats for wins SEE GOLF | B2 SEE BUCS | B2


B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, August 5, 2014 BASEBALL Giants 4, Mets 3 San Francisco New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Pence rf 5 2 2 0 Grndrs rf 4 1 0 0 GBlanc cf 4 1 1 0 DnMrp 2b 5 2 2 2 Posey c 1 1 0 0 DWrght 3b 4 0 1 1 Sandovl 3b 5 0 3 3 Duda 1b 3 0 1 0 Belt 1b 5 0 0 0 dArnad c 4 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 3 0 0 0 CYoung lf 4 0 1 0 Panik 2b 4 0 3 0 Mejia p 0 0 0 0 Romo p 0 0 0 0 Lagars cf 4 0 3 0 Casilla p 0 0 0 0 Tejada ss 4 0 1 0 J.Perez lf 3 0 0 0 Gee p 2 0 0 0 THudsn p 2 0 0 0 Black p 0 0 0 0 Ishikaw ph 1 0 0 0 BAreu ph 0 0 0 0 JGutrrz p 0 0 0 0 Flores ph 0 0 0 0 J.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 Famili p 0 0 0 0 MDuffy 2b 1 0 0 0 Edgin p 0 0 0 0 Carlyle p 0 0 0 0 EYong lf 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 4 9 3 Totals 35 3 9 3 San Francisco 002 000 101 4 New York 200 010 000 3 EPosey (6). DPNew York 1. LOBSan Francisco 10, New York 8. 2BPence (25), Sandoval 2 (20), Panik (3), Lagares (17). 3BPence (8). HRDan.Murphy (9). SBG.Blanco (11), Dan.Murphy (12). IP H R ER BB SO San Francisco T.Hudson 5 7 3 2 2 2 J.Gutierrez 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 J.Lopez 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 1 1 Romo W,5-3 1 1 0 0 0 1 Casilla S,9-12 1 0 0 0 0 1 New York Gee 5 2 / 3 5 2 2 3 6 Black H,9 1 / 3 0 0 0 1 1 Familia BS,4-5 1 / 3 2 1 1 2 0 Edgin 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Carlyle 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Mejia L,5-4 1 2 1 1 1 1 WPFamilia. PBdArnaud. UmpiresHome, Ben May; First, Jeff Kellogg; Second, Brian ONora; Third, D.J. Reyburn. T:40. A,187 (41,922). GOLF 2014 Ryder Cup Points At Gleneagles Hotel Gleneagles, Scotland Sept. 26-28, 2014 United States 1. x-Bubba Watson 6,892.638 2. x-Jim Furyk 5,972.694 3. x-Jimmy Walker 5,585.405 4. x-Rickie Fowler 5,573.253 5. x-Matt Kuchar 5,114.665 6. Jordan Spieth 4,835.827 7. Patrick Reed 3,609.393 8. Jason Dufner 3,559.720 9. Zach Johnson 3,532.894 10. Phil Mickelson 3,350.338 11. Keegan Bradley 3,324.698 12. Brendon Todd 3,307.983 13. Ryan Moore 3,288.872 14. Chris Kirk 3,287.883 15. Webb Simpson 3,155.570 x-clinched berth Note: Top nine in the standings following the PGA Championship will earn an automatic berth. Europe 1. Rory McIlroy 4,190,878.36 2. Victor Dubuisson 2,683,423.27 3. Sergio Garcia 2,505,997.91 4. Henrik Stenson 2,459,793.96 5. Jamie Donaldson 2,446,864.89 6. Thomas Bjorn 2,423,825.14 7. Justin Rose 2,075,500.60 8. Martin Kaymer 2,004,167.50 9. Ian Poulter 1,947,113.13 10. Graeme McDowell 1,649,136.53 World Points 1. Rory McIlroy 434.26 2. Sergio Garcia 363.00 3. Henrik Stenson 352.12 4. Justin Rose 278.81 5. Martin Kaymer 247.27 6. Thomas Bjorn 200.42 7. Victor Dubuisson 190.12 8. Graeme McDowell 166.99 9. Jamie Donaldson 165.01 10. Luke Donald 164.30 World Golf Ranking Through Aug. 3 1. Rory McIlroy NIR 9.41 2. Adam Scott AUS 9.24 3. Sergio Garcia ESP 7.78 4. Henrik Stenson SWE 7.67 5. Justin Rose ENG 7.46 6. Matt Kuchar USA 6.77 7. Bubba Watson USA 6.68 8. Jim Furyk USA 6.48 9. Jason Day AUS 6.19 10. Tiger Woods USA 5.91 11. Jordan Spieth USA 5.69 12. Martin Kaymer GER 5.38 13. Phil Mickelson USA 5.15 14. Zach Johnson USA 5.02 15. Graeme McDowell NIR 4.90 16. Hideki Matsuyama JPN 4.88 17. Dustin Johnson USA 4.83 18. Rickie Fowler USA 4.79 19. Charl Schwartzel RSA 4.17 20. Jimmy Walker USA 4.15 Mondays Sports Transactions BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES Optioned RHP Ryan Webb to Norfolk (IL). Sent RHP Ubaldo Jimenez to Norfolk for a rehab assignment. CHICAGO WHITE SOX Optioned RHP Taylor Thomp son to Charlotte (IL). CLEVELAND INDIANS Optioned RHP Zach McAllis ter to Columbus (IL). HOUSTON ASTROS Sent OF George Springer to Quad Cities (MWL) for a rehab assignment. MINNESOTA TWINS Optioned LHP Logan Darnell to Rochester (IL). Claimed OF Jordan Schafer off waivers from Atlanta. TAMPA BAY RAYS Released LHP Erik Bedard and RHP Juan Carlos Oviedo. Sent 2B Tim Beckham to Charlotte (IL) for a rehab assignment. TEXAS RANGERS Sent LHP Derek Holland to Round Rock (PCL) for a rehab assignment. TORONTO BLUE JAYS Assigned OF Cole Gillespie outright to Buffalo (IL). National League MILWAUKEE BREWERS Sent LHP Wei-Chung Wang to the AZL Brewers for a rehab assignment. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS Sent INF Nick Noonan outright to Fresno (PCL). WASHINGTON NATIONALS Placed OF Nate McLouth on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Saturday. American Association AMARILLO SOX Signed LHP Ryan Rogers and INF Christian Figueroa. Released LHP Seth Lintz. FARGO-MOORHEAD REDHAWKS Signed LHP Shawn ONeill. GRAND PRAIRIE AIRHOGS Signed LHP Thomas Keeling. KANSAS CITY T-BONES Released LHP Rick Zagone. TV 2 DAY SCOREBOARD LITTLE LEAGUE BASEBALL 5 p.m. ESPN2 Playoffs, Southwest Regional seminal, at Waco, Texas 8 p.m. ESPN2 Playoffs, Southwest Regional seminal, at Waco, Texas MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. MLB Regional coverage, Detroit at N.Y. Yankees or Baltimore at Toronto 10:05 p.m. SUN Tampa Bay at Oakland was third in the FCSL in hitting, with a .260 mark. The Lightning topped the league with 18 homers and was second to the Di amond Dawgs with 62 doubles. Brett Jones was fth in the league in hitting with a .333 mark. He had one homer and 21 RBIs. Igor Baez actually nished with a high er batting average than Jones at .340, but did not have enough plate appearances to qualify. Sanfords Rock Ruck er won the hitting title with a .424 mark. Colby Lusignan led the Lightning and tied for the league lead in home runs with ve and had a teamhigh 23 RBIs. Lusignan wasnt an all-or-noth ing