Daily Commercial


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Daily Commercial
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Rod Dixon
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FORMER EAST RIDGE HURLER EARNS WIN FOR YANKEES, B1 IRAQ: Obama approves plan to send food aid, ponders using airstrikes A6 CAUGHT: Police nab 3 suspects in Sumter County shooting A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, August 8, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 220 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED C9 COMICS C8 CROSSWORDS A6 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS C9 BUSINESS C4 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A9 WORLD A8 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A10. 92 / 76 Cloud and sun with storms 50 Fun World Clown Alley, Central Floridas oldest and largest clown troupe, will celebrate National Clown Week from 10:3011:30 a.m. today at the W.T. Bland Public Library, 1995 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dora. The show includes jokes, skits, magic and balloons. Umatillas Evening on the Avenue runs from 5-8 p.m. Saturday in downtown. The event helps raise money for youth, and features a car cruise-in, rafes, live music and craft vendors. EVENING ON THE AVENUE Food Truck N Flick Night kicks off at 5:30 p.m. Saturday in downtown Leesburgs Towne Square, 510 Main St. Food, beer and bar stations will be available. Star Trek Into the Darkness shows at 8:30 p.m. FOOD TRUCK N FLICK NIGHT NATIONAL CLOWN WEEK 1 2 3 TOP WEEKENDS 3 Melon Patch kicks off season with The Apple Tree PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE, LEFT: Lindsey Wisner plays Eve during a rehearsal for The Apple Tree, directed by Charlotte Jardine, at the Melon Patch Theatre in Leesburg. The play will run for three weekends. Tickets will cost $18 for adults and $15 for children. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com M elon Patch Theater is making its 63rd season de but tonight with a family-friendly show, The Apple Tree, which features three separate musical acts aimed to give theatergoers a witty look at temptation. This is theater for everybody, said J. Scott Berry, Mel on Patchs president, who takes pride that Leesburgs community theater is 100 percent run by volunteers and receives support from local businesses, includ ing Insight Credit Unions sponsorship for The Apple Tree. And as part of the plays opening weekend, Two Old Hags Wine Shoppe, a huge supporter of Melon Patch, is hosting a party for the cast, crew and audi ence following the Saturday night show. Everyone is welcome, Berry said. The Apple Tree will run each weekend through Aug. 24 with Friday and Saturday shows Staff report Leesburg Police Capt. Rob Hicks has been selected to become the departments next chief, replac ing Bill Chrisman, who will retire this month. Hicks the departments spe cial operations commander, public information ofcer and SWAT team commander will be come the 12th police chief since the department started nearly a century ago, Robert Sargent, the citys public information ofcer, said in a press release. Rob is well respected in the Leesburg community, other police organizations and with in the department, City Manag er Al Minner said in the release. I think Rob will bring a lot of ex perience, energy and new ideas to GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Republicans who control the Flori da Legislature kicked off a special session Thursday by propos ing to tweak seven of the states 27 congres sional districts in or der to comply with a judges ruling. The session is scheduled to last up to nine days, but leg islative leaders are moving ahead quickly with a new map that would make chang es to a handful of dis tricts located in north and central Florida. The session is being sparked by a judges July ruling that found two districts were drawn illegally to ben et Republicans. Cir cuit Judge Terry Lewis last week gave legis lators until Aug. 15 to draw up a new map. House Speaker Will Weatherford insist ed that the new maps would be free from the partisan inuence that Lewis ruled had rendered the previous map adopted in 2012 unconstitutional. The Wesley Chapel Re publican said the new proposal was being drawn in consultation between legislative MATTHEW DALY and DARLENE SUPERVILLE Associated Press FORT BELVOIR, Va. Tens of thousands of military veterans who have been en during long waits for medical care should be able to turn to pri vate doctors almost immediately under a law signed Thursday by President Barack Obama. Other changes will take longer under the $16.3 billion law, which is the governments most sweeping response to the problems that have rocked the Veterans Affairs Department and led to the ouster of Eric Shinseki as VA secretary. Improved access to outside care is like ly to be the most im mediate effect. Veter ans who have waited at least a month for a medical appointment or who live at least 40 miles from a Veter ans Affairs hospital or HICKS Leesburg police Captain Hicks tapped as next chief Obama signs bill aimed at fixing VA This is theater for everybody. J. Scott Berry Melon Patchs president SEE CHIEF | A2 SEE VA | A2 SEE THEATER | A2 Lawmakers propose changes to 7 districts SEE DISTRICTS | A2


A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 HOW TO REACH US AUG. 7 CASH 3 ............................................... 8-3-8 Afternoon .......................................... 6-5-0 PLAY 4 ............................................. 2-4-4-2 Afternoon ....................................... 9-2-1-6 FLORIDA LOTTERY AUG. 6 FANTASY 5 ......................... 17-18-25-27-35 FLORIDA LOTTO ............... 9-16-22-25-47-53 POWERBALL ...................... 1-8-24-28-4924 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. the department that will specically focus on com munity outreach, ofcer training, recruitment, re tention and continued s cal responsibility. Crissman just recent ly added his name to a list of 14 other city employees who will be taking advan tage of a one-time volun tary early retirement in centive plan offered to those workers who are at least 50 years old and have more than 20 years of service. He has 25 years, having joined the depart ment in April 1989. Previously, city workers had to wait until age 65 to retire, with those leaving before that hit with a 3.3 percent annual penalty to their retirement money. To encourage early vol untary retirement, Lees burg offered a 0 percent penalty for those with 35 or more years of service; a 1.5 percent penalty for those with 25 to 30 years; and a 2 percent penal ty for those with 20 to 25 years of service. Crissman became chief in 2006. Hicks has 23 years of po lice service 17 of those in Leesburg, where he has held most positions with in the sworn ranks. He willl take over as police chief on Aug. 21. According to Sargent, Hicks is a U.S. Army veter an who served during the Gulf War in Iraq and Ku wait. He holds a masters degree in business ad ministration / public ad ministration from Colum bia Southern University. He is working toward an other masters degree in management from Excel sior College in New York. He worked as adjunct professor of criminal jus tice administration at Co lumbia College in Or lando. He also teaches at Lake-Sumter State Col lege in Leesburg. CHIEF FROM PAGE A1 clinic will be able to see private doctors at gov ernment expense. Expanding the VA staff by hiring thousands of doctors, nurses and men tal health counselors another key component of the law will take months to get underway and years to complete, VA ofcials said. Opening 27 new clinics across the country will take at least two years. Implementing this law will take time, Obama acknowledged as he signed the bill at Fort Belvoir, an Army base in Virginia just outside Washington. Service members, vet erans groups and mil itary leaders attend ed the ceremony, along with lawmakers from both parties. Obama called the leg islation a rare exam ple of Republicans and Democrats working to gether effectively. He also said more action was needed. This will not and can not be the end of our ef fort, he said. And even as we focus on the ur gent reforms we need at the VA right now, partic ularly around wait lists and the health care sys tem, we cant lose sight of our long-term goals for our service mem bers and our veterans. Noting issues including mental health care and homelessness among veterans, he said, weve got more work to do. Paul Rieckhoff, found er and CEO of Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans of America, called the new law a Band-Aid solu tion, all that Congress could accomplish in an emergency. Anybody who thinks this is going to x the problem is not be ing honest about this, Rieckhoff said, citing a host of issues the bill leaves unaddressed, from veterans suicides and homelessness to a stubborn backlog in disability claims. Daniel Dellinger, na tional commander of the American Legion, the nations largest vet erans group, called the bill an important step to begin repairing system ic problems at the VA. But it is only one step and only a beginning, he said. The measure, ap proved overwhelmingly in the House and Sen ate, is a response to re ports of veterans dying while awaiting appoint ments to see VA doctors and of a widespread practice of employees covering up monthslong wait times for ap pointments. In some cases, employees re ceived bonuses based on falsied records. Under the new law, em ployment rules will be re vised to make it easier to re senior VA executives judged to be negligent or performing poorly. The law devotes $10 billion in emergen cy spending over three years to pay private doc tors and other health professionals to care for qualifying veterans who cant get timely ap pointments at VA hos pitals or clinics or who live more than 40 miles from one of them. It in cludes $5 billion for hir ing more VA doctors, nurses and other medi cal staff and $1.3 billion to open 27 new VA clin ics across the country. Veterans groups said that just as import ant as the new law will be the performance of new VA Secretary Rob ert McDonald, who was present for Thursdays bill-signing. The former Procter & Gamble CEO was sworn in July 30 to lead the sprawling agency, which employs more than 310,000 people and provides health care for nearly 9 million enrolled veterans and disability compensa tion for nearly 4 million. McDonald has pledged to transform the VA and has said im proving patient access to health care is a pri ority, along with re storing transparency, accountability and in tegrity to the agency. He has directed VA facili ties across the country to hold town hall style meetings to make sure theyre getting honest feedback from veter ans, a move Obama ap plauded Thursday. This is a labor of love for him, and he has hit the ground running, Obama said. McDonald trav els to Phoenix on Fri day to visit the VA hos pital where the scandal started amid reports of secret waiting lists and patients dying while waiting for care. The VA has reported recent progress in re ducing delays. VA data from mid-July showed about 35,000 veter ans had waited at least 90 days for initial ap pointments, down from 57,000 in mid-May. The VA announced last week that it planned to re two supervisors and discipline four oth er employees in Col orado and Wyoming accused of falsifying health care data. VA FROM PAGE A1 at 8 p.m. and Sunday matinees at 2 p.m. With music by Jerry Bock, lyrics by Sheldon Harnick and the script penned by the pair, along with contributions from Jerome Coopersmith, each act of The Apple Tree has its own sto ryline, yet each act also revolves around a com mon theme: someone who believes that they want something, but once they get what they wanted they realize that it really wasnt what they wanted. It is a different kind of musical, said the shows director, Charlotte Jar dine, who is making her directorial debut with this show. I hope that they (au diences) see the connec tion between the three acts. Its a truly very dif ferent show, but they all have the same theme, which is something that we can all learn from, the director said. Jardine staged the show so that youths as young as 8 could enjoy the musical. I have pretty much have taken it to a lev el that they can under stand and enjoy it, she said, believing audienc es will also enjoy seeing children portraying little animals in the Garden of Eden in the rst act. I have been doing this (community theater) since I was 5 and I like to make sure kids have an opportunity to express their creativity on stage, too, she said. The plays rst act, The Diary of Adam and Eve, features the worlds rst couple, adapted from Mark Twains Ex tracts from Adams Dia ry. The second act, The Lady or The Tiger? ex plores the ckleness of love in a rock and roll fa ble set in a mythical bar barian kingdom. And the last act, Passionella, is based on Jules Feiffers offbeat Cinderella-story about a chimney sweep whose dreams of being a glamorous movie star who nearly sabotages her one chance for true love. Jardine said she was fortunate to cast talented performers with beau tiful singing voices, in cluding Lindsey Wisner, Stephanie Hutchison and Elle Marie Sullivan. I was so lucky when they walked through the door to audition. I was counting my blessing, said Jardine, who has been involved in com munity theater for years, dating back 55 years ago in northern Indiana. Jar dine recently won a thes pian award at Melon Patch for her role in The Little Foxes, which she found gratifying to be ac knowledged by her peers and audiences. I came to Melon Patch to audition for Sweeney Todd and then I ended up loving the place and then staying for the next two shows and directing this one, she said. Mel on Patch is a very fam ily-oriented communi ty theater. This is very much like a family. She credits theater for doing wonders for her memory, and she noted its a wonderful way to be creative, have a lot of fun and meet new people. Joining Jardine are Sal ly Gage as choreogra pher; Stephanie Hutchi son and Nathan Jesse as musical directors. New to Melon Patch are Lind sey Wisner who plays Eve and Elle Marie Sullivan who will play Ella/Pas sionella along with the theaters perennial fa vorites Daniel Roscoe, Dan Wilson, John Tur cotte and Derek Wallman to name a few. Rounding out the cast are Shannon Wallman, Alan Terry, Ja kab Preston, PJ Harrison, Collin Wallman, Heather Franklin, Kathleen Byrd, Jessica Shinn, Aaliyiah Harrison Keyleigh Jones, Lourna Jones, Jorday Os teen and Linda Tanner. Tickets ($18 for adults and $9 for children) may be reserved by calling the box ofce at 787-3013. Melon Patch is located 311 N. 13th St., Leesburg. THEATER FROM PAGE A1 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lindsey Wisner plays Eve and Daniel Roscoe plays Adam during a rehearsal for The Apple Tree at the Melon Patch Theatre in Leesburg. employees and attorneys to ad dress Lewis ruling. They are working on a map that is legal in nature, that is complete ly apolitical and is focused on ad dressing the concerns of the court, said Weatherford. But the new map was also drawn up largely behind closed doors. The two Republicans in charge of the re districting committee met for hours a day earlier to ne-tune the map before releasing it publicly. Sen. Bill Galvano, R-Bradenton and the main senator working on redistricting, maintained that the meeting was legal and ethical under legislative rules. The proposal released Thursday includes changes to the two dis tricts agged by Lewis as invalid: The sprawling district that stretch es from Jacksonville to Orlando and is held by U.S. Rep. Corinne Brown and the central Florida district rep resented by U.S. Rep. Dan Webster. Browns district would no longer include the city of Sanford but her district would include more of Put nam County in north Florida. Web ster would lose part of Orange Coun ty, while the district of U.S. Rep. John Micas district would also change. The coalition of groups that sued the Legislature had proposed shift ing Browns district to north Florida, saying the current district that reach es down into central Florida should be abandoned. The groups in their lawsuit contended Republicans packed Browns district with Demo crats in order to make it easier for Re publicans in adjoining districts. Slight alterations will not cor rect the constitutional defects Judge Lewis identied, the groups wrote in a letter to Weatherford and Sen ate President Don Gaetz. But George Meros, an attorney representing the House, questioned the validity of that proposal. Meros said that such a conguration could result in Brown losing her seat to a white candidate. There is no question that it makes it less likely for an African American candidate to win in an east-west conguration, Meros said. The fed eral Voting Rights Act bars states from diluting the voting strength of minorities. Voters in 2010 passed the Fair Districts amendment that says leg islators cannot draw up districts to favor incumbents or a political party. DISTRICTS FROM PAGE A1


Friday, August 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com CLERMONT Adopt a pet and raise funds for new location A Forever Home Animal Rescue organization in Yalaha will host a fundraiser and pet adoption event at World Of Beer from 2 to 4 p.m. on Sunday at 2385 S. U.S. Highway 27, 352-241-9797. The group will have its adoptable dogs there and the public can bring their own dogs. Two types of rafes traditional and 50/50 will also take place. Tickets for the event can be pur chased at www.aforeverhomeani malrescue.org. The group is at 26135 Bloomeld Ave., 352-324-3647. Funds raised from this and other community events will help the group move to another site. LAKE COUNTY Department of Health to offer free immunizations In an effort to help parents get their children ready to go back to school, the Florida Department of Health in Lake County will offer free immunizations at the follow ing locations: Saturday and Aug. 16, from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., at the Umatilla Health Center, 249 E. Collins St., 352-771-5500; and from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday at the Leesburg Health Center, 2113 Grifn Road, in Leesburg, 352-360-6548. On Aug. 16, immunizations will be offered at the Clermont Health Center, 875 Oakley Seaver Drive, in Clermont, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Call 352-989-9001 for information. The childs current shot records are required for the appointments. Basic physicals for school, camp and sports are also offered at the Umatilla Health Center MondayFriday by appointment, at a cost of $25 and current immunization re cords are required. MOUNT DORA Artisans on Fifth to host sale downtown Art & Ends on the Edge, the rst sale of discounted artwork from the artists at Artisans on Fifth, 134 E. Fifth Ave., will run through the month of August. An opening recep tion for the free event is from 5 to 8 p.m. today and will coincide with Mount Doras second Friday Art Stroll. The co-op features the work of more than 22 local artists represent ing a range of mediums, such as sculpture, painting and jewelry. Regular hours at the gallery are Sunday and Monday from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Tuesday through Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For information, go to www.arti sansonfth.com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 JENNIFER KAY Associated Press BISCAYNE NATION AL PARK One recent morning at Biscayne National Park, a biolo gist in scuba gear hov ered near a reef, a wa terproof clipboard and pencil at the ready to record sh swimming into view. Her pen cil rarely moved. There just werent that many sh to count. That kind of lackluster reef experience is partly why the National Park Service wants to phase out commercial sh ing in the park, which is almost entirely com prised of the bay and reefs between down town Miami, a water front nuclear power plant south of the city and the Gulf Stream. Ninety-ve percent of the 172,000-acre park is under water, and its primary appeal to vis itors is the opportuni ty to encounter marine life through snorkeling, diving or recreational shing and boating. Ofcials say ending commercial shing there will improve the num bers and sizes of snap pers, groupers, wahoo, mackerel and hogsh. Right now its pretty rare to see a large grou per and its very exciting because theyre so un common, but in reality they should be present on the reefs all the time, said park biologist Va nessa McDonough. But critics say feder al ofcials are punish ing shermen for pol luted runoff from the land that reduces water quality. They say clos ing off the park would devastate South Flor idas commercial sh ing industry, putting people out of work and putting more pressure on sheries elsewhere. Do we need regula tions for shing? Yes, but thats not the problem. The problem is the water quality and if we would deal with that, wed have more sh, said Tom Hill, a member of the Florida Keys Commercial Fish ermens Association who has helped run his fam ilys Key Largo Fisheries Inc. since the 1970s. The Biscayne shery management plan, pro posed in May, has been a decade in the mak ing. Park ofcials stress that commercial sher men helped develop the recommendations. Cur rent commercial shing permit holders would be allowed to continue National park near Miami may ban fish harvests AP FILE PHOTO Frenel Geffrard, left, unloads yellowtail snapper, freshly caught off the Florida Keys at Key Largo Fisheries Inc. in Key Largo. AP FILE PHOTOS Blue crab sherman Jeffrey Mullins, 54, of Palmetto Bay, throws a crab trap into the water while working in Biscayne National Park Slow season MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com With a local elementary school placed on lockdown, two more men and a wom an were arrested Thursday stemming from three July shootings in Sumter County. Antwan Deon Williams, 34, of Oxford, was arrested on two counts each of attempt ed rst-degree murder with a rearm and conspiracy to commit mur der, after ofcers surround ed a Lake Panasoffkee home where he and Tra ci Hutcheson, 30, were both staying, ac cording to the Sumter Coun ty Sheriffs Of ce. Both were taken into custody with out incident at around 9:30 a.m. Jordan Boyd, 26, of Webster, turned him self in about 11 a.m. Thurs day on one count each on the same charges from the same Web ster shootings, added Lt. 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? Staff Report A 40-year-old Wildwood man has been charged in Hill sborough County Court in the DUI manslaughter death of a 32-yearold Villages man two days before Christmas last year. Chad Arthur Pril liman, who listed his occupation last December as a property manager in The Villages, was charged with fel ony DUI manslaughter and two misdemeanor counts of driving under the inuence with prop erty damage. He is out of jail on a $26,000 bond. The accident occurred on Dec. 23 on Dr. Martin Luther King Boulevard in Tampa. According WILDWOOD Man charged with DUI manslaughter PRILLIMAN SEE DUI | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A fugitive wanted for the twodecade-old murder of a Wash ington babysitter was arrested early Thursday in a Leesburg home less than a year after the cold case was reopened. James Edward Mitchell, 51, was taken into custody at the Citrus Bou levard home with out incident and remains in the Lake County jail without bond, according to the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce. A spokesman with the Pierce County Sheriffs Department in Washington said they expect to extradite Mitchell soon to face the charges. The family is a little worked up now, said sheriffs spokes man Ed Troyer, speaking about LEESBURG Murder fugitive arrested in Lake County MITCHELL SEE FUGITIVE | A4 LAKE PANASOFFKEE More arrests made in Webster shootings WILLIAMS HUTCHESON BOYD SEE ARRESTS | A6 SEE PARK | A4 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com About 450 potential vot ers from across Lake Coun ty attended the South Lake Chamber of Commerces Hob Nob Thursday eve ning, seeking to meet and talk with 22 candidates running for various local, county and state races. At the bi-annual event, people were also given the opportunity to vote in a straw poll. According to Chamber President Ray San Fratello, the results of the straw poll serve as a sneak peek at what the upcoming elec tions results may look like. The poll is supposed to be a pretty good ba rometer of what the elec tions going to look like. I will say that Ive gone back and looked at the re sults of some of our past Hob Nobs, and what I no ticed is that the results were a pretty good repre sentation in the end, San Fratello said. At our last Candidates come out for S. Lake straw poll ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Sandy Webster, left, wife of U.S. Rep. Daniel Webster, with Deborah and Roger Rees, keeps track of straw poll results at the South Lake Chamber of Commerces Hob Nob in Clermont on Thursday. SEE POLL | A6


A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 the Florida Highway Patrol, Prilliman was driving a 2013 Kia off the Interstate 4 exit ramp when he reportedly ran a red light at MLK Boulevard. The Kia collided with a 2006 Nissan sports utility vehicle that was headed west on MLK Boulevard. Prilliman was treated for minor injuries, the other driv er was unhurt, but Pril limans passenger, Bri an Robert Costello, died at the scene. 352-25 3-0059Vi sitpetlodgeandspa.comIn Leesbur g, ne xt to Ho me De po tDisco ver why pet ow ners trust us fo r th ei r bo ar ding day car e an d gr oomi ng needs. D004984 IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Bennie H. Deitrich Jr. Bennie H. Deitrich Jr. of Leesburg, FL, age 57, was a wonderful lov ing Husband, father, son, broth er, un cle, neph ew and friend. He was a man of God and has gone to meet our Lord on August 6, 2014 after a long ill ness. He was preceded in death by father, Ben nie Deitrich Sr. of Sara sota, Fl. And brother, Brian of Orlando. He leaves a wife of 29 years Rita; sons, Christopher of Leesburg and An drew Christ of Tampa; Mother, Shirley Hoff man (John) of Ridge way, VA; Sisters, Rox ann Gabany (Mike) and Vickie Shackelford (Jimmy) of Glouces ter, VA; Aunt, Joan Qui mby of Orlando; and numerous nieces and nephews. Bens service to his church includ ed youth ministry, mis sions trips, Royal Rang ers, street ministry, and operating the sound booth. He enjoyed all aspects of computers, woodworking and in tricate Legos assembly. He played trumpet and was on the soccer team in high school and col lege. A celebration of his life will be held at Life Church Assembly of God in Fruitland Park on Saturday August 9th at 10:00 a.m. Memorial donations may be made to Christophers col lege fund through the Church. Baldwin Broth ers Cremation Society, Lady Lake and The Vil lages. 352-430-1449. Kathryn L. Gardner Mrs. Kathryn L. Gard ner, 61 of Dona Vis ta, Florida passed away Sunday, August 3, 2014. Born in Lees burg, FL, she was a lifelong resident of Lake County. She was a reg istered nurse and was of the Baptist faith. She is survived by her hus band: Richard Gard ner, Dona Vista, FL; son: Richard Lance Gardner, Umatilla, FL; daugh ters: Tina Marie More land-Dreadian, Oca la, FL; Ginger Leanne Blackmon, Leesburg, FL; brother: William L. Taylor, Jr., Fairfax, VA; sister: Lee Shrout, Jacksonville Beach, FL; Gem Vance, Fruitland Park, FL; grandchildren: Holly, Anna, Dante; great-grandchildren: Eli and Harlee; preceded in death by granddaugh ter: Sierra Sage Gardner. Funeral services will be held 10:00 a.m. Satur day, August 9, 2014 at Beyers Funeral Home in Umatilla. Interment will follow at Electra Cemetery in Ocklawa ha. The family will re ceive friends from 5-8 Friday at the funer al home. Online con dolences can be made at www.beyersfuneral home.com. Beyers Fu neral Home, Umatilla. Kenneth C. Haller Jr. Kenneth C. Haller Jr., 80, of Leesburg, Flori da, was born Septem ber 6, 1933, in Detroit, Michigan and passed Wednesday, August 6, 2014. He moved to Leesburg in 2002 from Arkansas. He was the initial Founder and Chairman of the Holi day Island Communi ty Church in Arkansas. He is survived by his Wife of 61 years, Edith of Leesburg; Daughter, Joni and Glenn Carey of Arkansas; Grandson, Michael Charles and Lisa Haller of Arkan sas; Great Grandchil dren, Logan and Colton Haller; Brother, Jeffrey L. and Gail Haller of Naples, Florida; Neph ews, Jeffrey L. Haller, Jr., Scott C. Haller, Michael Wherry and Brother-inlaw, Zane Wherry. Sev eral Nieces, Nephews and Four Godchildren. Services will be held at a later date in Arkan sas. Online condolenc es may be left at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Arrangements en trusted to Beyers Funer al Home and Cremato ry, Leesburg, FL. Paul David Sundeen Paul David Sundeen, 48, of Leesburg, Flor ida, was born Octo ber 8, 1965 in Minne apolis, Minnesota and died Thursday, August 7, 2014. He moved to Leesburg in 2006 from Jensen Beach, FL. He was a driver for Lincare of Lady Lake, FL. He en joyed the beach and car racing. He is survived by his wife, Donna A. Sun deen of Leesburg, FL; mother, Arlene M. Jyr kas of Stuart, FL; two brothers, Todd H. Sun deen of Greenley, CO, Neal Alan Sundeen of Stuart, FL; sister, Denice M. Alles of Brentwood, TN; step mother, Janelle D. Sundeen of Lees burg, FL; two step sis ters, Janice S. Kemp of Leesburg, FL, Cathy S. Campbell of Deland, FL and aunt, Sandi S. Bee dle of Titusville, FL. A Memorial Service will be held at a later date. 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 Yvonne C. Hannah Yvonne C. Hannah, 66, of Wildwood, died Tuesday, August 5, 2014. Anderson-Hence Fu neral Home, Wildwood. Andrea Pennington Andrea Selina Pen nington, 48, of Wild wood, died Saturday, August 2, 2014. Ander son-Hence Funeral Home, Wildwood. DEITRICH GARDNER DUI FROM PAGE A3 FUGITIVE FROM PAGE A3 relatives who had re quested an update on the cold case last year. Mitchell is accused of stabbing to death 36-year-old Linda Robinson. According to a prob able cause afdavit re leased by the Pierce sheriffs ofce, Robin son was looking after her 7-year-old niece and a 6-month-old boy Feb. 6, 1993, at her Pierce County apartment. The niece awoke to a re alarm set off by a pot burning on the stove and found Robin son dead on the kitchen oor in a pool of blood. The girl knocked on a neighbors door and said, My aunts dead and theres a re, ac cording to a story post ed by the Bonney LakeSumner Courier-Herald in Enumclaw, Wash. The neighbor rushed to the apartment and saw Robinson lying on the kitchen oor, face down and covered in blood. The Medical Ex aminers Ofce deter mined Robinson had been stabbed 10 times, including once fatally in the chest, but no sus pect was identied and no arrest was made. Troy said the case ran cold until Robinsons niece recently asked the Pierce sheriffs of ce for an update on the case, which led to a detective sending sev eral pieces of evidence off for DNA testing. DNA tests on Rob insons jeans, a childs jacket found in the bedroom and a cut telephone cord showed blood from both Rob inson and Mitchell, and a nationwide mur der warrant was taken out for his arrest on July 29. Mitchells DNA pro le was in the system as a result of several felo ny convictions in the early 2000s, the Couri er-Herald is reporting. It is not clear what the motive was, but the probable cause afdavit adds Mitchell and Rob inson grew up across the street from each other and the suspect attend ed school with the vic tims younger sister. Details of Thursdays arrest have not been made available. How ever, Lt. James Vachon, a spokesman with the Lake sheriffs ofce, said the Pierce sher iffs ofce notied the Leesburg Police De partment of the sus pects possible where abouts early Thursday and the information was forwarded to the Lake sheriffs ofce. A Lake deputy as signed to the U.S. Mar shalls Fugitive Task force took Mitchell into custody about 10:30 a.m. Thursday. The probable cause afdavit adds that Mitchell has several fel ony convictions includ ing sexual assault, ag gravated assault with a deadly weapon, armed robbery, motor vehicle theft, larceny and drugs harvesting in the park until they choose not to, and then their permits would expire. No new commercial shing per mits would be issued. According to state g ures, last year 74 com mercial shing entities caught nearly 44 tons of spiny lobster, blue crab, shrimp and yellowtail snapper and other spe cies within the park. Since 2008, catches for those sh averaged about 55 tons. The park has been overshed for a long time, said the parks superintendent, Brian Carlstrom. Fisheries have de clined throughout the Southeast, but in areas with less shing pres sure such as the re mote Dry Tortugas Na tional Park west of Key West, the sh are bigger and have larger popula tions, McDonough said. Were hoping that by improving our sh eries, people that visit the reefs can have that spectacular experience every time, not one out of 10 times, she said. The park service says half a million Biscayne visitors last year spent over $29 million locally, sustaining 374 jobs. Critics of the propos al insist there are plen ty of sh in the sea. On one recent afternoon, men in rubber boots dropped basket after basket of sh onto the slick oor of Key Lar go Fisheries, each lled with fresh yellowtail snapper caught off the Keys, the yellow-green stripe running the length of their bod ies contrasting brightly with the plastic baskets. The critics say the proposal only adds to the bureaucracy gov erning the marine pre serves, parks and sanc tuaries between Miami and Key West. Its sort of like the li brarian who likes the books on the shelves very neat and tidy and resents it when a kid comes to check out a book because then the shelves wont be as neat and tidy. Thats the kind of attitude at the National Park Service about using our parks, said Republican U.S. Rep. Ileana Ros-Lehti nen, whose district in cludes the park. Generally, the park service prohibits com mercial shing unless it was written into legisla tion establishing a par ticular park, said Cliff McCreedy, a park ser vice marine resource management specialist. Biscayne isnt the only national park re-evalu ating commercial sh ing. Cape Canaveral Na tional Seashore ofcials say commercial shing will end in 2018 in waters the seashore shares with a federal wildlife refuge. Similar proposals at other national parks have resulted in lengthy litigation. A federal appeals court in 1985 upheld a prohibition on com mercial shing in Ever glades National Park, six years after the park ser vice proposed it. PARK FROM PAGE A3