hitter, as his .279 batting average proves. DeLands AJ Arroyo also had ve homers. Dillon Cooper and Matt Menard added four homers apiece. On the mound, Brandon Caples paced the Lightning with ve wins. Caples was the only Leesburg pitcher among the leaders. The Lightning n ished fourth in the league in pitching with a 4.04 ERA, more than one-half run behind Sanfords league-best 3.47 mark. Kyle Schackne and Trey Norris led the Lightning with 13 ap pearances apiece. Schackne, Frank ie Romano and Kue hl McEachern paced the team with two saves each. McEach ern accomplished his saves in two appear ances early in the sea son, before he signed a minor-league con tract with the Boston Red Sox. Fans can expect to see a number of chang es for the Lightning next season. Longtime manager David Ther neau, the winningest skipper in FCSL his tory, has reportedly stepped down. He led the Lightning for four seasons and is the only manager in the FCSL to surpass 100 career wins. His replacement will be the fourth manag er in Lightning histo ry, following Josh Holt (in 2007), Frank Viola (2008-2010) and Ther neau (2011-2014). Despite countless rainouts, the Light ning still managed to draw 16,861 fans this season, an average of 1,297 fans per game. But because of the weather, Leesburg had only 13 home games this season the few est in the FCSL. FCSL FROM PAGE B1 7 p.m. on days that fea ture multiple practices. The rst week is a lot of teaching, Cardo so said. I think it also helps to keep us a lit tle healthier. We have a limited number of play ers and a lot of them are going to play on of fense and defense. Well spend time this week teaching everyone how to tackle and well be ready to go next week. Having to wait ve days before we can have contact doesnt put us behind the learning curve at all. One area of concern for all coaches, espe cially during the rst few of weeks of practice, is making sure players stay hydrated and do not show signs of heat injuries. Most coaches prescribe frequent wa ter breaks to help com bat the combined ef fects of searing heat and suffocating humidity. Cardoso said play ers can drink water when they need it and the team takes orga nized breaks every 30 minutes. Coaches con stantly walk around the practice eld, talking to players and looking for indications that some one might be struggling with the heat. Were in great con dition, Cardoso said. Our kids worked hard all summer in the weight room and at camps, so they are fa miliar with the heat. Its still a big concern for us, though. Weve talked about the importance of staying hydrated and all the coaches are al ways watching for signs of trouble. Said Bulldogs quar terback Lamar Smith, Most of us grew up here and were used to the heat and the hu midity. Its just a matter of using common sense while were out here. At East Ridge, coach Ashour Peera said his team has been ready to get on the eld and be gin erasing the memo ry of last years 2-8 cam paign. To help change the mind set, Peera put together a variety of activities designed to build character and bring his players to gether as a team. Last week, he took the Knights on a bus tour to many of the states foot ball playing colleges, in cluding Miami, Flori da, and Florida State. He also has his players doing things like raking the practice elds after they have been mowed. It gives our players ownership of the pro gram, Peera said. Its not my program, its theirs, so they have to show some pride in it. And the college tour last week was designed to show them what they can achieve if they buy into the program. They met (defensive back) Nick Waisome and (placekicker) Roberto Aguayo at Florida State and (defensive back) Marcell Harris at Flor ida. All three of those guys played at South Lake when I coached over there. This is the next step getting out on the prac tice eld. Now, we can all start rebuilding the East Ridge High School foot ball program. Regardless of the goals coaches may have set for the opening weeks of practice, they have to convince their players they can reach those standards. If play ers dont buy into a sys tem, the greatest coach in the world will strug gle to win games. That doesnt appear to be the case at Mount Dora Bible, where play ers are convinced they will build on last years success. Weve set a lot of goals and have a lot of expectations for our selves, quarterback La mar Smith said. We have to be better than we were last year if were going to reach our potential and surpass it. Our goal is to win a championship. We be gan working towards that goal after last sea son ended and we car ried that through our spring workouts. It feels great to be back out on the eld and playing football again. FOOTBALL FROM PAGE B1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Mount Dora Bible quarterback Matt Conode throws the ball during the rst practice of the 2014 season on Monday at Mount Dora Bible. The caddie was at Val halla. So was his car, a silver SUV parked in the spot assigned to the fourtime major champion. As for Woods? Stay tuned. His agent, Mark Steinberg at Ex cel Sports Manage ment, said in an email that Monday would be too early for doctors to decide whether Woods could or even should try to play this week af ter another back injury. Woods took anoth er turn toward an un certain future when he withdrew after eight holes and one nal shot Sunday at the Bridge stone Invitational. Be fore leaving Firestone, he said he jarred his back when he hopped into a deep bunker af ter playing a shot on the par-5 second hole from an awkward lie off the slope above the sand. Its just the whole lower back, Woods said. I dont know what happened. Making the picture look even bleaker was the timing. Woods had back surgery