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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 event (2012), the results were about 95 percent accurate and two years before that, it was about 90 percent. Clermont Council man Keith Mullins dis agrees. He said he does not believe the results of the Hob Nob are a good indicator of the elections because can didates bring friends and family, which dont represent the larger vot ing public. I think most of vot ers know the straw poll is just for fun, Mull ins said. Its not a true cross section of the population. Clermont resident Phyllis Smith said it lets candidates know if they are on the right track. It gives residents a good idea of whos ahead and it reveals who needs to do a little more work, Smith said, adding that after events like these, candidates can get a better sense of what is on voters minds. But poll wasnt the most important part, said July Proli. This is the best fo rum you can get as far as seeing and talking to all the candidates in person and all in one place. Its like a smor gasbord, said Proli. Mary OHanlon, who works for the South Lake Democratic Club, said shes been making calls to voters and en couraging them to at tend in order to get to know all the candidates. You get a better sense of person when you talk to someone face to face and its important to know who you are voting for, OHanlon said. Terry Neal, a sitting Lake County judge, said she thinks the venue is a great way to hear what people have to say. We (judges) cant an swer a lot of individual questions sometimes, but at an event like this, you get to meet people in a different light and talk to them one-onone and it makes a dif ference, Neal said. Neals opponent, Daniel Archer, said the event allowed many people to put a face to his name. These are the peo ple in our own backyard we are meeting here tonight, Archer said, adding that he is grate ful for the opportunity to make a good impres sion and share his ideas and plans. All candidates that are in the upcoming prima ry on Aug. 26, or that will be on the general election ballot on Nov. 4 were in the straw poll. Three constitution al referenda on the No vember ballot were also included. Bobby Caruthers, sher iffs spokesman. Both men remain in the Sumter County jail on no bond. Hutcheson, who had recently posted bail on a separate charge of conspiracy to commit murder, was charged Thursday with being an accessory. She was back in the Sumter County jail in lieu of $50,000 bail. Summer Renee Ow ens, 20, of Webster, re mained in the same jail Thursday on conspiracy to commit murder after she also was accused of being a getaway driver in the shootings. Lyn don Antwan Ford, 25, of Wildwood, and Patrick Rashawn Mobley, 22, of Webster, are still being sought in the shootings. The shootings appar ently started on July 23 when Tony Warthen, 34, of Webster, was shot in the face at a popular Fourth Street hangout in Webster after an ar gument. Ivan Mobley, 27, the brother of Pat rick Mobley, was jailed on attempted murder and other charges in the Warthen shooting. The next day, Owens and Hutcheson were ac cused of being the driv ers of two vehicles, and Williams, Ford and Pat rick Mobley as passen gers. They allegedly red shots at the same spot the next night, July 24, in a shooting that left Kevin Smith, 34, of Brooksville, wounded in the stomach. The next morning, July 25, as detectives were still investigating the Smith shooting, Wil liams, Ford and Patrick Mobley were accused of ring more than 40 bullets into a home in the 4300 block of Coun ty Road 758 in Webster, which left no injuries. A police chase into a heavily wooded and marshy area, where the group jumped out of the vehicles, and a search by more than 75 law en forcement ofcers had failed to nd them. Caruthers said they developed informa tion that Williams and Hutcheson were at a County Road 481 home in Lake Panasoffkee. Lake Panasoffkee El ementary school was placed on lockdown for about 40 minutes as the sheriffs ofce joined with Alachua and Marion counties sheriffs ofces, the Gainesville Police De partment, the Florida Re gional Fugitive Task Force and U.S. Marshals Ser vice, to make the arrests. FRID AY AU GUST 8TH, 9-12LAKE FRONT HOME IN LAD Y LAKE 38801 Ber cheld Road, 321594 bedrooms, 3 baths, 1.58 acr es on priv ate road do wn tr ee-lined drive of East Lad y Lak e Blvd.$279 000Pr esented by ALL VILLA GE REAL TY rr f ntb rtrDonations at the door 50/50 and snacks will be available. All pr oceeds will go to our Kids Ann ual Fu nF est (car niv al) on oct ober 18 20 14 D005115 Au gus t 12th at 3 PM We Build, Finance, Ser vice & Insure Our Ow n Homes All Homes Appr oved For A 7 Ye ar Wa rranty Last Ye ar s Models Drastically Reduced Introducing All New Floor Plans New Homes Star ting @ $39,995 Wide variety of nancing options available. Rates are at historical lows. Call us! 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As we move closer to the December 2015 lease renewal date for our ofces on Lake Center Drive ($36,000 a year) and trailers at our public works site on Highland ($24,000 a year), we have been reviewing our best op tions for the future, as it has become appar ent that the physical separation of our key administrative staff has resulted in operational and management chal lenges, he said. The department has developed plans for a new 7,790-square-foot, single-story building on the eastern side of Simpson Street that can house all public works and utilities employ ees with the exception of wastewater and wa ter plant operators, Pe ters said. In addition, the department wants to convert the old ad ministrative ofces into a storage facility with sign and meter shops. Based on current building prices of $210 per square foot for new construction and $40 per square foot for ren ovation, plus 10 per cent for consultant ser vices, Peters estimates the total project will cost $2,005,000. Some $250,000 already has been budgeted for the work, leaving a balance of $1.75 million. Peters said the de partment is working with Jordan & Associ ates of Orange Park to nd grant money for the project. To date, the company has ad ministered more than $125 million in Com munity Development Block Grants and more than $38 million in other grants for Flor ida communities, ac cording to Jordan & As sociates website. Officials want $2M public works building ARRESTS FROM PAGE A3 MOUNT DORA STRAW POLL WINNERS CANDIATE VOTES PERCENTAGE REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS, DIST. 10 Daniel Webster (REP) 179 81.0% ATTORNEY GENERAL Pam Bondi (REP) 159 74.3% CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER Jeff Atwater (REP) 183 81.3% FLORIDA GOVERNOR Rick Scott (REP) 155 61.8% COMMISSIONER OF AGRICULTURE Adam Putnam (REP) 176 81.5% COURT OF APPEALS, DISTRICT 5 (NONPARTISAN) Charles A. Lawson 37 29.8% 5TH CIRCUIT COURT JUDGE GROUP 3 (NONPARTISAN) Denise Dymond Lyn 72 36.4% COUNTY COURT JUDGE GROUP 3 (NONPARTISAN) Terry T. Neal 167 78.4% SCHOOL BOARD MEMBER DISTRICT 1 (NONPARTISAN) Bill Mathias 176 76.5% JULIE PACE and ROBERT BURNS Associated Press WASHINGTON President Barack Obama announced Thursday night he had autho rized the U.S. military to launch targeted airstrikes if needed to protect Americans from Islam ic militants in northern Iraq, threatening to revive U.S. military involvement in the countrys long sec tarian war. He also said the U.S. military had carried out airdrops of humanitari an aid to Iraqi religious minorities under siege by the extremists. Today America is coming to help, he said in a late-night statement from the White House. The announcements reected the deepest American engagement in Iraq since U.S. troops withdrew in late 2011 af ter nearly a decade of war. Obama said the hu manitarian airdrops were made at the re quest of the Iraqi government. The food and water supplies were delivered to the tens of thousands of Yazidis trapped on a mountain without food and water. The Yazidis, who follow an ancient religion with ties to Zoroastrianism, ed their homes after the Islamic State group issued an ultimatum to convert to Islam, pay a religious ne, ee their homes or face death. Obama, who has staked much of his lega cy as president on ending the Iraq war, acknowl edged that the prospect of a new round of U.S. military action would be a cause for concern among many Ameri cans. He vowed anew not to put American com bat troops back on the ground in Iraq and said there was no U.S. military solution to the crisis. As commander in chief, I will not allow the United States to be drawn into ghting another war in Iraq, Obama said. Obama authorizes airstrikes in Iraq POLL FROM PAGE A3


Friday, August 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 NO TICE OF PUBLIC HEARING COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMENDMENT TRANSMITT AL HEARINGThe City of Mascotte proposes to transmit and eventually adopt Ordinance No. 2014-08-525, which is an Amendment to the Comprehensive Plan. The Local Planning Agenc y and City Council of Mascotte, Florida, will each hold a public hearing at the Mascotte Civic Center loca ted at 121 North Sunset Avenue, Mascotte, Florida on Monday August 18, 2014 The Local Planning Agenc y public hearing begins at 6:30 p. m. or as soon thereafter as possible, and the City Council public hearing begins at 6:30 p. m. or as soon thereafter as possible to consider transmittal of Ordinance No. 2014-08-525 containing the City of Mascotte s Comprehensive Plan Amendment to the Florida Department of Economic Opportunity The title of the Ordinance is as follo ws: ORDINANCE NO 2014-08-525 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING VA RIOUS ELEMENTS OF THE COMPREHENSIVE PLAN OF THE CITY OF MASCO TTE, LAKE COUNTY FLORID A, TO REFLECT CHANGES REQUIRED BY THE 2011 COMMUNITY PLANNING ACT AND PURSUANT TO THE CITYS EV ALUA TION AND APPRAISAL NO TIFIC AT ION LETTER TO THE FLORID A DEP AR TMENT OF ECONOMIC OPPOR TUNITY ; AMENDING GO ALS, OBJECTIVES, AND POLICIES WITHIN THE FUTURE LAND USE, HOUSING, CA PIT AL IMPROVEMENTS, TRANSPOR TA TION, PUBLIC FA CILITIES, OPEN SP ACE AND RECREA TION, AQUIFER, CONSERV AT ION, AND INTERGOVERNMENT AL COORDINA TION ELEMENTS; AMENDING THE FUTURE LAND USE MAP BY ASSIGNING THE MASCO TTE A GRICUL TURE FUTURE LAND USE DESIGNA TION TO PROPER TIES ANNEXED INTO THE CITY ; PROVIDING FOR REPEAL OF ALL CONFLICTING ORDINANCES; PROVIDING FOR THE FOR WA RDING OF THIS ORDINANCE TO THE DEP AR TMENT OF ECONOMIC OPPOR TUNITY AND REVIEW AGENCIES; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DA TE. DISPLA Y MAP OF LANDS TO BE DESIGNA TED A GRICUL TURAL A second public hearing before the City Council will be held at the time of adoption of Ordinance No. 2014-08-525 on the proposed amendment to the comprehensive plan. Interested parties may submit written comments at or before the Public Hearings, or provide oral comments at th e Public Hearings, regarding the Comprehensive Plan amendments. The failure of a person to submit oral or written comment before nal adoption of the amendments may prec lude the ability of such person to contest the amendments at a la ter da te. The public may inspect these proposed Ordinances at th e City Clerk s Ofce, 100 East Myers Blvd., Mascotte, Florida, during the regular business hours, 7:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday The Public Hearings may be continued to one or more future da tes. The times, places, and da tes of an y continuances of the Public Hearings shall be announced during the Public Hearings without an y further published notice. This Ordinance is av ailable at the City Clerk s Ofce, 100 East Myers Blvd, Mascotte, Florida, for inspection on Monday through Thursday from 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Pe rsons with disabilities needing assistance to participa te in this proceeding should contact the Michelle Ha wkins at City Hall at (352) 429-3341 within 48 hours of the scheduled hearings. Pe rsons are advised tha t if they decide to ap peal an y decision made at this meeting, the y will need a record of the proceeding, and for such purposes, they may need to ensure tha t a verba tim record of the proceeding is made which inc ludes the testimon y and evidence upon which the ap peal is based, per Section 286.0105, Florida Sta tutes. Michelle Ha wkins, City Clerk City of Mascotte D005330 August 8, 2014 JENNIFER SINCO KELLEHER and AUDREY MCAVOY Associated Press HONOLULU Bare ly holding on to hurri cane strength, Iselles outer edges brought rain and wind to Hawaii on Thursday afternoon as it approached land fall, poised to become the rst hurricane or tropical storm to hit the island chain in 22 years and whose path anoth er hurricane closely fol lowed. Hurricane Iselle was expected to pass overnight across the Big Island, one of the least populated is lands known for cof fee elds, volcanoes and black sand beach es, then send rain and high winds to the rest of the state on Friday. The storms predicted track had it skirting just south of the other islands. Iselle was expected hit as a high-end trop ical storm or low-end hurricane, the National Weather Service in Ho nolulu said in a news conference. Forecasters were an alyzing storm data be fore making changes to its categorization in the coming hours, Weather Service meteorologist Eric Lau said in a tele phone interview. But were not real ly too concerned about the track or the inten sity of the system, Lau said. Were primarily urging residents to still take proper precautions to prepare themselves to keep everyone safe. Meanwhile, Hurri cane Julio, a Category 2 storm, followed Iselles path with sustained maximum winds of 105 mph. It was about 1,000 miles behind Iselle and projected to head just north of the islands sometime early Sunday morning. Hawaii has been di rectly hit by hurricanes only three times since 1950. The last time Ha waii was hit with a hur ricane or tropical storm was in 1992, when Hur ricane Iniki killed six people and destroyed more than 1,400 homes in Kauai, Lau said. Hawaii Gov. Neil Abercrombie said the state is prepared for the back-to-back storms, noting the National Guard is at the ready and state and local governments were closing ofces, schools and transit services across Hawaii. Emergency shelters also opening. State Attorney Gener al David Louie promised that Saturdays prima ry elections, including congressional and gu bernatorial races, will go forward as planned. As residents pre pared earlier Thursday for the possible onetwo punch of storms, a 4.5-magnitude earth quake struck the Big Is land but didnt cause major damage. There were no reports of inju ries as residents made last-minute trips to gro cery stores and boarded up their homes. Kelsey Walker said the quake felt like a lit tle jolt but didnt knock things off shelves at the Waimea grocery store where he works. We have a hurricane. Now we have this on top of it. What else? Walker mused. Travelers got their rst word of disrupted plans because of the storm Thursday, when com muter airline Island Air said it was canceling some afternoon ights and shutting down all operations Friday. American Airlines and US Airways an nounced they have can celed ights in and out of the Big Island and Maui after 6 p.m. Thurs day through noon Fri day. Associated Press DETROIT A suburban De troit man who insisted he killed an unarmed woman on his porch in self-defense was convicted of sec ond-degree murder Thursday after the jury rejected his tearful claim that he red through a screen door in the wee hours because he feared his life was at risk. No one knows why Renisha Mc Bride ended up at the Dearborn Heights home of Theodore Wafer last Nov. 2, although prosecutors specu lated that the 19-year-old woman may have been confused and seek ing help, hours after she had crashed her car blocks away. An autopsy found she was extremely drunk. The jury convicted Wafer of sec ond-degree murder, manslaughter and a gun-related charge after de liberating for about eight hours over two days. Wayne County Judge Dana Ha thaway warned that she would lock people up for any outbursts, and the courtroom was silent after the ver dict was read. McBrides mother, Monica Mc Bride, cried and clasped her hands as if praying. She gave long hugs to prosecutors as the courtroom emptied. Outer edge of hurricane brings rain to Hawaii MARCO GARCIA / AP Workers at the Menehune Water Company load 5-gallon bottles of water into a customers truck on Thursday in Aiea, Hawaii. Man guilty of murder in porch shooting HAMZA HENDAWI and MAGGIE MICHAEL Associated Press GAZA CITY, Gaza City With a deadline loom ing hours away, Hamas on Thursday rejected Is raeli demands it disarm and threatened to re sume its rocket attacks if its demands for lifting a crippling blockade on Gaza were not met. The hard-line stance, voiced by a senior Hamas ofcial at the groups rst rally since a cease-re in the Gaza war took effect on Tues day, signaled that indi rect negotiations in Cai ro over a permanent truce in Gaza were not making headway. It was an ominous sign ahead of Fridays expiration of a temporary threeday truce that ended a month of ghting. A text message from Hamas military wing, the Izzedine al-Qassam Brigades, warned there would be no exten sion of the cease-re if there was no agreement to permanently lift the blockade enforced by Israel and Egypt since the militant group over ran Gaza in 2007. Abu Obeida, the al-Qassam spokesman, appeared on the groups Al-Aqsa TV station and said Hamas was ready to go to war again. He threatened to launch a long-term war of attri tion that would cripple life in Israels big cities and disrupt air trafc at Israels international airport in Tel Aviv. He also appealed to Hamas negotiators in Egypt not to accept an extension of the ceasere without an agree ment on lifting the block ade. The resistance is capable of imposing its conditions, he said. A security ofcial in Egypt said Egyptian ne gotiators were strug gling to bring the two sides closer together, with one ofcial saying Hamas and other Gaza militants were refusing to compromise. Israeli Prime Minis ter Benjamin Netanyahu vowed a tough reaction if Hamas renews hostilities. They might reject an extension. If they at tack us, well respond in kind, as any government would, he told Germa nys ZDF television. Hamas refuses to disarm, calls for end to Gaza blockade LEFTERIS PITARAKIS / AP Palestinian Hamas supporters gather for a rally in Gaza City, Gaza Strip on Thursday.