March 31 to alleviate the pain from a pinched nerve. The Bridgestone Invita tional was only his third tournament since re turning from a threemonth absence. And there he went again, riding off the golf course in a cart, struggling to even remove his shoes before LaCava drove him to the airport for a ight back to Florida for evaluation. Obviously, I feel bad for him, Rory McIlroy told the BBC on Mon day. The game of golf really needs Tiger. Hes had a few withdrawals the past couple of years. I think the rst thing is just to get t and 100 percent healthy, even if that means taking the year off and coming back next year ready to play golf. If he doesnt play the PGA Championship, his season indeed would be over. Woods has to win the nal major of the year to qualify for the FedEx Cup playoffs. He would have to win to make the Ryder Cup team. And by the sound of U.S. cap tain Tom Watson, he would have to play at Valhalla to even merit consideration as a wildcard selection. Tiger would be a great addition to tour team, Watson told SiriusXM PGA Tour Radio on Mon day. Ive said all along, I would pick Tiger Woods if hes healthy and play ing well. This doesnt bode well right now. I just hope that maybe its just an isolated problem that he can turn around and possibly play this week at the PGA. Watson said he watched the entire front nine and knew some thing was wrong with Woods after his tee shot on the par-3 fth hole came up 65 yards short. You dont hit that terrible a shot ever ever, Watson said. And I said, Something is wrong. Lavaca noticed it much earlier, when Woods hit a shot so heavy that it came up 30 yards short of the ag and into the water on the third hole. I knew he was hurt ing when he fatted the one on 3, which he nev er does, LaCava said. He never fats them like that. Woods kept playing, though, until grimac ing on a tee shot at the ninth, slowly bending to remove his tee and call ing for a cart to take him in. Why not stop sooner? Hes tough, LaCa va said. Tough and stubborn would be two good words. Woods has not been back to Valhalla in 14 years, not since that high-charged playoff victory over Bob May that gave Woods his third straight major on his way to an unprec edented sweep of the majors at the height of his game. Woods was recovering from sea son-ending knee sur gery in 2008 and did not play in the Ryder Cup. The course has changed since, with Jack Nicklaus making vari ous tweaks, especially around the green. The par is now 71 with the second hole changed to a par 4. Otherwise, it looked to be in immac ulate conditions on the rst day of practice. Phil Mickelson, com ing off a 62 in the nal round at Firestone, played nine holes. GOLF FROM PAGE B1 agency, but says he would gladly sacri ce gaudy statistics for more wins. The Bucs havent made the playoffs since 2007, however Jackson is condent that trend will not con tinue under new coach Lovie Smith. I start every season the same way. Its got to be about wins. Team rst. Every time I come out here, I need to be part of this offense, contribute to this of fense, the 10th-year pro said. That just means do ing my job. It doesnt mean going out there and catching a cer tain amount of balls or scoring a certain amount of touch downs, Jackson add ed. Sometimes I can create openings for other guys, and the run game can get it there and mix it up. To me, thats winning football. Thats what Lovies about. Thats what Ive always been about. Jackson, 31, post ed personal bests with 72 catches for 1,384 yards while av eraging a NFL-leading 19.2 yards per recep tion and scoring eight touchdowns in 2012. He followed up with a career-high 78 recep tions for 1,224 yards and seven TDs a year ago, when Tampa Bay began the season with eight consecutive loss es and nished 4-12. When Smith re placed former coach Greg Schiano in Janu ary one of his rst or ders of business was hiring Jack Tedford as his offensive coordi nator. The former Cal coach installed an up tempo style of offense that Jackson says will provide plenty op portunities for him, running back Doug Martin and others to contribute. Im excited. ... Train ing camp is obviously a time for us to clean up, sharpen everything weve worked on this offseason, said Jack son, who spent the rst seven years of his career with the San Di ego Chargers. Now its time to re ally crank it up, start dening different po sitions, getting guys in locations where we have (matchup) ad vantages and getting in a good rhythm, he added. Im ex cited where were at right now. I think were ahead of the curve for being a new offense with a lot of new guys together. Besides signing Mc Cown, a career back up coming off his best year, the Bucs used their entire draft on offensive reinforce ments, beginning with the top three picks receiver Mike Evans, tight end Austin Sefe rian-Jenkins and run ning back Charles Sims. BUCS FROM PAGE B1


Tuesday, August 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Frank Jolley: Sports editor Alabama Crimson Tide fan.Ye ars of playing basketball, baseball and other sports has taken a toll on Frank s knees but not on his spirit. The passion for sports still bur ns brightly in this veteran sports jour nalist. Frank understands that sports is about mor e than entertainment. It s about shaping young people, building character teaching life lessons. It s why Frank loves covering sports as much now as he did playing them as a youngster People like Frank deliver mor e than the news to Lake and Sumter counties. They deliver commitment to our young people. A Halif ax Media Group Compan y Nobody deliverslike we do. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Many people asso ciate pool with seedy, smoke-lled bars. Those who play the game, at least in mov ies and lm, often walk around with an entou rage that makes sure challengers pay up when that times comes. Of course, thats the magic of cinema. For most area enthu siasts, the game has al ways been for plea sure and camaraderie. It provides an excuse to get together with friends at local water ing holes and imagine being Minnesota Fats or Willie Mosconi both legendary handlers of the cue stick and im press anyone who stops to watch. Two teams from Lees burg, however, have tak en the sport to the next level. What began as a hobby has become a se rious competition and could produce a pair of national champion ships at the American Poolplayers Association National Champion ships in Las Vegas. The Outlaws, a team of 9-ball players, and Wait-4-It, an 8-ball team, will represent Leesburg in the tour nament, which will be held at the world-fa mous Riviera Hotel and Casino. Both teams played out of Franks Place in Leesburg, com peting in league play on Monday, Tuesday and Thursday evenings. Eight-ball is a game played with a full rack of 15 balls and the object is to knock in a complete suit of balls stripes or solids and then sink the 8-ball. It is consid ered the most common game played on a pool table. Nine-ball consists of using only the rst nine balls in a rack. The ob ject is to pocket the nine ball after all other, low er-numbered balls have been pocketed. Each team is mak ing its rst appearance in the national tourna ment, although at least one player has prior championship experi ence. Chad Robinson, captain of Wait-4-It, competed in 2003 as a member of Hustlers, a local 9-ball team. We nished 49th out of a national eld, Robinson said. Thats wasnt too bad for a rst time. Robinson said airfare and hotel accommoda tions for the duration of the tournament were provided by the APA. Both teams are mem bers of the central Flor ida Chapter of the APA. Thousands of play ers are expected to con verge on Las Vegas for the tournament. Each player and team ad vanced through local and regional competi tions to earn their spots in the eld. The skill levels for all teams ranges from be ginners to advanced, Robinson said. A hand icap system is used by the APA which levels the table. Anyone is capable of winning. No matter what happens, Ive told our teams the main goal is to go out there and have some fun. Its not of ten that you get an op portunity like this and its important to en joy yourself and make it a trip that you will re member forever. Both local teams are coed. In fact, Wait-4-it has two married cou ples on the roster. Members of the Out laws include: captain Mary Hindman, WIll Dunlap, Lynn Marie Al derman, David Cana day and Kyle Posey. Members of Wait-4It are: Robinson, Deb orah Robinson, Nancy Harris, Thomas Sharp, James Georgidades, Kim Marusa, Phil Maru sa and Will Gifford. PHOTO COURTESY CHAD ROBINSON Members of the Wait-4-It team are shown. LOCAL SPORTS Local pool teams set for nationals No matter what happens, Ive told our teams the main goal is to go out there and have some fun. Its not often that you get an opportunity like this and its important to enjoy yourself and make it a trip that you will remember forever. Chad Robinson, captain of Wait-4-It team SWIMMING PATRICK SEMANSKY / AP Michael Phelps swims at Meadowbrook Aquatic and Fitness Center on Saturday in Baltimore. PAUL NEWBERRY AP National Writer BALTIMORE Sit ting on the deck at his beloved Meadow brook, Michael Phelps glances toward the pool where he was once afraid to put his face in the water. This is me, he said, a slight smile curl ing off his lips. This is home. This is where Phelps put in most of the work to become the most dec orated athlete in Olym pic history. This is where hes looking to add to that legacy after an abort ed retirement, his eyes rmly on the Rio Games two years away. TRAINING FOR GOLD Before the Athens and Beijing Olympics, Phelps would push himself to the brink of exhaustion in practice, swimming up to 16,000 meters a day. Now, hes putting in about half as many laps in the pool but doing longer sessions in the weight room, resulting in a more muscular phy sique. Even though Phelps is only 29, an age that many consider the prime for a male ath lete, theres a lot of mileage on those dan gling arms and short er-than-expected legs (an unusually long tor so is one of the ana tomical keys to Phelps success). His body doesnt recover as quickly as it once did, so hes focused on be coming bigger and stronger, in hopes of going faster over short er distances. No longer will he compete in the 400-meter individual medley, a brutal event that is essentially four races within one. He dropped the 200 but tery, as well, giving up one of his signature events. At nationals, Phelps longest event will be the 200 IM. Hell also compete in three 100s freestyle, back stroke and y. Still a daunting program, but nothing like rival Ryan Lochte, whos entered six events, or 17-yearold Katie Ledecky, who put her name in eight. For Michael Phelps, theres no place like home