A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 NOTICE OF HEARING TO IMPOSE AND PROVIDE FOR COLLECTION OF FIRE PROTECTION SPECIAL ASSESSMENTSNotice is hereby given that the City Council of the City of Minneola will conduct a public hearing to consider the imposition of annual fire protection special assessments for the provision of fire protection ser vices within the municipal boundaries of the City of Minneola. The hearing will be held at 6:30 p.m. on September 2, 2014, in the City Council Chambers of City Hall, 800 N. U.S. Highway 27, Minneola, Florida, for the purpose of receiving public comment on the proposed assessments. All affected property owners have a right to appear at the hearing and to file written objections with the City Council within 20 days of this notice. If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the City Council with respect to any matter considered at the hearing, such person will need a record of the proceedings and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made, including the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be made. In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, persons needing a special accommodation or an interpreter to participate in this proceeding should contact the City Manager Mark Johnson, at (352) 394-3598, at least two days prior to the date of the hearing. The assessment of each par cel of property will be based upon each par cel s classification and the total number of billing units attributed to that par cel. The following table reflects the proposed fire protection assessment schedules: FIRE PROTECTION ASSESSMENTS FISCAL YEAR 2014-2015 Residential Property Use Categories Rate Per Dwelling Unit Residential $59.00 Non-Residential Property Use Categories Rate Per Square Foot Commer cial $0.13 Industrial/W arehouse $0.02 Institutional $0.15 Copies of the Fire Protection Assessment Ordinance, the Initial Assessment Resolution and the preliminar y Assessment Roll are available for inspection at the City Manager s Office, City Hall, located at 800 N. U.S. Highway 27, Minneola, Florida. The fire protection ser vice non-ad valorem assessment will be collected on the ad valorem tax bill to be mailed in November 2014. Failure to pay the assessments will cause a tax certificate to be issued against the property which may result in a loss of title. If you have any questions, please contact the City s Finance Manager Charlotte Gentile, at (352) 394-3598 Monday through Thursday between 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.D005270 July 22, 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 PETER LEONARD and YURAS KARMANAU Associated Press KIEV, Ukraine NATOs chief deed mounting Russian belligerence Thurs day with a pledge to provide assistance to Ukraine, which is bat tling to quash an in surgency being waged by pro-Russia rebels in the countrys east. The show of support from Anders Fogh Ras mussen comes as gov ernment troops in creasingly focus their push to claw back reb el-held territory on the stronghold of Donetsk. Ukraine appears to be ratcheting up the ur gency of its onslaught against the backdrop of an alleged escalation of Russian troop pres ence on the border. In response to Rus sias aggression, NATO is working even more closely with Ukraine to reform its armed forc es and defense institu tions, Rasmussen said. In a sign of sagging morale among reb el forces, separatist authorities issued a desperate plea for as sistance Thursday, complaining in a state ment that a critical sit uation has developed with the militias food, uniform and ammuni tion supplies. In Donetsk, sus tained shelling struck residential buildings and a hospital, kill ing at least four people and wounding 10 oth ers, local ofcials said. Mortar re struck the Vishnevskiy Hospital on Thursday morning, killing one and wound ing ve others, Donetsk city council spokesman Maxim Rovensky told The Associated Press. There was a sudden explosion, witness Dr. Anna Kravtsova said. A mortar round ew through the window. The shelling, which destroyed an array of equipment in the den tistry unit, also hit three nearby apartment buildings. SAMEER N. YACOUB and VIVIAN SALAMA Associated Press BAGHDAD Mili tants from the Islam ic State group seized Iraqs largest hydroelec tric dam on Thursday, giving them control of enormous power and water resources and leverage over the Tigris River that runs through the heart of Baghdad. The ghting has trapped tens of thou sands of members of re ligious minorities on a mountaintop. Thursdays dam sei zure was the latest in a string of victories by the Sunni radical group as it expands its hold in northern Iraq, driv ing back Kurdish forc es, sending minori ty communities eeing and unleashing bomb ings that have killed more than 90 people in the capital over the past two days. After a week of at tempts, the radical Isla mist gunmen success fully stormed the Mosul Dam Thursday and forced Kurdish forces to withdraw from the area, residents living near the dam told The Associat ed Press. They spoke on condition of anonymity due to safety concerns. The al-Qaida break away group posted a statement online Thurs day, conrming it had taken control of the dam and vowing to contin ue the march in all di rections, as it expands the Islamic state, or Ca liphate, it has imposed over broad swathes of territory straddling the Iraqi-Syrian border. The group said it has seized a total of 17 Iraqi cities, towns and targets in cluding the dam and a military base over the past ve days. The statement could not be veried but it was post ed on a site frequently used by the group. Halgurd Hekmat, a spokesman for the Kurdish ghters, told the AP that clashes around the dam were ongoing and he didnt know who currently had control over it. The Sunni militant group has established its idea of an Islamic state in the territory it controls in Iraq and Syr ia, imposing its harsh interpretation of Islam ic law. Iraqi government forces, Kurds and allied Sunni tribal militiamen have been struggling to dislodge the Islam ic State militants and its Sunni allies with little apparent success. The Mosul Dam once known as the Saddam Dam for ousted dictator Saddam Hussein is located just north of Iraqs second-largest city, Mosul, which fell to the militants on June 10. Fighting intensied in the region Sunday after the nearby towns of Zumar and Sinjar fell to the militants, exacerbating the countrys humanitarian crisis as some 200,000 Iraqis joined the 1.5 million people already displaced from violence this year. The Kurdish ghters, known as the peshmer ga, had initially man aged to stall the militant advances, but their de fense has waned in re cent weeks. On Mon day, Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki or dered the Iraqi air force to provide aerial sup port for the Kurds, in a rare show of coopera tion between Baghdad and the Kurdish region al government that un derscored the serious nature of the crisis. The seizing of dams and reservoirs gives the militants control over water and electric ity that they can use to help build support in the territory they now rule by providing the scarce resources to resi dents. Or they could sell the resources as a lucra tive source of revenue. MARY CLARE JALONICK and JUERGEN BAETZ Associated Press WASHINGTON Russian diners wont be able to nd creamy Dutch cheeses or juicy Polish apples in the gro cery store or cook up chicken from the Unit ed States the result of a Russian ban on most food imports from the West. Although the U.S., Canada and the Europe an Union together will take more than a $17.5 billion hit from the oneyear ban, Russian con sumers may feel it more than Western farmers. Jason Furman, the chairman of the White House Coun cil of Economic Advis ers, shrugged off the import bans impact as negligible, in contrast to Western sanctions on Russian individu als, businesses and eco nomic sectors that he said have sent investors eeing Russia and made a weak Russian econo my even weaker. Theres a cruel iro ny in Russias import ban, said David Cohen, the Treasury Depart ment undersecretary in charge of econom ic sanctions. What the Russians have done here is limit the Russian peo ples access to food, Co hen told reporters. We dont do that. Our law doesnt allow us to do that. The United States ex ported about $1.2 bil lion in food and agri cultural goods to Russia last year, less than one percent of total U.S. ag riculture exports. The EU exported about $15.8 billion to Rus sia, about 10 percent of its total agriculture ex ports. Canadas agricul tural exports to Russia amounted to $515 mil lion in 2012, according to Agriculture and AgriFood Canada. In the EU, Poland, France, the Nether lands and Germany will feel much of the loss. Russias ban on Pol ish apples, already an nounced last week, led to a popular campaign in Poland, with media and ofcials urging citi zens to eat more apples and drink more ciders. A widely used slogan was An apple a day keeps Putin away! President Xavier Beulin of a French farm union said the Russian import ban could affect the countrys fruit and vegetable industry. Russia is a signi cant market for us and one that grows by about 10 percent each year. Its not trivial, he told LCI. JONATHAN PAYE-LAYLEH Associated Press MONROVIA, Liberia Afri cans seeking a drug to help con tain the Ebola virus will have to wait months before a potential ly life-saving experimental treat ment used on two infected Amer icans is produced even in small amounts, ofcials said. And there are no guaran tees that the medication known as ZMapp would help curb the spread of the dreaded disease, which starts with a fever and body aches and sometimes pro gresses to serious bleeding. Sup plies of the drug are limited. It has never been tested for safety or ef fectiveness in humans. The health minister of Nige ria, one of the four countries where Ebola has broken out, told a news conference in his country that he had asked the U.S. Cen ters for Disease Control and Pre vention about access to the drug. A CDC spokesman said Wednes day there are virtually no doses available. Some people in other affect ed countries questioned why the medicine has not been offered to infected Africans. Anthony Kamara, a 27-year-old man riding a bicycle in Freetown, Sierra Leone, said Americans are very selsh. They only care about the lives of themselves and no one else. He referred to ZMapp as the miracle serum that the U.S. has refused to share with us to save African lives. The lack of wider availabili ty shows simply that white pa tients and black patients do not have the same value in the eyes of world medicine, said Nouri dine Sow, a sociology professor at the Universal Institute of Guinea. NATO pledges support to Ukraine AP PHOTO An activist smokes a cigarette after clashes with a special forces police battalion in Independence Square in Kiev, Ukraine on Thursday. KHALID MOHAMMED / AP Displaced Iraqi Christians settle at St. Joseph Church in Irbil, northern Iraq, on Thursday. Farmers take hit from Russia food ban Africans face long wait for unproven Ebola drug Militants seize Iraqs largest dam


Friday, August 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 O n the occasion of this weeks 40th anniversary of Richard Nixons resignation from the presidency, The Wash ington Post sponsored a reunion featuring Bob Woodward and Carl Bernstein, the Watergate re porters who brought down the 37th president. In fact, Nixon committed polit ical suicide. He thought he could get away with what other poli ticians had done, but forgot the rules are different for Republicans. The Post event resembled a celebration with much laugh ter and stories about how Pub lisher Katharine Graham and Ex ecutive Editor Ben Bradlee had told the newsroom no gloating when it became apparent Nixon would resign. But gloat they did for years to come. The story of how Lyndon John son stole the 1948 Senate elec tion away from Coke Stevenson, allegedly by use of voter fraud, which, The New York Times writes, allowed him to over come a 20,000-vote decit to achieve his famous 87-vote vic tory, is chronicled in Robert A. Caros book Means of Ascent, a multi-volume biography of the 36th president. It is also no se cret how Kennedy money and, according to journalist Seymour M. Hersh in his book The Dark Side of Camelot, a little ma a inuence delivered the 1960 presidential election to John F. Kennedy. These men were Democrats and though Johnsons legacy is tarnished by his escalation of the Vietnam War, he deservedly earns plaudits today for his work on civil rights legislation. Nixon was different. While Kennedy expertly schmoozed the press and Johnson was a mas ter manipulator and arm-twister, Nixon brooded about slights and injustices he felt had been done to him. When Pat Nixon died in 1993, I wrote a column about her. I had met her on a few occasions and said she did not t the plastic Pat label assigned to her by crit ics. I noted she didnt like poli tics, but endured it for the sake of her husband, preferring in stead to stay out of the limelight. Nixon wrote and thanked me, but then launched into a diatribe about the media and how they never understood her and by im plication him. My other personal remem brance of Nixon came in the early 1970s. I was trying to be come a network correspondent at NBC News in Washington and was assigned to weekend stories more seasoned reporters didnt want to cover. One of them was Nixons Sunday White House church service. Bob Schieffer had recently arrived in Washing ton from Texas for CBS News and he drew the same assignment. Nixon, or someone on his staff, likely pre-cleared the speakers in order to avoid the potential embarrassment of one of them criticizing Nixon for not im mediately ending the Vietnam War. Speakers included Rev. Bil ly Graham and a Catholic prelate whose name now escapes me. Afterward, a reception was held in the East Room where report ers and guests could speak with Nixon, Secretary of the Treasury John Connally and other Cabinet members. I found these events uncom fortable and a contrast in con tent and form from my own church experience. An explana tion came when the secretly re corded Oval Ofce conversa tions became public and Nixon is heard taking Gods name in vain and disparaging Jews and his enemies. On hearing the tapes, Graham expressed shock and dismay at Nixons language, though on one recording Gra ham is heard agreeing with Nix on about Jews controlling the media, a comment for which he later apologized. Nixon defenders have always contended that he did nothing different from other presidents. Maybe, but he certainly appears to have done a lot more of it than other presidents and his person ality was anything but endear ing to the press and to those on his enemies list. Nixon seemed to be saying to the press, hit me again, I can take it. Nixon was not a conservative Republican. He imposed wage and price controls, created the Environmental Protection Agen cy and two of the four justices he appointed to the Supreme Court Harry Blackmun and Warren Burger were part of the 7-2 majority vote in the Roe v. Wade case, which ushered in abortion on demand. Still, he remains one of our most fascinating presidents and one we can be sure historians will kick around for at least an other 40 years. Readers may email Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES The Nixon resignation at 40 M ore than a year and a half ago, the Senate Intelligence Committee approved a volu minous report on the CIAs detention and interrogation of suspected terrorists after 9/11. Those who have read the report say it concludes that the agency used brutal and sometimes un authorized interrogation techniques, misled policymakers and the public, and sought to un dermine congressional oversight. It also report edly rejects the idea that waterboarding and other enhanced interrogation techniques (a euphemism for torture) produced information vital to preventing terrorist attacks. The public has been unable to evaluate the committees conclusions or complaints by Republicans and the CIA that the report is awed but that was supposed to change this month with the release of a 480-page ex ecutive summary and a list of ndings. Now, however, Sen. Dianne Feinstein, D-Calif., the committee chairwoman, is delaying publi cation of the document until further notice while the committee studies signicant re dactions made by the Obama administration. Director of National Intelligence James R. Clapper said the redactions were necessary to protect sensitive classied information and that half of the redactions were in the footnotes. He insisted that the declassied document de livered to the committee will provide the public with a full view of the committees report on the detention and interrogation program. Its understandable if the public doesnt take Clappers assurances at face value. After all, he is the ofcial who answered No, sir when a sen ator asked him in March 2013 whether the Na tional Security Agency collected data on mil lions or hundreds of millions of Americans. A few months later, thanks to revelations by former NSA contractor Edward Snowden, Americans learned the government had been bulk collect ing information about telephone calls. As for the CIA, only last week Director John Brennan apologized to the Senate Intelligence Committee after the agencys inspector gener al concluded that CIA ofcials had improperly searched computers being used by committee staffers working on the detention and interroga tion report. Given that, Americans will wonder if redactions made in the executive summary were designed to protect sources and methods or to spare the CIA from further embarrassment. On Tuesday, Feinstein said the redactions eliminate or obscure key facts that support the reports ndings and conclusion, and sent a let ter to President Obama proposing changes that she said would be necessary if the document were to be released. Obama, who acknowledged last week that we tortured some folks and that we did some things that were contrary to our values, should respond positively. The summary of the Senate Intelligence Committee report may be the best available account of how America lost its way. It has been kept from the public for too long. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE CIA torture report needs to be released Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES Classic DOONESBURY 1976 Nixon defenders have always contended that he did nothing different from other presidents. Maybe, but he certainly appears to have done a lot more of it than other presidents and his personality was anything but endearing to the press and to those on his enemies list. Nixon seemed to be saying to the press, hit me again, I can take it.


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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NBA: T-wolves, Cavs agree to trade / B4 DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press LOUISVILLE, Ky. Rory McIlroy showed no sign of letting up. Lee Westwood might just be getting started. Momentum was a big theme Thursday in the opening round of the PGA Championship, and it even applied to Tiger Woods. Except that Woods kept going the wrong direction. Westwood followed up a season-best 63 four days ago at Firestone by matching his best score in a major cham pionship. He made nine birdies at Valhalla for a 6-under 65, giving him a share of the lead with Ryan Palmer and Kevin Chappell. One shot behind was McIlroy, the No. 1 play er and overwhelm ing favorite in the nal major of the year. McIl roy, coming off back-toback wins at the British Open and a World Golf Championship, over came a wild double bo gey on the par-5 10th hole by running off four straight birdies. His ea gle attempt on the 18th hole narrowly missed. He settled for a 66, a sol id start in his bid to be come only the seventh player to win the last two majors of the year. DAVID J. PHILLIP / AP Lee Westwood hits from the fairway on the fourth hole during Thursdays rst round of the PGA Championship at Valhalla Golf Club in Louisville, Ky. PHOTOS BY KATHY WILLENS / AP New York Yankees starting pitcher and former East Ridge High School standout Shane Greene pitches in the rst inning of Thursdays game against Detroit at Yankee Stadium in New York. Greene surrendered ve hits in eight-plus innings to pick up a 1-0 victory. It was his third win in four decisions with the Yankees. Knight time Ex-East Ridge pitcher Shane Greene goes eight strong for Yankees in 1-0 win Detroit shortstop Andrew Romine reacts as he elds Brett Gardners seventh-inning ground ball single that loaded the bases, as New York Yankees Brendan Ryan slides into second. HOWIE RUMBERG Associated Press NEW YORK After seeing his Yankees ro tation mates go pitch for pitch against De troits three Cy Young Award winners, Shane Greene was determined to match their outings. He did them all one better. Greene, a former East Ridge High School standout, was lifted in the ninth inning after giving up only his fth hit, then watched as closer David Robertson got pinch-hitter Miguel Cabrera to ground into a double play in New Yorks 1-0 victory over the Tigers on Thursday. Starting pitchers, you see one guy do good, you see the next guy do good, you start to get on a roll, Greene said. Robertson relieved af ter Ian Kinsler led off with a single, and he walked Victor Marti nez. Robertson came back to induce Cabrera to bounce into a double play and got Don Kel ly to softly line out to shortstop with a runner on third for his 31st save and New Yorks fth win FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com One member of the Hawthorne Shufe board Club is about to give the organization an international repu tation. Doris Hanke, one of the clubs professionals, has been selected by her home state of North Carolina to play in the International Shuf eboard Association World Championship in Midland, Ontario, Can ada. The tournament be gins Monday and runs through Friday. It fea tures teams from Rus sia, Norway, Australia, Germany, Brazil, Can ada, England and Ja pan, in addition to two teams from the United States. Hanke will play for the USA East team. It is a real honor to be chosen to represent my country at such an event, Hanke said. I hope to use this trip to promote the sport and help others understand the sportsmanship and camaraderie you learn from playing the game. Hankes qualica tions as a longtime shufeboard player are lengthy. She has played out of the Northern Dis trict of Florida for more than 20 years and has been a Florida State Pro since 1993. In addition, she was a chairwoman for the Hawthorne Shufe board Club for two years and was a co-chair woman for four years. Hanke also served as the Northern District and State Tournament director for 18 years. Hanke has previous international experi ence, having competed in an Open Singles tour nament in 2013 in Nor way. Hankes last major tournament appear ance for the Hawthorne Club was in a Mixed Doubles event in De cember. She and Gary McLaughlin teamed up for the win against 30 other area teams. Shortly after that, on Jan. 4, Hanke embarked Local shuffleboarder heads to world championships BOB LEVERONE / AP Florida State head coach Jimbo Fisher celebrates after defeating Duke in the Atlantic Coast Conference Championship Game on Dec. 7 in Charlotte, N.C. On Thursday, the NCAAs ve wealthiest college football conferences were given the ability to pass legislation. MICHAEL MAROT Associated Press INDIANAPOLIS The NCAA Board of Di rectors overwhelmingly approved a package of historic reforms Thurs day that will give the nations ve biggest conferences the abili ty to unilaterally change some of the basic rules governing college sports. If the 16-2 decision stands, there will be striking differences be tween the 65 largest schools and the more than 280 others in Divi sion I beginning as ear ly as Oct. 1, though few expect change to come that quickly. I am immensely proud of the work done by the membership, NCAA President Mark Emmert said. The new governance model rep resents a compromise on all sides that will bet ter serve our members and, most important ly, our student-athletes. These changes will help all our schools better support the young peo ple who come to col lege to play sports while earning a degree. Representatives from the ve richest leagues the ACC, Big Ten, Big 12, Pac-12 and SEC will hold nearly twice as much voting power NCAA board gives 5 biggest conferences more authority SEE LOCAL | B2 SEE GREENE | B2 SEE NCAA | B2 PGA CHAMPIONSHIP FIRST ROUND Lee Westwood 32-33 Kevin Chappell 32-33 Ryan Palmer 34-31 Jim Furyk 31-35 Ed. Molinari 31-35 Henrik Stenson 32-34 Rory McIlroy 32-34 Chris Wood 32-34 Mikko Ilonen 33-34 Jerry Kelly 32-35 Westwood, McIlroy ride Mo in opening round at PGA SEE PGA | B2