B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, August 5, 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 62 48 .564 7-3 W-1 30-25 32-23 Toronto 60 53 .531 3 6-4 L-3 30-23 30-30 New York 57 53 .518 5 1 5-5 W-2 25-26 32-27 Tampa Bay 54 57 .486 8 5 6-4 L-1 27-32 27-25 Boston 49 62 .441 13 10 2-8 L-2 27-31 22-31 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 61 47 .565 5-5 W-3 30-27 31-20 Kansas City 57 53 .518 5 1 7-3 W-1 27-27 30-26 Cleveland 56 55 .505 6 3 5-5 W-3 33-21 23-34 Chicago 54 58 .482 9 5 6-4 L-2 28-26 26-32 Minnesota 50 60 .455 12 8 4-6 W-2 24-29 26-31 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 67 43 .609 5-5 L-1 35-19 32-24 Los Angeles 66 44 .600 1 6-4 W-1 38-19 28-25 Seattle 57 54 .514 10 2 4-6 L-1 26-31 31-23 Houston 47 65 .420 21 12 5-5 W-3 26-33 21-32 Texas 43 68 .387 24 16 3-7 L-3 21-33 22-35 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Washington 60 49 .550 5-5 W-2 32-22 28-27 Atlanta 58 54 .518 3 2 3-7 L-6 31-24 27-30 Miami 54 57 .486 7 5 6-4 L-1 31-28 23-29 New York 53 58 .477 8 6 5-5 L-1 28-26 25-32 Philadelphia 49 63 .438 12 11 5-5 L-2 22-33 27-30 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 61 51 .545 4-6 L-2 30-26 31-25 St. Louis 59 51 .536 1 5-5 W-2 31-24 28-27 Pittsburgh 59 52 .532 1 5-5 L-1 34-21 25-31 Cincinnati 56 55 .505 4 3 5-5 W-1 29-25 27-30 Chicago 47 63 .427 13 12 6-4 W-1 25-27 22-36 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Los Angeles 63 49 .563 7-3 L-1 29-26 34-23 San Francisco 60 51 .541 2 3-7 W-1 29-30 31-21 San Diego 51 60 .459 11 8 6-4 W-3 31-27 20-33 Arizona 49 63 .438 14 11 5-5 W-1 23-35 26-28 Colorado 44 67 .396 18 15 3-7 L-4 27-28 17-39 SUNDAYS GAMES Cleveland 4, Texas 3, 12 innings Detroit 4, Colorado 0 Baltimore 1, Seattle 0 L.A. Angels 7, Tampa Bay 5 Minnesota 16, Chicago White Sox 3 Houston 6, Toronto 1 Kansas City 4, Oakland 2 N.Y. Yankees 8, Boston 7 SUNDAYS GAMES Detroit 4, Colorado 0 Cincinnati 7, Miami 3 San Francisco 9, N.Y. Mets 0 Washington 4, Philadelphia 0 St. Louis 3, Milwaukee 2 San Diego 4, Atlanta 3, 10 innings Chicago Cubs 7, L.A. Dodgers 3 Arizona 3, Pittsburgh 2, 10 innings MONDAYS GAMES Baltimore at Washington, late Cincinnati at Cleveland, late Detroit at N.Y. Yankees, late Texas at Chicago White Sox, late Tampa Bay at Oakland, late L.A. Angels at L.A. Dodgers, late MONDAYS GAMES San Francisco4, N.Y. Mets 3 Baltimore at Washington, late Cincinnati at Cleveland, late L.A. Angels at L.A. Dodgers, late KATHY KMONICEK / AP New York Mets left elder Chris Young (1) and center elder Juan Lagares (12) leap against the outeld wall to try to catch San Francisco Giants Hunter Pences triple on Monday in New York. TODAYS GAMES Cincinnati (Cueto 12-6) at Cleveland (Tomlin 5-7), 7:05 p.m. Detroit (Price 11-8) at N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 7-7), 7:05 p.m. Houston (Keuchel 10-7) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 5-11), 7:05 p.m. Baltimore (B.Norris 8-7) at Toronto (Buehrle 11-7), 7:07 p.m. San Diego (Hahn 7-2) at Minnesota (P.Hughes 10-8), 8:10 p.m. Texas (Lewis 7-8) at Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 9-6), 8:10 p.m. Boston (R.De La Rosa 3-4) at St. Louis (Lynn 11-8), 8:15 p.m. Kansas City (D.Duffy 5-10) at Arizona (Miley 7-7), 9:40 p.m. Tampa Bay (Smyly 6-9) at Oakland (Hammel 0-4), 10:05 p.m. TODAYS GAMES Cincinnati (Cueto 12-6) at Cleveland (Tomlin 5-7), 7:05 p.m. Houston (Keuchel 10-7) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 5-11), 7:05 p.m. Miami (Hand 2-3) at Pittsburgh (Morton 5-10), 7:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Za.Wheeler 6-8) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 6-7), 7:05 p.m. San Diego (Hahn 7-2) at Minnesota (P.Hughes 10-8), 8:10 p.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 9-7) at Milwaukee (J.Nelson 1-2), 8:10 p.m. Boston (R.De La Rosa 3-4) at St. Louis (Lynn 11-8), 8:15 p.m. Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 7-9) at Colorado (B.Anderson 1-3), 8:40 p.m. Kansas City (D.Duffy 5-10) at Arizona (Miley 7-7), 9:40 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Altuve, Houston, .339; Cano, Seattle, .330; Beltre, Texas, .323; Brantley, Cleveland, .322; VMarti nez, Detroit, .321; MiCabrera, Detroit, .315; Gillaspie, Chicago, .314. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 77; Trout, Los Angeles, 76; Brantley, Cleveland, 73; Donaldson, Oakland, 73; Me Cabrera, Toronto, 70; Gardner, New York, 70; Kinsler, Detroit, 70. RBI: JAbreu, Chicago, 84; MiCabrera, Detroit, 83; Ortiz, Boston, 82; Trout, Los Angeles, 80; Donaldson, Oak land, 77; NCruz, Baltimore, 75; Moss, Oakland, 72. HITS:Altuve, Houston, 155; MeCabrera, Toronto, 142; Cano, Seattle, 136; Brantley, Cleveland, 135; Kinsler, Detroit, 131; Markakis, Baltimore, 131; MiCabrera, De troit, 129. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 36; Altuve, Houston, 32; Plouffe, Minnesota, 31; Trout, Los Angeles, 31; Kinsler, Detroit, 30; Brantley, Cleveland, 29; Pedroia, Boston, 29. TRIPLES: Rios, Texas, 8; Bourn, Cleveland, 7; Eaton, Chicago, 7; Gardner, New York, 6; LMartin, Texas, 6; De Aza, Chicago, 5; BHolt, Boston, 5; AJackson, Seattle, 5. HOME RUNS: JAbreu, Chicago, 31; NCruz, Baltimore, 29; Encarnacion, Toronto, 26; Ortiz, Boston, 26; Trout, Los Angeles, 25; Donaldson, Oakland, 23; VMartinez, Detroit, 23; Moss, Oakland, 23. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 43; Ellsbury, New York, 29; RDavis, Detroit, 26; AEscobar, Kansas City, 23; JDyson, Kansas City, 22; Andrus, Texas, 21. PITCHING: Scherzer, Detroit, 13-3; Porcello, Detroit, 135; WChen, Baltimore, 12-3; Gray, Oakland, 12-4; Tanaka, New York, 12-4; Kazmir, Oakland, 12-4; Weaver, Los An geles, 12-6. ERA: FHernandez, Seattle, 2.01; Sale, Chicago, 2.09; Tanaka, New York, 2.51; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.53; Gray, Oak land, 2.59; Lester, Oakland, 2.59; Lester, Oakland, 2.59. STRIKEOUTS: Price, Tampa Bay, 189; FHernandez, Se attle, 178; Darvish, Texas, 175; Kluber, Cleveland, 170; Scherzer, Detroit, 167; Lester, Oakland, 152; Richards, Los Angeles, 143. SAVES: Holland, Kansas City, 31; Rodney, Seattle, 30; DavRobertson, New York, 29; Perkins, Minnesota, 27. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .340; Puig, Los Angeles, .323; MaAdams, St. Louis, .315; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .311; Morneau, Colorado, .309; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .304; Revere, Philadelphia, .302; McGehee, Miami, .302. RUNS: Rendon, Washington, 78; Pence, San Francisco, 77; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 75; Rizzo, Chicago, 74; Tulow itzki, Colorado, 71; FFreeman, Atlanta, 70. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 74; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 72; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 69; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 67; Desmond, Washington, 66; Braun, Milwaukee, 65; Byrd, Philadelphia, 63; Howard, Philadelphia, 63; Morneau, Colorado, 63; JUpton, Atlanta, 63. HITS: DanMurphy, New York, 132; Pence, San Francisco, 131; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 128; McGehee, Miami, 127; DGordon, Los Angeles, 124; Puig, Los Angeles, 123; FFreeman, Atlanta, 122; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 122. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 39; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 35; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 32; DanMurphy, New York, 31; Puig, Los Angeles, 30; SCastro, Chicago, 29; FFree man, Atlanta, 29; Rendon, Washington, 29. TRIPLES : DGordon, Los Angeles, 10; BCrawford, San Francisco, 9; Puig, Los Angeles, 9; Pence, San Fran cisco, 7; Braun, Milwaukee, 6; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 6. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 26; Rizzo, Chicago, 25; Byrd, Philadelphia, 21; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 21; Duda, New York, 20; Frazier, Cincinnati, 20; Goldschmidt, Ar izona, 19; Reynolds, Milwaukee, 19; JUpton, Atlanta, 19. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 51; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 43; Revere, Philadelphia, 30; EYoung, New York, 26; Span, Washington, 23; CGomez, Milwaukee, 22. PITCHING: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 13-2; WPeralta, Mil waukee, 13-6; Wainwright, St. Louis, 13-6; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 13-8; Ryu, Los Angeles, 12-5. ERA: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.71; Cueto, Cincinnati, 2.05; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.26; Hamels, Philadelphia, 2.42; HAlvarez, Miami, 2.48; TRoss, San Diego, 2.62. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 177; Cueto, Cin cinnati, 166; TRoss, San Diego, 157; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 153; Greinke, Los Angeles, 153. SAVES: Rosenthal, St. Louis, 34; FrRodriguez, Milwau kee, 32; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 32; Jansen, Los Angeles, 31. NOAH TRISTER AP Baseball Writer DETROIT May be this year theyll play seven. When the Oakland Athletics and Detroit Ti gers met in the postsea son the last two years, they pushed each oth er to the limit which in the Division Series means Game 5. Justin Verlander pitched the Tigers to victory both times, but that will feel like a mere prelude if theres another rematch this October. The As have baseballs best record, while De troit has the games big gest division lead. The postseason is familiar ground for both fran chises, but its been 25 years since Oaklands last World Series title, and 30 since Detroits. And if the trade dead line was any indica tion, the As and Tigers are both willing to go for broke. Oakland ac quired left-hander Jon Lester on Thursday, only for Detroit to an swer a few hours later by trading for lefty Da vid Price. It was all part of an arms race pre cipitated by two of the games most success ful general managers Billy Beane of the As and Dave Dombrowski of the Tigers. It didnt surprise me because Dave Dom browski, he knows how to make big deals, Beane said. Hes been doing it for a long time. Dave is very good at what he does and hes very good at making big deals. Theres been nothing subtle about Detroits pursuit of a champion ship. The Tigers may have baseballs most recogniz able roster in terms of star power. Every Amer ican League Cy Young Award and MVP winner from 2011-13 currently plays for Detroit. Oakland is known for its modest payrolls, but this years As look noth ing like an underdog. They boldly traded top prospect Addison Rus sell to the Chicago Cubs in a deal for starting pitchers Jeff Samardzi ja and Jason Hammel. Then Oakland decided that wasnt enough and added Lester too. Theres a long way to go before the As and Ti gers can start prepar ing for another post season matchup, but if they meet this year, per haps itll be in the AL championship series and if that happens, ve games may not be enough. ONE BY ONE Those three Cy Young winners in Detroits ro tation are Max Scher zer, Price and Justin Verlander and theyll start in that order at Yankee Stadium begin ning Monday. LOCAL RIVALS This is what baseball fans in the nations cap ital envisioned when the game returned to Washington in 2005: The rst-place Nation als host the rst-place Orioles on Monday night. The two division leaders will play only one game, however. Its a makeup of a rainout from last month. The Dodgers and An gels play four games two in each teams ballpark starting Monday. Both Los An geles teams are in tight division races. The Dodgers lead San Fran cisco by 2 1/2 games in the NL West, while the Angels trail the As by only one in the AL West. REMATCH This certainly isnt what the Boston Red Sox had in mind when the schedule rst came out. Theyll play at St. Lou is in a World Series re match this week, but the last-place Red Sox are al ready looking to the fu ture after trading Les ter, John Lackey, Stephen Drew and Jake Peavy. As, Tigers locked in American League arms race PAUL SANCYA / AP Detroit Tigers pitcher Justin Verlander throws a warmup pitch against the Los Angeles Dodgers recently.