B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 FOOTBALL NFL Preseason Thursdays Games Indianapolis at N.Y. Jets, late New England at Washington, late San Francisco at Baltimore, late Cincinnati at Kansas City, late Seattle at Denver, late Dallas at San Diego, 10 p.m. Todays Games Miami at Atlanta, 7 p.m. Buffalo at Carolina, 7:30 p.m. Tampa Bay at Jacksonville, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Chicago, 8 p.m. Oakland at Minnesota, 8 p.m. New Orleans at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Saturdays Games Cleveland at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Giants, 7:30 p.m. Green Bay at Tennessee, 8 p.m. Houston at Arizona, 8:30 p.m. GOLF PGA Championship Thursday At Valhalla Golf Club Louisville, Ky. Purse: $10 million Yardage: 7,458; Par 71 (35-36) First Round Lee Westwood 32-33 65 Kevin Chappell 32-33 65 Ryan Palmer 34-31 65 Jim Furyk 31-35 66 Edoardo Molinari 31-35 66 Henrik Stenson 32-34 66 Rory McIlroy 32-34 66 Chris Wood 32-34 66 Mikko Ilonen 33-34 67 Jerry Kelly 32-35 67 Joost Luiten 33-35 68 Ian Poulter 35-33 68 Bernd Wiesberger 33-35 68 Shane Lowry 33-35 68 Danny Willett 34-34 68 Shawn Stefani 35-33 68 Matt Jones 35-33 68 Seung-Yul Noh 34-34 68 J.B. Holmes 33-35 68 Rickie Fowler 34-35 69 Victor Dubuisson 35-34 69 Nick Watney 35-34 69 Jimmy Walker 36-33 69 Jason Day 34-35 69 Phil Mickelson 32-37 69 Jamie Donaldson 34-35 69 Rafael Cabrera-Bello 35-34 69 Kevin Streelman 35-34 69 Russell Henley 34-35 69 Alexander Levy 35-34 69 Graham DeLaet 34-35 69 Steve Stricker 35-34 69 Cameron Tringale 34-35 69 Geoff Ogilvy 35-34 69 Patrick Reed 34-36 70 Colin Montgomerie 35-35 70 Brendon Todd 32-38 70 Ernie Els 36-34 70 Brendon de Jonge 34-36 70 Louis Oosthuizen 34-36 70 Justin Rose 33-37 70 Stephen Gallacher 34-36 70 Charley Hoffman 35-35 70 Sergio Garcia 36-34 70 Bubba Watson 33-37 70 Martin Kaymer 33-37 70 Hunter Mahan 36-34 70 Luke Donald 31-39 70 Zach Johnson 34-36 70 Richard Sterne 34-36 70 Tim Clark 35-35 70 Daniel Summerhays 37-33 70 Chris Stroud 35-35 70 Robert Karlsson 36-35 71 Hideki Matsuyama 37-34 71 Billy Horschel 34-37 71 Brian Stuard 35-36 71 Jordan Spieth 35-36 71 Adam Scott 35-36 71 Thongchai Jaidee 35-36 71 Brian Harman 37-34 71 Brooks Koepka 37-34 71 Kevin Stadler 33-38 71 Marc Leishman 37-34 71 Marc Warren 35-36 71 Brendan Steele 34-37 71 Pat Perez 36-35 71 Scott Brown 34-37 71 Scott Stallings 33-38 71 Jonas Blixt 34-37 71 Erik Compton 34-37 71 Fabrizio Zanotti 34-37 71 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano 36-35 71 Bill Haas 35-36 71 Vijay Singh 34-37 71 Thorbjorn Olesen 32-39 71 Francesco Molinari 34-37 71 Jason Bohn 35-36 71 Shaun Micheel 35-37 72 Freddie Jacobson 32-40 72 K.J. Choi 34-38 72 Miguel Angel Jimenez 35-37 72 Charl Schwartzel 35-37 72 Stewart Cink 36-36 72 Ryo Ishikawa 34-38 72 Gary Woodland 36-36 72 Anirban Lahiri 34-38 72 Tom Watson 35-37 72 Davis Love III 35-37 72 Kenny Perry 36-36 72 Kiradech Aphibarnrat 36-36 72 Steve Schneiter 35-37 72 Roberto Castro 37-36 73 Charles Howell III 37-36 73 George Coetzee 36-37 73 Matt Every 35-38 73 Ross Fisher 36-37 73 Padraig Harrington 38-35 73 Graeme McDowell 36-37 73 Brandt Snedeker 34-39 73 Hyung-Sung Kim 35-38 73 Ryan Helminen 37-36 73 George McNeill 35-38 73 Webb Simpson 34-39 73 Ryan Moore 36-37 73 Scott Piercy 37-36 73 Branden Grace 35-38 73 Tommy Fleetwood 35-38 73 Koumei Oda 37-37 74 Jamie Broce 37-37 74 Rich Beem 37-37 74 Tiger Woods 37-37 74 Harris English 35-39 74 Eric Williamson 35-39 74 David Hearn 36-38 74 Keegan Bradley 35-39 74 Chris Kirk 38-36 74 Hideto Tanihara 37-37 74 Chesson Hadley 36-38 74 Paul Casey 35-39 74 Kevin Na 33-41 74 Ben Martin 34-40 74 Steven Bowditch 36-38 74 Rod Perry 38-36 74 Ben Crane 36-38 74 Russell Knox 36-39 75 Thomas Bjorn 36-39 75 Bob Sowards 35-40 75 Rory Sabbatini 35-40 75 Stuart Deane 38-37 75 John Senden 37-38 75 Y.E. Yang 33-42 75 John Daly 40-36 76 Rob Corcoran 36-40 76 Will MacKenzie 35-41 76 Michael Block 40-37 77 David McNabb 37-40 77 Brian Norman 41-37 78 Mark Brooks 38-40 78 John Huh 39-39 78 Jason Kokrak 40-38 78 Johan Kok 40-38 78 Pablo Larrazabal 40-39 79 Matt Pesta 38-41 79 Dave Tentis 41-38 79 Darren Clarke 38-41 79 Boo Weekley 40-40 80 Jerry Smith 40-40 80 Matteo Manassero 37-43 80 Dustin Volk 39-42 81 David Hronek 40-41 81 Angel Cabrera 39-43 82 Frank Esposito 40-43 83 Jim McGovern 41-42 83 Aaron Krueger 42-42 84 Jason Dufner WD LPGA Tour Meijer Classic Thursday At Blytheeld Country Club Belmont, Michigan Purse: $1.5 million Yardage: 6,414; Par 71 (36-35) First Round a-denotes amateur Sandra Gal 30-35 65 Inbee Park 33-33 66 Katherine Kirk 33-34 67 Katy Harris 35-33 68 Ilhee Lee 34-34 68 Azahara Munoz 34-34 68 Gerina Piller 37-31 68 Line Vedel 35-33 68 Amy Yang 33-35 68 Paula Creamer 34-35 69 Brianna Do 36-33 69 Jodi Ewart Shadoff 36-33 69 Shanshan Feng 34-35 69 Jaye Marie Green 35-34 69 Karine Icher 36-33 69 Lydia Ko 34-35 69 Caroline Masson 35-34 69 Sydnee Michaels 33-36 69 Suzann Pettersen 34-35 69 Lindsey Wright 36-33 69 Dori Carter 38-32 70 Tiffany Joh 35-35 70 Lorie Kane 35-35 70 Hanna Kang 37-33 70 Mirim Lee 36-34 70 Rebecca Lee-Bentham 37-33 70 Stacy Lewis 36-34 70 Alejandra Llaneza 35-35 70 Catriona Matthew 37-33 70 Paola Moreno 35-35 70 Belen Mozo 35-35 70 Haru Nomura 34-36 70 Lee-Anne Pace 34-36 70 Hee Young Park 34-36 70 Beatriz Recari 36-34 70 Alena Sharp 36-34 70 Kris Tamulis 35-35 70 Mariajo Uribe 35-35 70 Alison Walshe 34-36 70 Amy Anderson 36-35 71 Katie M. Burnett 36-35 71 Chella Choi 37-34 71 Laura Davies 34-37 71 Jimin Kang 36-35 71 Kim Kaufman 37-34 71 Xi Yu Lin 37-34 71 Maria McBride 35-36 71 Giulia Molinaro 34-37 71 Jane Park 36-35 71 Jennifer Rosales 36-35 71 Dewi Claire Schreefel 35-36 71 Jennifer Song 35-36 71 Thidapa Suwannapura 35-36 71 TV 2 DAY GOLF 1 p.m. TNT PGA of America, PGA Championship, second round, at Louisville, Ky. 3 p.m. TGC USGA, U.S. Womens Amateur Championship, quarternal matches, at Glen Cove, N.Y. 5 p.m. TGC LPGA, Meijer Classic, second round, at Grand Rapids, Mich. LITTLE LEAGUE BASEBALL 11 a.m. ESPN Playoffs, Mid-Atlantic Regional seminal, at Bristol, Conn. 1 p.m. ESPN Playoffs, Midwest Regional nal, at Indianapolis 3 p.m. ESPN Playoffs, Mid-Atlantic Regional seminal, at Bristol, Conn. 5 p.m. ESPN2 Playoffs, West Regional seminal, at San Bernardino, Calif. 7 p.m. ESPN Playoffs, Southeast Regional nal, at Warner Robins, Ga. 9 p.m. ESPN Playoffs, West Regional seminal, at San Bernardino, Calif. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 4 p.m. SUN, WGN Tampa Bay at Chicago Cubs 7 p.m. FS-Florida Miami at Cincinnati MLB St. Louis at Baltimore NFL 7 p.m. WRDQ Miami at Atlanta 7:30 p.m. WFTV, WKMG Tampa Bay at Jacksonville 8 p.m. NFL Preseason, New Orleans at St. Louis SOCCER 10:30 p.m. NBCSN MLS, San Jose at Los Angeles TENNIS 1 p.m. ESPN2 ATP World Tour, Rogers Cup, quarternals, at Toronto 7 p.m. ESPN2 ATP World Tour, Rogers Cup, quarternal, at Toronto SCOREBOARD on a four-month trip around the World. She returned in April and has spent the sum mer the offseason for Florida shufeboarders rounding her game into shape for the world championships, ac cording to George Brad bury, co-chairman of the Hawthorne Shufeboard Club. Bradbury said Hankes appearance at the world championship could have long-term benets for the club. He hopes it will attract new mem bers to the club, par ticularly when poten tial members realize the club competes at a high level. Hawthorne Shufe board Club is a mem ber of the Florida Shuf eboard Association. It competes out of the Northern District, one of seven districts in the state. The goal of the FSA, according to its website, is to promote all aspects of the game. It also as sists with the formation and organization of new clubs, as well as facilitat ing and directing state wide tournaments. Bradbury said Haw thorne is always looking for new members. If you have never played shufeboard or it has been awhile since you played, we will be m ore than happy to help anyone get started, Bradbury said. Our club has players of all skill lev els and they play for a va riety of reasons. Some play for exercise, while others seek social con versation and laughter. Others have practiced and taken the game to a more competitive level. It all depends on how the shufeboard bug bites you once you start playing. Hawthorne Shufe board Club competes out of Hawthorne at Leesburg. The clubs courts are located at 100 Hawthorne Road in Leesburg. LOCAL FROM PAGE B1 in six games. I had condence he could get the job done, said Greene, who sat calmly in the dug out for the nal three outs. Greene received a standing ovation as walked to the dugout after manager Joe Gi rardi replaced him with Robinson. Stephen Drews RBI ground-rule double was the only extra-base hit in a game dominat ed by Greene and fellow 25-year-old starter Rick Porcello. The Yankees took two of three in games started by the Tigers Cy Young winners with spectac ular efforts from their rotation. New Yorks rookie followed up by pitching the best game of them all against the AL Central leaders. Greene (3-1) walked three and struck out ve while pitching into the ninth inning for the rst time in his career. Greene didnt permit a runner past second un til Ezequiel Carrera ad vanced to third on Kins lers single in the sixth. The right-hander got out of it with his second double play. To be able to contin ue to pound the strike zone with quality pitch es. Thats impressive, Girardi said of Greene. Overall, Yankees start ers yielded three earned runs in 27 1/3 innings to the Tigers eight runs in 29 2/3 innings. Max Scherzer, David Price and Justin Verlander the last three AL Cy Young Award winners started the previous three games. The pitching was out standing, especially the starting pitching, Tigers manager Brad Ausmus said. Unfortunately, we didnt take advantage in three of the four starts. Porcello (13-6) gave up nine hits in seven in nings and struck out ve. The Yankees loaded the bases in the seventh but the New Jersey-born Porcello got Martin Pra do to ground his 110th pitch to shortstop An drew Romine. The Yankees provided Greene all the support he needed with two outs in the fourth. Carlos Bel tran and Chase Head ley singled before Drews drive bounced just in side the line in left eld and hopped into the stands. GREENE FROM PAGE B1 (37.5 percent) as any other group on a newly created council, where most legislation will be approved or reject ed. The ve other Foot ball Bowl Subdivision leagues would account for 18.5 percent while the second-tier Football Championship Subdi vision and non-football playing schools would split up another 37.5 percent of the vote. Ath letes and faculty will ac count for the rest. Commissioners and school leaders from the power conferences have until Oct. 1 to cre ate a wish list of issues they want to handle on their own. Any items that make the wish list would have to be approved by at least three of the ve power-conference reps and at least 12 of the 20 presidents or chan cellors on an expand ed board of directors. Then, one representa tive from each of the 65 schools in the pow er-ve leagues and three student-athletes from each conference would vote on each item. Pas sage would require 60 percent of the 80 votes and a simple majority of support from schools in at least three of the ve conferences or a simple majority of all votes (41) and a simple majority from schools in four of the ve leagues. Proponents believe all the checks and balanc es will work. It does provide de grees of autonomy for the ve high-resource conferences, said Na than Hatch, board chairman and Wake Forest president. This is not complete autono my, were still part of Di vision I, but I think it al lows us to provide more benets to student-ath letes. The legislation still could be overridden in the next 60 days. If 75 schools sign the override measure, the board must take a sec ond look at the plan. If 125 schools join the movement, the chang es would be suspended until the board sched ules a vote to reconsid er. The No. 1 goal for the big conferences will be expanding scholar ships to include more money toward the full cost-of-attendance funding that goes be yond tuition, room and board, books and fees. Legislation to give athletes an addition al $2,000 to cover col lege expenses was ap proved by the board in October 2011 but was overridden two months later by the smaller schools, spurring the big leagues vocal lob bying effort to be grant ed more autonomy. What else could make the wish list? The big conferences also want to invest more in athlete health care and con tinuing education, and want to ensure athletes retain scholarships for four years. Big 12 Commission er Bob Bowlsby recent ly complained that cheating pays in college sports. It is unlikely the board would allow the ve biggest conferences to set their own policing parameters for rules vi olations. Critics worry that the impact will create an even greater split be tween wealthy leagues and everyone else.. I think its going to be great for those ve conferences and thats about it, said Ger ald Gurney, president of The Drake Group, an NCAA watchdog. I dont think its going to be a good step for non-revenue sports or for Title IX. We are going to get into a new phase of competition, and there will be no holds barred. Some leagues agree with the overall concept of the changes but have other concerns. A group of compli ance ofcers and facul ty representatives wrote to board Chairman Na than Hatch in hopes of getting greater repre sentation in the deci sion-making process. Big East and Ivy League ofcials expressed concerns over giv ing the ve non-pow er, FBS-playing leagues permanent seats on the board, meaning al most two-thirds of the schools that do not play in the FBS will only hold seven seats on the board. Conference USA Commissioner Britton Banowsky also told the NCAA his league strong ly opposed any chang es in transfer rules that would permit athletes to transfer from our institutions to high re source conference in stitutions without re strictions unless it is the result of shared gover nance discussions and provides for shared vot ing privileges for all Di vision I conferences/in stitutions. Banowsky also chairs the NCAAs infractions committee. The board agreed and deemed transfer rule changes are off limits. NCAA FROM PAGE B1 Woods achieved that feat twice, including at Valhalla in 2000. That now seems even longer than 14 years ago. On a day when near ly half the eld shot par or better, Woods opened with a 3-over 74. He hit two tee shots that missed the fairway by some 30 yards, hooked a 3-wood into a creek and hit a spectator with his tee shot on a par 3. His two best putts were for par and bogey. It wasnt very good, Woods said. He didnt look very sharp. In his last compet itive round, Woods with drew after eight holes at Firestone because of an other back injury. He said his trainer was able to pop a joint back into place above the sacrum, eliminating the pain. But it apparently did little for the rust. Woods wasnt the only player who hit a few wild ones. Right when McIlroy was building momen tum, he hooked his sec ond shot on the par-5 10th hole over a fence and out-of-bounds, lead ing to a double bogey. He was more upset about a three-putt bogey on the next hole, but then Boy Wonder bounced back with four straight bird ies to get right back into the mix. Whenever you are condent and you have some momentum on your side, its easier to do what I did today rath er if everything is sort of going against you, and youre struggling for form and you have a patch like that, he said. Everything is very much going his way right now. It was his 11th straight round under par, and his third straight round of 66. Westwood also had a double bogey on his 10th hole that kept his score from being even bet ter. He played the back nine rst, and hit his tee shot right down the mid dle at No. 1, and right at the edge of a divot that wasnt entirely lled with sand. It was like caught or plugged, Westwood said. So it would have been a perfect 9-iron from the fairway, and just unlucky. Caught it a bit heavy. He ubbed a chip try ing to be too perfect and missed a 4-foot bogey putt. Much like McIlroy, he responded in splen did fashion by closing out his round with four straight birdies, nishing with a 30-footer on the ninth hole. PGA FROM PAGE B1