Tuesday, August 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 NBA BRIAN MAHONEY AP Basketball Writer NEW YORK David Stern remembers the days when an NBA staff that numbered about two dozen was just try ing to keep some teams in existence long enough to get them on national TV. Now the former com missioner looks at a league whose 1980 championship series was not broadcast live but now has games televised around the world, whose players average more than $5 million a year in salary as the highest-paid team athletes in sports, and sometimes cant believe he and his colleagues pulled it off. You cant even do justice to everything that everybody has done, Stern said in a phone interview. All you can do is focus on small chunks of it, but its great fun to con template how the NBA fami ly has pulled together to be at a place where our players are now at the top of the celebri ty period. Pretty, pretty amazing and great. It helped to have marketable stars like Magic Johnson, Larry Bird and Michael Jordan. But now comes an honor for the person most respon sible for it. Stern will be enshrined Fri day in the Naismith Memo rial Basketball Hall of Fame, part of a 2014 class that in cludes former players Alonzo Mourning and Mitch Rich mond, along with NCAA championship-winning coaches Nolan Richardson and Gary Williams. Stern ended his run as commissioner after exact ly 30 years on Feb. 1 he wont say retired, because hes still working and once thought he would wait ve years for induction, same as players. Ofcials from the NBA and Hall of Fame per suaded him otherwise, and nobody is arguing that he belongs immediately. It would be hard to over state the impact I think Da vid has had on the game of basketball. Admitting that Im prejudiced toward bas ketball, David Stern could go down in our era as the great est commissioner of all-time in all sports, said former NBA coach and ESPN analyst P.J. Carlesimo. For Stern, it will be the rst ofcial basketball function hes attended since leaving the commissioners ofce in the hands of Adam Silver. Hes remained busy advising some communications companies and technology startups, giv ing speeches and traveling on behalf of the league, and is anxious to catch up with the growing list of supporters he has learned will be in Spring eld, Massachusetts. Its very nice and very en joyable, Stern said, and the Hall of Fame is always a kind of reunion in any event. And so this will be just one more, which is great. Inducted in the contribu tor category, Stern is mostly being recognized for his ac complishments as commis sioner. But things like free agency and the merger with the ABA came much earlier, when he was working with the league as a lawyer, before he joined the NBA as its gen eral counsel in 1978. Some of those advances are the ones that occasionally come to mind when hes talking with old co-workers. It was a great run, he said. We had a lot of fun together and the success was as a result of the efforts of an extraordi nary number of people. Stern talks often with Sil ver and is impressed with the way his successor has han dled a number of challenges in his rst six months, most notably the Donald Sterling controversy. Yet it would be hard for Silver or anyone else to ever match the ca reer of Stern, who oversaw the addition of seven teams, the creation of the WNBA and NBA Development League, and the growth of revenues to about $5 billion annually. You just look at where the game is today, and his nger prints are all over that. My dad tells me stories all the time of how the league used to be it was great but nothing compared to what it is now, said Golden State AllStar Stephen Curry, whose fa ther, Dell, started his 16-year career in 1986. AP FILE PHOTO NBA Deputy Commissioner Adam Silver, left, smiles as NBA Commissioner David Stern shows a bobblehead doll in his likeness, during a press conference after a 2013 meeting of the NBA board of governors. Silver later was named the new NBA commissioner. David Stern set to enter basketballs Hall of Fame COLLEGE FOOTBALL FSU, Miami picked to win ACC divisions CHUCK BURTON / AP Florida State head coach Jimbo Fisher answers a question during a news conference at the Atlantic Coast Conference Football kickoff on Monday in Greensboro, N.C. JOEDY MCCREARY AP Sports Writer GREENSBORO, N.C. Florida State was an obvious choice as a fa vorite in one of the At lantic Coast Confer ences divisions. In the other one, the pecking order was no where near that clear. Miami was the pick to win the ACCs clut tered Coastal Division despite receiving few er rst-place votes than two other teams. I think its wide open. I think thats why every body got votes, North Carolina coach Larry Fedora said. Anybody could win it. The league an nounced its predicted order of nish follow ing a vote of 112 media members at its presea son media days. The Seminoles were picked as the overall league champions by 104 media members and received 109 rstplace votes in their di vision to put them far ahead of Clemson, which had three. I feel very similar to this team as far as how its went from an at titude standpoint, to a work standpoint to getting the results and what you needed to this stage and where its at, Florida State coach Jim bo Fisher said. So from that standpoint, I do feel very condent. Its hard to say who is the true favorite to face Florida State in the ACC championship game in December in Charlotte. Four Coastal teams were separated by 44 points: Miami had 614 points to 597 for Duke, 571 for Virginia Tech and 570 for North Carolina. Both the Blue Dev ils (33) and Tar Heels (27) received more rstplace votes than the Hurricanes (26) the Coastal favorites for the second straight year. RALPH D. RUSSO AP College Football Writer STATE COLLEGE, Pa. Penn State lacking linebackers is like a carpenter running out of nails. How can that happen? Over the years Penn State had made a name for itself Line backer U. by producing one star linebacker after another, from Jack Ham to Shane Conlan, LaVar Arrington to Sean Lee, just to name a few. Coach James Franklin begins his rst preseason camp with the Nittany Lions with one po tential star linebacker in Mike Hull holding down the middle, and lots of unproven players on the second level of the defense. Each guy has a different skill set that theyre really good at, linebackers coach Brent Pry said Monday, during Penn States me dia day. Maybe weak in some other areas but really strong in some. Weve got to develop those weaknesses and weve got to nd a way to maximize their strengths and get them on the eld in the right place. Theyre still young to where maybe theyre not complete linebackers. Were trying to get them there as quickly as we can. We do that and I think well have a pretty good group. Penn State is still digging out from under NCAA sanctions from the Jerry Sandusky scan dal. Scholarship limitations have left the roster thin and inexperi enced heading into this season, with offensive line and lineback er the hardest hit. Sophomores Brandon Bell and Nyeem Wartman will get rst crack at holding down the line backer spots around Hull. Both played last season, but will need to take big steps foward in 2013. Highly touted freshmen Troy Reeder and Jason Cabinda will have the opportunity to get on the eld sooner rather than lat er, but its not an ideal situation. Defensive coordinator Bob Shoop sees another way around the potential linebacker prob lems for Penn State. Like so many teams in college football these days, the Nitta ny Lions are using more defens es with extra safeties and corner backs to combat spread offenses that feature three, four and some times ve receivers split wide. Penn State looking to plug holes at linebacker NFL ALAN DIAZ / AP Miami Dolphins center Samson Satele (69) practices during NFL football training camp on Monday in Davie. STEVEN WINE AP Sports Writer DAVIE Mindful that playing for the Mi ami Dolphins has its ups and downs, center Samson Satele is back. Satele was a rook ie starter with the Dol phins in 2007, when they went 1-15. He also started every game in 2008, when they were division champions and went 11-5 their most recent winning season. Satele was then trad ed away, and now hes back after signing as a stopgap solution at the Dolphins troubled center spot. He prac ticed for the rst time Monday. As I stepped on the eld I was like, Wow, my rookie year seems like yesterday, said Satele, 29. Its a full cir cle. Its good to be back. The Dolphins signed Satele on Saturday af ter their rst training camp scrimmage, an indication theyre un happy with the other candidates to ll in for injured Pro Bowl cen ter Mike Pouncey. Shelley Smith, Sam Brenner and Nate Gar ner took turns with the rst team last week. None distinguished himself, and botched snaps were a recurring problem. Satele, an eighthyear veteran, said he cant remember the last time he had a bad snap. Once its your job, youve got to take care of it, he said. Its just a habit now get the ball to the quarter back. Satele has been a starter his entire ca reer, including 24 games the past two seasons for playoff teams in Indianapolis. The native of Hawaii welcomed the chance to return to Miami (No snow, he noted) as Pounceys potential replacement. Coach Joe Philbin made no promises to Satele regarding either the weather or playing time. I told him hes com peting for a job just like the other 14 offen sive linemen, Philbin said. While Satele lined up with the rst team some on Monday, Pouncey worked on the side Monday and looked good high-step ping during one reha bilitation drill. Satele back at center with the Dolphins