Friday, August 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Box scores and results for games ending after 10 p.m. will appear in our next edition. AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Baltimore 64 49 .566 7-3 L-1 30-25 34-24 Toronto 61 54 .530 4 6-4 W-1 31-24 30-30 New York 60 54 .526 4 6-4 W-2 28-27 32-27 Tampa Bay 55 59 .482 9 5 4-6 W-1 27-32 28-27 Boston 50 63 .442 14 10 3-7 W-1 27-31 23-32 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 62 50 .554 5-5 L-2 30-27 32-23 Kansas City 59 53 .527 3 7-3 W-3 27-27 32-26 Cleveland 57 57 .500 6 3 6-4 L-2 34-22 23-35 Chicago 55 60 .478 8 6 4-6 L-2 29-28 26-32 Minnesota 51 61 .455 11 8 5-5 L-1 25-30 26-31 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 69 44 .611 5-5 L-1 37-20 32-24 Los Angeles 67 46 .593 2 5-5 L-2 38-20 29-26 Seattle 59 54 .522 10 1 6-4 W-2 28-31 31-23 Houston 47 67 .412 22 13 5-5 L-2 26-33 21-34 Texas 45 69 .395 24 15 4-6 W-2 21-33 24-36 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Washington 62 51 .549 5-5 W-2 34-24 28-27 Atlanta 58 56 .509 4 3 2-8 L-8 31-24 27-32 Miami 55 58 .487 7 5 5-5 L-1 31-28 24-30 New York 54 61 .470 9 7 4-6 L-2 28-27 26-34 Philadelphia 51 63 .447 11 10 6-4 W-2 24-33 27-30 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 63 52 .548 4-6 W-1 32-27 31-25 St. Louis 60 52 .536 1 6-4 L-1 32-25 28-27 Pittsburgh 60 53 .531 2 6-4 W-1 35-22 25-31 Cincinnati 58 56 .509 4 3 6-4 W-2 30-25 28-31 Chicago 48 64 .429 13 12 6-4 L-1 25-27 23-37 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Los Angeles 65 50 .565 7-3 W-2 30-27 35-23 San Francisco 62 53 .539 3 5-5 L-1 29-30 33-23 San Diego 52 61 .460 12 8 6-4 W-1 31-27 21-34 Arizona 49 65 .430 15 12 4-6 L-2 23-37 26-28 Colorado 45 68 .398 19 15 2-8 W-1 28-29 17-39 WEDNESDAYS GAMES San Diego 5, Minnesota 4, 10 innings Texas 3, Chicago White Sox 1 Tampa Bay 7, Oakland 3 Seattle 7, Atlanta 3 N.Y. Yankees 5, Detroit 1 Philadelphia 10, Houston 3 Toronto 5, Baltimore 1 Cincinnati 8, Cleveland 3 Boston 2, St. Louis 1 Kansas City 4, Arizona 3 L.A. Dodgers 2, L.A. Angels 1 WEDNESDAYS GAMES San Diego 5, Minnesota 4, 10 innings Seattle 7, Atlanta 3 Philadelphia 10, Houston 3 Pittsburgh 7, Miami 3 Washington 7, N.Y. Mets 1 Cincinnati 8, Cleveland 3 San Francisco 7, Milwaukee 4 Boston 2, St. Louis 1 Colorado 13, Chicago Cubs 4 Kansas City 4, Arizona 3 L.A. Dodgers 2, L.A. Angels 1 THURSDAYS GAMES N.Y. Yankees 1, Detroit 0 Houston at Philadelphia, late Baltimore at Toronto, late Cleveland at Cincinnati, late Boston at St. Louis, late Kansas City at Arizona, late L.A. Dodgers at L.A. Angels, late Minnesota at Oakland, late Chicago White Sox at Seattle, late THURSDAYS GAMES Washington 5, N.Y. Mets 3, 13 innings Milwaukee 3, San Francisco 1 Chicago Cubs at Colorado, late Houston at Philadelphia, late Miami at Pittsburgh, late Cleveland at Cincinnati, late Boston at St. Louis, late Kansas City at Arizona, late L.A. Dodgers at L.A. Angels, late TOM LYNN / AP Milwaukees Aramis Ramirez hits a double off of San Francisco pitcher Jake Peavy during the sixth inning of Thursdays game in Milwaukee. TODAYS GAMES Tampa Bay (Archer 7-6) at Chicago Cubs (Wada 1-1), 4:05 p.m. Cleveland (Bauer 4-6) at N.Y. Yankees (Undecided), 7:05 p.m. St. Louis (Masterson 1-0) at Baltimore (Tillman 8-5), 7:05 p.m. Detroit (An.Sanchez 8-5) at Toronto (Dickey 9-11), 7:07 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 13-8) at Kansas City (J.Vargas 8-5), 8:10 p.m. Texas (Mikolas 1-4) at Houston (Oberholtzer 4-7), 8:10 p.m. Boston (Webster 1-1) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 12-6), 10:05 p.m. Minnesota (Gibson 10-8) at Oakland (Kazmir 12-4), 10:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Quintana 6-7) at Seattle (Iwakuma 9-6), 10:10 p.m. TODAYS GAMES Tampa Bay (Archer 7-6) at Chicago Cubs (Wada 1-1), 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (B.Colon 10-9) at Philadelphia (A.Burnett 6-11), 7:05 p.m. San Diego (Kennedy 8-9) at Pittsburgh (Worley 4-1), 7:05 p.m. St. Louis (Masterson 1-0) at Baltimore (Tillman 8-5), 7:05 p.m. Miami (Eovaldi 5-6) at Cincinnati (Leake 9-9), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 8-9) at Atlanta (E.Santana 10-6), 7:35 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (R.Hernandez 6-8) at Milwaukee (Lohse 11-6), 8:10 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 13-8) at Kansas City (J.Vargas 8-5), 8:10 p.m. Colorado (Matzek 2-6) at Arizona (C.Anderson 6-4), 9:40 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Altuve, Houston, .338; Cano, Seattle, .332; VMartinez, Detroit, .324; Brantley, Cleveland, .321. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 79; Trout, Los Angeles, 78; Brantley, Cleveland, 74; Donaldson, Oakland, 74; Me Cabrera, Toronto, 72; Gardner, New York, 72. RBI: JAbreu, Chicago, 86; MiCabrera, Detroit, 84; Ortiz, Boston, 82; Trout, Los Angeles, 81; Donaldson, Oak land, 78; NCruz, Baltimore, 77. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 158; MeCabrera, Toronto, 147; Cano, Seattle, 139; Brantley, Cleveland, 138; Markakis, Baltimore, 135; Kinsler, Detroit, 134. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 36; Trout, Los Angeles, 33; Altuve, Houston, 32; Plouffe, Minnesota, 31; Kinsler, Detroit, 30; Brantley, Cleveland, 29; MeCabrera, Toronto, 29; Pedroia, Boston, 29. 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, 45; Ellsbury, New York, 29; RDavis, Detroit, 26; AEscobar, Kansas City, 23; JDyson, Kansas City, 22; Andrus, Texas, 21; JJones, Se attle, 20; Reyes, Toronto, 20. PITCHING: Scherzer, Detroit, 13-4; Porcello, Detroit, 136; FHernandez, Seattle, 12-3; WChen, Baltimore, 12-4; Richards, Los Angeles, 12-4; Kazmir, Oakland, 12-4; Tanaka, New York, 12-4; Gray, Oakland, 12-5; Kluber, Cleveland, 12-6; Weaver, Los Angeles, 12-6. ERA: FHernandez, Seattle, 1.97; Sale, Chicago, 2.14; Tanaka, New York, 2.51; Kazmir, Oakland, 2.53; Kluber, Cleveland, 2.55; Richards, Los Angeles, 2.58; Lester, Oakland, 2.59; Lester, Oakland, 2.59. STRIKEOUTS: Price, Detroit, 199; FHernandez, Seat tle, 186; Kluber, Cleveland, 177; Darvish, Texas, 175; Scherzer, Detroit, 171; Richards, Los Angeles, 152; Les ter, Oakland, 152. SAVES: Holland, Kansas City, 32; Rodney, Seattle, 31; DavRobertson, New York, 31; Perkins, Minnesota, 28; Britton, Baltimore, 23; Nathan, Detroit, 23; Uehara, Bos ton, 23. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Tulowitzki, Colorado, .340; Puig, Los Angeles, .316; MaAdams, St. Louis, .316. RUNS: Pence, San Francisco, 80; Rendon, Washington, 79; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 75; Rizzo, Chicago, 751. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 74; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 72; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 69; Howard, Philadelphia, 67; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 67; Desmond, Washington, 66; Braun, Milwaukee, 65. HITS: DanMurphy, New York, 139; Pence, San Francisco, 136; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 128; McGehee, Miami, 128; DGordon, Los Angeles, 127; Span, Washington, 126; FFreeman, Atlanta, 125; CGomez, Milwaukee, 125. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 39; Lucroy, Milwau kee, 37; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 32; DanMurphy, New York, 31; Puig, Los Angeles, 31; Rendon, Washington, 31; SCastro, Chicago, 30; FFreeman, Atlanta, 30; Span, Washington, 30. 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, 31; EYoung, New York, 26; CGomez, Milwaukee, 23; Span, Washington, 23; Rollins, Philadelphia, 22. PITCHING: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 13-2; WPeralta, Mil waukee, 13-6; Wainwright, St. Louis, 13-6; Cueto, Cin cinnati, 13-6; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 13-8; Ryu, Los Angeles, 12-5. ERA: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.82; Cueto, Cincinnati, 2.04; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.26; Hamels, Philadelphia, 2.42; HAlvarez, Miami, 2.48; TRoss, San Diego, 2.62; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.71. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 177; Cueto, Cin cinnati, 172; Greinke, Los Angeles, 158; TRoss, San Di ego, 157; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 157; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 153; Kennedy, San Diego, 150. SAVES: Rosenthal, St. Louis, 35; FrRodriguez, Milwau kee, 33; Jansen, Los Angeles, 32; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 32; Cishek, Miami, 27; AReed, Arizona, 27; Papelbon, Phil adelphia, 26. Yankees 1, Tigers 0 Detroit New York ab r h bi ab r h bi RDavis lf 4 0 0 0 Gardnr lf 4 0 1 0 Carrer cf 4 0 1 0 Prado 3b 4 0 1 0 Kinsler 2b 4 0 2 0 Ellsury cf 4 0 1 0 VMrtnz dh 3 0 1 0 Beltran dh 4 1 1 0 JMrtnz rf 2 0 0 0 Headly 1b 3 0 1 0 MiCarr ph 1 0 0 0 Drew ss 4 0 1 1 D.Kelly 1b 4 0 1 0 Cervelli c 3 0 0 0 Cstllns 3b 2 0 0 0 ISuzuki rf 3 0 2 0 Avila c 2 0 0 0 Ryan 2b 2 0 1 0 AnRmn ss 3 0 0 0 Totals 29 0 5 0 Totals 31 1 9 1 Detroit 000 000 000 0 New York 000 100 00x 1 DPDetroit 2, New York 3. LOBDetroit 6, New York 8. 2BDrew (9). IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Porcello L,13-6 7 9 1 1 0 5 Coke 1 0 0 0 1 2 New York Greene W,3-1 8 5 0 0 3 5 Dav.Robertson S,31-33 1 0 0 0 1 0 Greene pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. HBPby Porcello (Ryan). UmpiresHome, Mark Wegner; First, Mike Winters; Second, Mike Muchlinski; Third, Tom Woodring. T:49. A,013 (49,642). Nationals 5, Mets 3 13 innings New York Washington ab r h bi ab r h bi Grndrs rf 6 0 1 1 Span cf 6 0 4 0 DnMrp 2b 6 0 3 1 Rendon 3b 6 0 0 0 DWrght 3b 6 0 1 0 Werth rf 6 0 2 0 Duda 1b 5 0 1 0 LaRoch 1b 5 2 2 0 Lagars cf 4 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 5 2 2 3 Famili p 0 0 0 0 Harper lf 6 1 2 2 Evelnd p 0 0 0 0 ACarer 2b 5 0 1 0 Campll lf 2 0 0 0 Loaton c 4 0 1 0 Flores ss 5 1 1 0 Zmrmn p 1 0 0 0 Recker c 5 0 0 0 Storen p 0 0 0 0 deGrm p 2 1 1 0 Blevins p 0 0 0 0 Niwnhs ph-lf-cf 2 1 1 0 Hairstn ph 1 0 0 0 EYong lf 1 0 0 1 Clipprd p 0 0 0 0 Black p 0 0 0 0 RSorin p 0 0 0 0 Edgin p 0 0 0 0 SouzJr ph 1 0 0 0 CYoung cf-lf 1 0 0 0 Thrntn p 0 0 0 0 Carlyle p 0 0 0 0 Stmmn p 1 0 0 0 Tejada ph 1 0 0 0 Mejia p 0 0 0 0 CTorrs p 0 0 0 0 Totals 46 3 9 3 Totals 47 5 14 5 New York 001 000 200 000 0 3 Washington 020 100 000 000 2 5 No outs when winning run scored. DPNew York 1. LOBNew York 8, Washington 10. 2BDan.Murphy (32), D.Wright (26), LaRoche 2 (17). HRDesmond (18), Harper (4). CSSpan (3). SE. Young, Zimmermann. SFE.Young. IP H R ER BB SO New York deGrom 6 7 3 3 1 4 Black 1 1 / 3 2 0 0 0 3 Edgin 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Familia 1 1 0 0 1 2 Eveland 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Carlyle 2 1 0 0 0 1 Mejia 1 2 0 0 0 2 C.Torres L,5-5 0 1 2 2 1 0 Washington Zimmermann 6 1 / 3 7 3 3 0 5 Storen BS,3-4 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 Blevins 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Clippard 1 0 0 0 0 1 R.Soriano 1 0 0 0 0 1 Thornton 1 0 0 0 0 1 Stammen W,2-4 3 1 0 0 2 2 C.Torres pitched to 2 batters in the 13th. WPFamilia, Storen. UmpiresHome, Dan Iassogna; First, Vic Carapazza; Second, Paul Nauert; Third, Larry Vanover. T:34. A,611 (41,408). Brewers 3, Giants 1 San Francisco Milwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi Pagan cf 5 0 2 0 CGomz cf 4 0 1 0 Pence rf 4 0 1 1 Lucroy c 4 1 2 0 Posey 1b 4 0 2 0 Braun rf 4 0 1 1 Sandovl 3b 3 0 0 0 ArRmr 3b 4 1 2 0 Morse lf 3 0 1 0 KDavis lf 3 1 1 1 Panik 2b 4 0 1 0 FrRdrg p 0 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 3 0 0 0 RWeks 2b 3 0 1 0 Susac c 4 0 1 0 MrRynl 1b 2 0 0 1 Peavy p 2 1 0 0 Segura ss 3 0 1 0 JGutrrz p 0 0 0 0 WPerlt p 2 0 0 0 Ishikaw ph 1 0 0 0 Jeffrss p 0 0 0 0 Machi p 0 0 0 0 WSmith p 0 0 0 0 Y.Petit p 0 0 0 0 GParra lf 0 0 0 0 GBlanc ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 1 8 1 Totals 29 3 9 3 San Francisco 000 010 000 1 Milwaukee 100 002 00x 3 DPSan Francisco 1, Milwaukee 2. LOBSan Fran cisco 9, Milwaukee 7. 2BLucroy (38), Braun (25), Ar.Ramirez (13), K.Davis (28). CSC.Gomez (5). SW. Peralta. SFMar.Reynolds. IP H R ER BB SO San Francisco Peavy L,0-3 5 2 / 3 9 3 3 3 3 J.Gutierrez 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Machi 1 0 0 0 0 0 Y.Petit 1 0 0 0 0 1 Milwaukee W.Peralta W,14-6 6 2 / 3 7 1 1 1 9 Jeffress H,3 1 0 0 0 1 2 W.Smith H,26 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 1 Fr.Rodriguez S,34-38 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBPby W.Peralta (Morse). WPW.Peralta. UmpiresHome, Alan Porter; First, Eric Cooper; Sec ond, Tom Hallion; Third, Tripp Gibson. T:14. A,229 (41,900). Late Wednesday Red Sox 2, Cardinals 1 Boston St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi B.Holt 3b 4 0 1 0 MCrpnt 3b 4 1 1 0 Pedroia 2b 4 0 0 0 Wong 2b 4 0 0 0 Cespds lf 4 1 1 0 Hollidy lf 3 0 0 0 Napoli 1b 4 0 2 0 MAdms 1b 4 0 2 1 Nava rf 3 1 1 0 Bourjos pr 0 0 0 0 D.Ortiz ph 0 0 0 0 JhPerlt ss 4 0 0 0 BrdlyJr pr-cf 0 0 0 0 Przyns c 4 0 1 0 Bogarts ss 3 0 1 2 Tavers rf 3 0 1 0 Vazquz c 3 0 0 0 Jay cf 3 0 0 0 Betts cf-rf 4 0 1 0 SMiller p 0 0 0 0 J.Kelly p 2 0 1 0 SRonsn ph 1 0 0 0 Mdlrks ph 1 0 0 0 SFrmn p 0 0 0 0 Tazawa p 0 0 0 0 Maness p 0 0 0 0 Uehara p 0 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 8 2 Totals 30 1 5 1 Boston 000 100 001 2 St. Louis 100 000 000 1 DPBoston 1, St. Louis 2. LOBBoston 6, St. Louis 7. 2BNapoli 2 (18), Bogaerts (21), M.Carpenter (26). SS.Miller. SFBogaerts. IP H R ER BB SO Boston J.Kelly 7 3 1 1 4 2 Tazawa W,2-3 1 0 0 0 0 1 Uehara S,23-25 1 2 0 0 0 0 St. Louis S.Miller 7 4 1 1 1 4 S.Freeman 1 / 3 2 0 0 0 0 Maness 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Rosenthal L,1-6 1 2 1 1 1 0 UmpiresHome, Lance Barksdale; First, Gary Ceder strom; Second, Kerwin Danley; Third, Mark Ripperger. T:01. A,733 (45,399). Giants 7, Brewers 4 San Francisco Milwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi Pence rf 6 1 2 0 CGomz cf 5 2 2 1 Panik 2b 5 1 3 1 GParra lf 2 0 0 0 Posey c 5 2 1 0 KDavis ph-lf 2 1 1 1 Sandovl 3b 5 2 3 3 Braun rf 5 1 0 0 Romo p 0 0 0 0 ArRmr 3b 5 0 2 2 Ishikaw 1b 0 0 0 0 Lucroy 1b 5 0 1 0 Belt 1b 5 0 0 0 Gennett 2b 4 0 2 0 Casilla p 0 0 0 0 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 Morse lf 4 0 2 3 Grzlny p 0 0 0 0 JGutrrz p 0 0 0 0 Wooten p 0 0 0 0 Affeldt p 0 0 0 0 Maldnd c 3 0 1 0 Arias 3b 1 0 0 0 Segura ss 4 0 3 0 GBlanc cf 3 0 1 0 Gallard p 1 0 0 0 BCrwfr ss 3 0 1 0 MrRynl ph 1 0 0 0 Vglsng p 2 0 0 0 Estrad p 0 0 0 0 J.Perez lf 1 1 1 0 RWeks ph-2b 2 0 1 0 Totals 40 7 14 7 Totals 39 4 13 4 San Francisco 300 100 030 7 Milwaukee 100 000 201 4 ERomo (1). DPSan Francisco 1. LOBSan Fran cisco 12, Milwaukee 10. HRSandoval (14), C.Gomez (17), K.Davis (18). SBC.Gomez (23), Braun (10). CSPence (5). IP H R ER BB SO San Francisco Vogelsong W,7-8 6 7 1 1 1 3 J.Gutierrez 0 2 2 2 0 0 Affeldt H,16 1 2 0 0 0 0 Romo 1 1 0 0 0 3 Casilla 1 1 1 1 0 2 Milwaukee Gallardo L,6-6 4 9 4 4 4 4 Estrada 3 1 0 0 0 3 Kintzler 2 / 3 3 2 2 0 0 Gorzelanny 1 1 1 1 1 2 Wooten 1 / 3 0 0 0 1 0 J.Gutierrez pitched to 2 batters in the 7th. HBPby Vogelsong (Maldonado). WPGallardo 2. UmpiresHome, Tripp Gibson; First, Alan Porter; Second, Eric Cooper; Third, Tom Hallion. T:53. A,394 (41,900). Yankees 5, Tigers 1 Detroit New York ab r h bi ab r h bi RDavis lf 4 1 0 0 Gardnr lf 4 1 1 0 Kinsler 2b 4 0 0 0 Jeter ss 4 0 1 0 MiCarr 1b 1 0 0 1 Ellsury cf 3 1 1 0 VMrtnz dh 4 0 1 0 Teixeir 1b 3 1 1 1 JMrtnz rf 4 0 0 0 ISuzuki rf 0 0 0 0 Cstllns 3b 4 0 0 0 Beltran dh 4 0 1 0 Holady c 4 0 0 0 McCnn c 4 1 1 2 AnRmn ss 4 0 2 0 Headly 3b-1b 4 1 2 1 Carrer cf 4 0 2 0 Drew 2b 3 0 0 0 Prado rf-3b 3 0 0 0 Totals 33 1 5 1 Totals 32 5 8 4 Detroit 100 000 000 1 New York 000 010 13x 5 EAn.Romine (8), Jeter (9), Capuano (1), Drew 2 (4). LOBDetroit 8, New York 5. 2BAn.Romine (4). HR McCann (13), Headley (2). SFMi.Cabrera. IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Verlander L,10-10 7 5 2 2 1 5 B.Hardy 2 / 3 3 3 2 1 0 Coke 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 New York Capuano 6 2 / 3 5 1 0 1 8 Warren W,2-5 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 1 1 Huff 1 0 0 0 0 0 WPVerlander, Capuano. UmpiresHome, Tom Woodring; First, Mark Wegner; Second, Mike Winters; Third, Mike Muchlinski. T:10. A,067 (49,642). This Date In Baseball Aug. 8 1903 A week after pitching his rst double header triumph, Joe Iron Man McGinnity of the New York Giants scored a double victory over the Brooklyn Dodgers 6-1 and 4-3. In the second game, he stole home. 1915 Philadelphias Gavvy Cravath hit four dou bles and drove in eight runs in a 14-7 victory over the Reds at Cincinnati. 1920 Howard Ehmke of the Detroit Tigers pitched the fastest 1-0 game in American League history 1 hour, 13 minutes, for a victory against the New York Yankees. 1931 Bob Burke of the Washington Senators pitched a 5-0 no-hitter against the Boston Red Sox. 1954 The Brooklyn Dodgers pounded the Cincinnati Reds 20-7 at Ebbets Field. The Dodg ers scored 13 runs in the eighth inning after two were out. 1973 Designated hitter Orlando Cepeda hit four doubles as the Boston Red Sox posted a 9-4 victory over the Kansas City Royals. 1982 Californias Doug DeCinces hit three home runs in a ga me for the second time in less than a week. DeCinces hit solo homers in the rst and third innings and connected for a two-run shot in the eighth of a 9-5 victory over the Seattle Mariners. DeCinces hit three against Minnesota on Aug. 3. 1985 Baseball, after a two-day walkout, resumed playing with 18 games scheduled, including ve doubleheaders. 1988 The rst night game scheduled in the 74year history of Chicagos Wrigley Fields was post poned with the Cubs leading the Philadelphia Phillies 3-1 after heavy rains started in the bottom of the fourth inning. Philadelphias Phil Bradley led off the game with a home run, but all numbers were wiped out when the rain came. 1992 Oaklands Dennis Eckersley had his con secutive save record snapped at 40. His consecu tive save records 36 straight to start a season, and 40 straight over two seasons ended trying to protect a 2-1 lead in the ninth inning against the Kansas City Royals. Eckersley gave up a two-out, tworun single to Gregg Jefferies to give the Royals a 3-2 lead. But the Athletics came back to win the game in the ninth, 5-3. 1997 Randy Johnson struck out 19, matching the major league record for left-handers he had tied earlier this season, as the Seattle Mariners defeated the Chicago White Sox 5-0. 1998 Paul Molitor stole his 500th base in Minne sotas 6-3 loss to Baltimore become the fth player with 3,000 hits and 500 steals. Molitor joined Ty Cobb, Honus Wagner, Eddie Collins and Lou Brock. 2000 Darren Dreifort of the Los Angeles Dodgers hit two homers and was the winning pitcher in a 7-5 victory over the Chicago Cubs. 2007 Barry Bonds added to his home run record with a two-run shot into McCovey Cove for No. 757. It helped Bruce Bochy to his 1,000th managerial victory as the San Francisco Giants beat Washing ton 5-0. 2009 Albert Pujols drove in three runs to surpass the 100 RBI mark for the ninth straight season to start his career. The only major league hitter with a longer streak is Hall of Famer Al Simmons, who had 11 consecutive seasons with the Philadelphia Athlet ics from 1924-34.