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Todays Highlights in His tory: On August 5, 1914, whats believed to be the rst elec tric trafc light system was installed in Cleveland, Ohio, at the intersection of East 105th Street and Euclid Av enue. Montenegro declared war on Austria-Hungary at the start of World War I. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, Aug. 5, 2014: This year no one can say you are not creative and dy namic. Some people see you as a solution person. In your personal life, your creativity and adventurous personality mix well. You al ways seem to have some thing going on or are in the midst of cooking up wonder ful ideas. If you are single, your magnetism attracts others. Your ability to select the appropriate person for you emerges. You might go through several people be fore you nd someone you feel comfortable with. If you are attached, you energize your signicant other. Often you are like two kids off on adventure. As a couple, you nd life to be exciting. A fel low LEO always tries to out shine you. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Others might be taken aback by your energy. You seem to be nearly unstop pable. Good timing adds to your creative energies and increases the intensity that surrounds you. Many people would be hard-pressed to say no to you. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Work with a loved one to get the results you de sire. Listen to news with more of an open mind. If you become too set on hav ing your way, you will en counter failure. If you are open to suggestions, youll discover even more work able ideas. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You wont be dragging for long. By the afternoon, you could be crossing off one nished project after another from your to-do list. A respected elder or boss will be observing and admir ing your abilities. The two of you will have a conversa tion soon. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Dont put off creative interactions for later in the day. Youll want to use the morning for that, when your charm levels are much high er. Complete as much as you can, and know when to go off and nd a friend or two. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Youll move past a hassle with ease because of what someone reveals. Your cre ativity could point you in the wrong direction. Test out your thoughts on someone you respect. This persons feedback could be imper ative. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Be more direct, and follow through on what is needed. Financial availabili ty will be critical in letting a family member know where you stand. You could get tired of the constant feed back and might not be able to pursue the course you want. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Your ability to express your self emerges. You nally will get through to others. The response and support you get could be most gratify ing. Share your ideas, and be willing to have them cri tiqued. Friends surround you, no matter which path you choose. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might be more forthright than you realize. Your imagination is like ly to pique others interest, which could result in a dis cussion. Look at what is happening within your im mediate circle. Try to incor porate some practical in sights. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) In the afternoon, you might realize that what you want could fall into place with ease. Reveal more of your energy and thoughts, and you are like ly to attract a lot of support and great ideas. You might want to chat with a friend. 22-Jan. 19) Take news with a grain of salt. Listen to what others share. An idea that might appear to be friv olous could end up being worthwhile if you try to work with it. On some level, you could be taken by the wis dom of using this approach. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Refuse to gossip about someone who might be dis ruptive to your plans. Let this person be, and try to understand his or her agen da. When the time is right, you can walk away. By that time, you will have learned a lot of important informa tion. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Youll want to try a dif ferent approach for follow ing through on a key issue. You always are imaginative, and you tend to mobilize your ideas well. Your effec tiveness will be highlighted under the circumstances. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: What is the protocol for nam ing a baby after a de ceased person? If the name you want to use is a deceased family members name, do we ask his next of kin for approval? Do we say nothing? Is it assumed that people who wish to use someones name when naming their child should seek per mission (whether the person is living or dead)? Obviously, some peo ple will use the name regardless of being granted a blessing or not, but Im wondering what is appropriate in this situation. PREG NANT IN ILLINOIS DEAR PREGNANT: In the Jewish faith, it is tradi tional for a baby to be named for a deceased parent or grandpar ent or at least giv en a name with the same rst initial. How ever, if the person who died was a child of a close relative, I can see how that could be very painful for the parents who lost their child. The appropriate thing to do would be to rst have a conversa tion with the surviving family member(s) to be sure it will be consid ered the honor it is in tended to be and not open fresh wounds. If it would cause pain, perhaps the expectant parents should consid er making the name of the deceased their ba bys middle name in stead of rst name. DEAR ABBY: During my teens, I was diag nosed with depression and institutionalized following a suicide at tempt. Depression is something I live with daily. Unfortunate ly, my parents and sib lings have a dont ask, dont tell policy when it comes to any thing that may stir up emotions. I feel that its detrimental to my well-being. My doctor has sug gested cutting my fam ily out of my life. Deal ing with them gives me great anxiety. My mother is a master manipulator who de nies my suicide at tempt ever happened, and Im afraid she will tell my extended fam ily members (many of whom I have relation ships with) that I have abandoned the fam ily. No one outside my immediate family knows about my de pression or suicide at tempt, and I feel I may be forced to reveal that very private part of my life in order to de fend my actions. I dont know what to do. RE LUCTANT TO REVEAL DEAR RELUCTANT TO RE VEAL: I think you should follow your doctors advice and not be in timidated. You have an illness depression that, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Preven tion, is shared by about 9 percent of our popu lation. It is nothing to be ashamed of. Because youre afraid of what your moth er will say, explain to those relatives you feel close to what you need to do and the reasons for it. I cant guaran tee that some of them wont take sides, but Im sure not all of them will. Sadly, not all fami lies are functional. Not all parents are good parents, and some of them are toxic. P.S. Because your struggle with depres sion is ongoing, I hope you are still under the care of a psychother apist. If youre not, please consider it. 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. Tread carefully when naming baby after deceased relative JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS






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