B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION TOM WITHERS and JON KRAWCZYNSKI Associated Press Kevin Love isnt on his way to Cleveland just yet, but it wont be long before LeBron James has a new All-Star team mate with him on the Cavaliers. Minnesota and Cleve land have agreed in principle to a trade that will send Love to the Cavaliers for Andrew Wiggins, Anthony Ben nett and a rst-round draft pick, two people with knowledge of the deal told The Associat ed Press on Thursday. They spoke on condition of anonymity because no ofcial agreement can be reached until Aug. 23, when Wiggins, this years No. 1 draft pick, becomes eligible to be traded. By that point, the deal could be expanded to include a third team, according to one of the people familiar with the talks. The Timberwolves have had discussions with the Philadelphia 76ers about acquir ing forward Thaddeus Young to help ll Loves shoes. The Wolves could use the rst-round pick they get from the Cava liers to help entice the Sixers to part with the 26-year-old Young, but talks continue on that front, the person said. For now, the deal will unite Love, LeBron James and Kyrie Irving in a new-look Big 3 in Cleveland and give the long-suffering sports town a realistic chance for its rst title in 50 years. James is the best player in the NBA, Ir ving is an All-Star and the 25-year-old Love is coming off his best sea son, one in which he averaged 26.1 points, 12.5 rebounds and 4.4 assists. He is the top stretch 4 a pow er forward who can rebound and shoot 3-pointers in the game, but all of his of fensive gifts havent been enough to get the Timberwolves into the playoffs in the rugged Western Conference. Love can opt out of his contract next sum mer, and the three-time All-Star made it clear to the Timberwolves that he was looking to join a contender after missing the postseason for six seasons in Minnesota. The Cavaliers talked with the Timberwolves before the draft about bringing Love in, but his camp made it clear to owner Dan Gilbert and the Cavs front of ce that he wasnt inter ested in signing a longterm contract with a young and unproven team that had not made the playoffs since 2010. Then James left Mi ami for home, chang ing everything for Love, who teamed up with the four-time MVP to win the gold medal at the London Olympics. Wiggins has been working out at a non-Cavaliers loca tion and his represen tatives have already begun researching pos sible endorsement op portunities for him in Minnesota, according to a person with knowl edge of those pursuits. That person spoke to The AP on condition of anonymity because the deals have not been completed. The Wolves and Cavs have been in agree ment on Love and Wig gins being the prima ry pieces of a trade for some time, the people with knowledge of the deal said. One told AP the Cavaliers have not had any discussions on a contract value or length for Love. Love withdrew from his planned participa tion with Team USA at the FIBA World Cup of Basketball to avoid an injury that could derail the deal. Cavaliers, Wolves set for Love-Wiggins deal ANN HEISENFELT / AP In this April 16, 2014 le photo, Minnesota forward Kevin Love (42) drives against Utahs Jeremy Evans, right, on April 16 in Minneapolis. RICK CALLAHAN Associated Press INDIANAPOLIS Police arrested for mer NBA No. 1 draft pick Greg Oden on bat tery charges ear ly Thursday, al leging that he punched his ex-girlfriend in the face during a ght at his moth ers suburban In dianapolis home. The free agent cen ter, who played for the Miami Heat last sea son, was taken into cus tody at the home in Lawrence on two pre liminary counts of mis demeanor battery. Oden, 26, remained in Marion County Jail as of mid-af ternoon Thurs day. He was expect ed to appear for an initial hearing sometime Thurs day at the jails arrestee processing center, at which time a judge may set Odens bond amount, said Peg McLeish, a spokeswom an for the county prose cutors ofce. Prosecutors plan to request for a 72-hour continuance to give them more time to de cide what, if any, formal charges Oden will face, she said. According to a Law rence police report, of cers were called to the home at around 3:30 a.m. and found a 24-year-old woman on a sofa with a swollen, bloody face. A friend of the woman told of cers that Oden had punched her in the face. The report says the injured woman was un coo perative and told of cers she had fallen, but was unable to say when and where that occurred. Oden told ofcers he and the woman had dated for about two years but split up two months ago. According to the report, he said he was arguing with his ex-girlfriend when things got out of con trol and he struck her as he swung his arms to try to break free of two people who were trying to hold him back. One of Odens rela tives, who said she was awoken by the argu ment, told police that every time the two vis it and go out, there is an argument to follow. Odens agent, Michael Conley Sr., directed all questions to Odens at torney, James Bell. In a statement, Bell said: It would be inappropriate to comment at such an early stage of this case. The court will schedule a hearing and we will al low that process to play out. The 7-foot Oden was a star at Lawrence North High School in Indianapolis and then played a season at Ohio State before the Port land Trail Blazers made him the top pick in the 2007 NBA draft. Knee injuries have derailed Odens pro fessional career, and he didnt play from De cember 2009 until last season, when he aver aged 2.9 points in 23 games for the Heat. He is currently without a team. Former top pick Oden arrested on battery charges ODEN TRACK AND FIELD CHRISTOPHER TORCHIA and GERALD IMRAY Associated Press PRETORIA, South Af rica In closing ar guments in a murder trial that has riveted South Africa and many around the world, the chief prosecutor said Thursday that Olym pian Oscar Pistorius dropped the baton of truth and produced a succession of lies to save himself from a conviction for shooting to death his girlfriend. Likening the sensa tional trial to the sport that made the dou ble-amputee runner world-famous, Ger rie Nel said Pistorius had lost this race and urged the judge to con vict him of premedi tated murder for kill ing Reeva Steenkamp. The charge carries a sentence of at least 25 years and up to life in prison. Nel said Pistorius ex planation that he act ed out of fear there was a dangerous intrud er hiding in a toilet cu bicle in his bathroom was absolutely devoid of any truth. Nel crit icized Pistorius in the Pretoria courtroom, saying he was an ap palling witness ready to lie at every chance to cover up a murder. The chief prosecutor spoke for nearly ve hours, using the 109-page written argument the prosecution submitted to the court last week. Chief defense law yer Barry Roux listened and checked les as Nel spoke. Judge Thoko zile Masipa occasional ly questioned Nel, and urged him at one point to speed up. At the start of closing arguments, she had warned the lawyers they had only until the end of today to complete them in court. Unless, of course, you want to work on a Saturday and perhaps Sunday, after church, she said, smiling. THEMBA HADEBE / AP Oscar Pistorius, center, leaves the high court in Pretoria, South Africa, on Thursday. The chief prosecutor said Thursday the double-amputee athletes lawyers have oated more than one theory in a dishonest attempt to defend against a murder charge for his killing of girlfriend Reeva Steenkamp. Prosecutor: Lying Oscar Pistorius has lost this race


C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 Around the Block 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Mural panel 8 shows popularity of shing / C3 www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG | LAKE COUNTY FIRE RESCUE STATION 72 LT. KRIS BUSH Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN CLERMONT | STAR WARS COSTUME EVENT AT CAGANS CROSSING LIBRARY PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON Abby Parkers as Princess Leia Zachary Cause as C3PO with his father Chris Cause Jorge Couvertier talks to R2D2 LT. BENSON HARTLE FIRE MEDIC JACK GAROFONO FIREFIGHTER CHRIS CUELLAR FIREFIGHTER JEFF COULTHART A GROUP OF FIREMEN FROM STATION 72


C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 r f nt b r t rr n t t nf nt r n nf f rf ntb n t FRE E ES TI MAT ES 26thYEAR IN LAKE CO UNTYD00351 8 L eesburg was known for decades as where the big bass bite, so its no wonder that bass shing jumps off the middle of the eighth and nal panel in the Leesburg Bicentennial Mu ral depicting 120 years of Leesburg history. Recreation is the theme of this panel with scenes of kids playing sports, hunting and shing. Folks still remember when shermen and women would return home with strings loaded with bass big bass. Ten-pounders didnt turn heads unless they were ac companied by at least two other such-sized bass. The rst place prize for the largest bass caught on live bait in 1927 went to Mrs. J.W. Atkinson of Chicago. She landed a 9-pound bass with a bamboo pole. It was also the largest bass caught by a female. And a woman cleaned up in the state tournament. Mrs. Cisky gets bulk of awards, was persistent, stat ed the headline of Dec. 2, 1927 Leesburg Commercial Lady Luck had little to do with suc cess of woman angler. Among the 10 prizes she won in the rst Florida fresh water bass tournament won was a $25 Pueger reel for the largest bass caught in any legal way, at 11 pounds, 6 ounces. Mrs. Cisky won rst, second and third priz es for largest bass caught trolling and rst, second and fourth prizes for largest sh caught by a woman. Is there any wonder the rules com mittee made an adjustment in the way prizes would be distributed? Participation in this tour nament will be restricted to non-residents of Florida, according to a Commercial story of Dec. 13, 1927. The only other important change in the rules observed in the recent state tournament will limit any one person to a single award under each classication. Although it wasnt given a name, it could well have been called The Cisky Rule. And it certainly didnt di minish the popularity of fu ture Leesburg bass tourna ments. That popularity has returned and bass tourna ments are once again a reg ular happening in Leesburg, with beautiful Venetian Gar dens as the staging area. Venetian Gardens was the center scene in the nal panel. It was an important part of Leesburg when the country was reeling from the Great Depression. Venetian Gar dens was a place where men went because it helped put food on their families tables as a Works Progress Admin istration project. Employ ees took home $7 a week for their trouble. It was enough to keep them going. Franklin Delano Roos evelt implemented the WPA in 1935 to help get America back on its feet by nancing projects that ranged from community colleges and air ports to golf courses and murals even gathering lo cal church histories. The WPA also meant that Leesburg would have a showcase community park called Venetian Gardens. Though the work on Vene tian Gardens began in 1934, the transformation from a sawgrass marsh on the edge of Lake Harris into what we know today as Venetian Gar dens was more an evolution than just one project. The rst step was taken in 1908 when a ribbon of clear water was dug through the sawgrass and muck to be come the Lake Harris Canal. It stretched almost to the site of what used to be called the Cultural Arts Building and is now a city employee well ness center. The second stage be gan in 1925 when the horse shoe-shaped lagoon and saw grass swamp was dredged to become a pleasure boat har bor, according to the Daily Commercial in 1926. Venetian Gardens was de signed by Richard Forester, a fourth generation Dutch family of landscape archi tects. The family was respon sible for showplaces in Eu rope, including the French Riviera. Forester had previ ously designed Ravine Gar dens in Palatka, another WPA project. It was so well received that he was put in charge of all such WPA proj ects in Florida. Foresters plans includ ed ornate wooden bridges connecting the islands, rock gardens and other gardens including color-coordinat ed seasonal plantings, wad ing pools, a recreational area near the swimming pool that was built in 1929 by the lo cal Kiwanis club, a baseball stadium and an open dance platform by the lake. The city received $84,194 in federal money and Lees burg added to it with $27,345. A writer of that day called Venetian Gardens the number one Central Florida grabber of federal funds for worthy projects. A 300-foot dock with a fulllength promenade was one of the rst projects complet ed. The dock included four small piers with room for 12 yachts. The lighthouse meant to be a beacon for homecom ing boaters was proposed for Monkey Island, an almost perfectly round island about a quarter of a mile from Ve netian Gardens used as the launch site for the citys July 4 reworks. Work was start ed and the WPA built a stone foundation in the shape of a ve-point star as a sup port for an ornamental light house that wasnt built be cause of a seaplane accident. A power line had been hung across the water but plans were scrapped after a sea plane hit the line while com ing in for a landing. There werent any injuries but the pilot was quite upset. And the line was taken down. The island was owned by G.G. Ware and J.Y. Clark, Jr. who donated it to the city in the 1950s. It supposedly got its name from Frank Plate, who one day looked at it and called it Monkey Island, ac cording to former Leesburg mayor Marshall Wilson. Be fore it was tagged by Plate, it was simply referred to as the island. More next week. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-383-1458 or email him at ricoh007@aol.com. Mural panel 8 shows fishings popularity in Leesburg SUBMITTED PHOTO Mrs. Cisky is shown with her cache of prizes for her catch of bass. RICK REED REFLECTIONS Friends of the Leesburg Library sponsored a summer essay contest, June 23 to July 24, for kids age 8-18 years of age. Firstplace winner Lewarwet Zahira, competing in the age 1418 category, is shown here with Gale Lashua of the Friends of the Leesburg Public Library as Zahira is presented with a certicate and a monetary gift. SUBMITTED PHOTO FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY ESSAY WINNER ANNOUNCED Cornerstone Salutes, a program honoring veterans at Cornerstone Hospice facilities, honors the military service of its patients with a pinning ceremony and special certicate. Lt. J.G. Robert Bob Longson, a resident at Cornerstone in Tavares, enlisted in the U.S. Navy after graduation in 1942, earning his wings in 1945 and receiving his commission as a U.S. Naval Aviation Ofcer stationed on the battleship USS Pennsylvania. Special guests at the pinning ceremony for Longson held on June 1 included his grandson Taylor Lakeman, who serves in the U.S. Coast and Longsons daughter. Longson passed away shortly after the ceremony on June 19. SUBMITTED PHOTO CORNERSTONE SALUTES HONORS LONGSON TODAY SUMTER COUNTY ADULT EDUCATION CLASSES ORI ENTATION: Today at the Wildwood location. Call 352-793-5719, ext. 54200 for an appointment. AMERICAN LEGION POST 18 LUNCHEON: Open to the public, from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the post on State Road 44 just east of U.S. Highway 301 in Wildwood. Donation $6.50. Call D.J. Lynch at 352-748-7009 for details. DIVE-IN MOVIE NIGHTS AT GOLDEN TRIANGLE YMCA: At 7:30 p.m., showing Rio 2. Free for members and $2 for non-members. Re freshments available, 1465 David Walker Drive, Tavares. Call 352-343-1144 or email GoldenTriangleYMCA@ cfymca.org. MOUNT DORA BIBLE SCHOOL STUDENT ORIEN TATION: From 9 to 10 a.m. Call the school at 352383-2155 for information. MOUNT DORA ART STROLL: From 6 to 8 p.m., with many down town galleries and stu dios open to the public. Go to www.whattodoin mountdora.com. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN: With jazz trio Terry Harr on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass, playing from 7 to 10 p.m. THE APPLE TREE OPENS TODAY AT THE MELON PATCH THEATRE: Friday and COMMUNITY CALENDAR SEE EVENTS | C3


Friday, August 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 Cler monts Newest Seafood/Steakhouse!Aged Prime Steaks Always Fr esh SeafoodSimply the BestTu es-Sunday, Lunch & Dinner Sunday Brunch 11-3pmHappy Hour 2 for 1, 4-7pm~ Live Entertainment ~ 794 W. Minneola Av e.In Historic Downtown Cler mont!352-242-3800 Co-Sponsor ed by Mount Dora Chamber of Commer ce. Visit Mount Dora Sponsor ed in par t by: City of Mount Dora Grand Rental StationThe New Banker Magazine WhatT oDoInMountDo ra.comClassical DesignPRESENTED BY Her on Cay bed & Br eakfast InnEVENT INFO & LODGINGwww .MountDoraAr t.com www .Her onCay .com EVENTS FROM PAGE C2 T he July 31 Daily Commercial ran a story about the Education Leaders Summit to address the F grades given to three Lake Coun ty schools. Leesburg Elementary Princi pal Patrick Galatow itsch told the educa tors that his school is addressing student discipline and atten dance and working with families focus ing on education. Barbara Longo, principal of Oak Park Middle School, said that their next phase was to get the parents involved. Sheila Smalley, principal of The Hu manities and Fine Arts Charter School, calls on the commu nity to get involved. If we are to under stand these consci entious educators, the problems with the schools are out side the schools in the homes and com munities of the stu dents. I am no lon ger a parent or even a grandparent of a school-aged child but I believe the future of our country depends on getting this right. The rst step to a bright future for America is excellence in the education of our children. Medi ocrity will not do and neither will failing schools. Is the root cause in the home and community? How can our homes and commu nities assist schools in educating these very important young people? Where do we begin? Since I am no lon ger involved in rais ing children or assist ing in after-school programs, I am no longer close to the problem but Im a pretty good observ er and what I see at the mall and in the grocery store tells me a lot. I have a pret ty good memory of what encouraged my own children to study and keep up with their school work. I also know what it was like to be the single parent of school chil dren. Often single par ents feel they dont have time to help with homework, but they can set down rules with consequences to en courage their young sters to take responsi bility for seeing they get it done. If you cant al ways be there you can check homework as of ten as possible and fol low up on consequenc es when there are signs the work is not being completed. You can write notes to teach ers or call the school to make sure you are in formed if your child is not completing their work or if they are mis behaving in class. Parents need to be very clear about the consequences of poor school performance and follow up when ever there is a breach of responsibility for school work or bad be havior. When children know that teachers and par ents are informing each other and working to gether for their benet they take notice. When I was parent ing I found that setting down consequences ahead of time worked better than waiting un til something came up that needed correction. When children are old enough to under stand, they should be made aware of the fam ilys limitations when it comes to money and time. They need to un derstand why they may have to take more re sponsibility in their homes than some of their friends. They also need to realize they cant always have what their friends have, and if you teach them a good value system that includes understanding what is most important you will be well on your way to helping them get a good education. When I see a par ent in the grocery store talking on a cell phone while their child clings to their cart looking bored and listless, I would like to stop them and tell them they are missing a great oppor tunity for a lesson in nances and nutrition. Share with them from an early age why you choose certain items. If you use coupons and search out good buys, explain why they are going to eat chick en this week instead of hamburger and why you are buying peach es instead of banan as. When they are old enough to read, show them the labels on packaged goods and explain why you buy one and not the oth er. Take them clothes shopping and even car shopping to demon strate the importance of an education. Nutrition is very im portant to a childs suc cess in school. You have to begin early to estab lish good eating habits. As important as fresh vegetables are to hu man nutrition, we dont seem to take natural ly to liking them. My children would eat raw carrots so I cut carrot sticks for their lunch. They would also eat celery if I lled it with peanut butter or cream cheese. Children usual ly like peas and beans and corn and tomatoes. I was surprised to nd that my kids liked tur nips but hated beets. Did you know that young children love tiny sandwiches stacked on a plate with different kinds of ll ing? I think they enjoy the variety and the ease of handling. They also like the fact that they have a choice. It is easy to sneak vegetables into these little sandwiches and it is a great way to use up leftovers for Sat urday lunch. The greatest asset of a democracy is its edu cated voters. If our fu ture depends on vot ers who cant read or handle their income or use reasoning when it comes to choos ing a candidate, we are in trouble. They need to know the history of this great country and why we do things as we do. They need to un derstand the different branches of govern ment and why they are set up as checks and balances so no branch has unlimited power. If you feel you cant meet your childs needs when it comes to their education, ask their school for help. There are nutrition programs, after-school programs and tutoring. Dont put off getting assis tance. The success of our schools in educat ing our children is the success of our nations future. Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com. Why do good schools get failing grades? Responsibility wavers NINA GILFERT FROM THE PORCH STEPS SUBMITTED PHOTO Julie Shatzer, representative from The Alzheimers Association, accepts a $4,000 check from Norma Trivelli, who produced The Face of Alzheimers event at Summit Greens in Clermont on June 21, successfully supported by local merchants and Summit Greens residents. SUMMIT GREENS GIVES BIG TO ALZHEIMERS ASSOCIATION SUBMITTED PHOTO The Boys & Girls Clubs of Lake and Sumter Counties has announced that Kelsey Gonzalez has been named Director of Club Operations, overseeing six Boys & Girls Clubs and two outreach locations. A graduate of Umatilla High School, Gonzalez started her career with the Boys & Girls Clubs at the Northeast Lake Unit in Eustis as general program staff, and was promoted to other roles with increasing levels of responsibility. In 2011, she was promoted to site coordinator in Eustis, managing a staff of up to 15 people. In 2013, she took time off from the Boys & Girls Clubs to complete her degree in elementary education from the University of Central Florida. GONZALEZ NAMED NEW DIRECTOR OF CLUB OPERATIONS Saturday at 8 p.m. and Sundays at 2 p.m., 311 N. 13th St., in Leesburg. Call 352-787-3013 or go to www.melonpatchplayers. com for tickets. DEADLINE TO REGISTER TODAY FOR LAKE FEDER ATED REPUBLICAN WOM ENS CLUB MEETING ON WEDNESDAY: At 11:30 a.m., with lunch and special guests at the Ta vares Civic Center, 100 E. Caroline St., in Tavares. Call Lou Brown at 352742-7935 to RSVP. W.T. BLAND PUBLIC LI BRARY CELEBRATES IN TERNATIONAL CLOWN WEEK: At 10:30 a.m., Fun World Clown Alley troupe will be in atten dance and at 1:30 p.m. Marty Scott will share her experiences of trav eling with the Greatest Show on Earth Clown College. At the library, 1995 N. Donnelly St., in Mount Dora. Call 352735-7180. YOGA AT VITRUVIAN HEALTH CENTER: Fridays, Gentle Yoga from 9 to 10:15 a.m. and Restor ative Stretch Yin Zen, at 10:30 a.m., 353 Plaza Drive, in Eustis. Call 352255-1969 for informa tion. DANCE CLASSES EV ERY FRIDAY AT THE LAKE SQUARE MALL: At 2 p.m., call Linda Robinson at 352-728-4367 for details. MOUNT DORA BI BLE SCHOOL MEET THE TEACHER FOR GRADES K-5: From 10:30 a.m. to noon, Elementary Build ing, 301 W. 13th Ave., Mount Dora. Call the school at 352-383-2155 for details. MOUNT DORA BIBLE SCHOOL PRESCHOOL COME AND GO OPEN HOUSE: From 1 to 3 p.m., Early Childhood Center/HECC, for new and returning families (ages PK2-4). Call 352-383-2155. SATURDAY CAR WASH FUNDRAISER FOR LAKE CARES FOOD PANTRY: From 8 a.m. to noon, United Southern Bank, 1304 New Hamp shire Ave., in Tavares. Call Lake Cares for infor mation at 352-383-0100. To place an item on the calen dar, send an email to pam.fen nimore@dailycommercial.com.


C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 STEVE ROTHWELL AP Markets Writer NEW YORK Con cerns about slowing global growth and the threat of rising tensions between Russia and the West pushed stocks low er on Thursday. The stock market started the day higher as investors mulled the lat est earnings reports and an encouraging report on jobs. By mid-morn ing, though, the market had given up its gains. While stocks slumped, government bond prices rose, pushing the yield on the 10-year Treasury note to its lowest level this year. Stocks have slumped since the Standard & Poors 500 index closed at a record last month amid worries that the rising tensions between Russia and the West will hurt global econom ic growth. European Central Bank head Ma rio Draghi cautioned Thursday that the crisis in Ukraine could crimp the fragile recovery in the region. Eight of the 100 indus try sectors in the S&P 500 fell. Health care and phone company stocks dropped the most, 1.2 percent and 1 percent respectively. Utilities stocks rose 1.1 percent, making them the big gest gainers, as investors bought safer assets. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.07 102.05 Euro $1.3359 $1.3377 Pound $1.6833 $1.6846 Swiss franc 0.9090 0.9079 Canadian dollar 1.0926 1.0922 Mexican peso 13.2958 13.2496 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,368.27 -75.07 NASDAQ 4,334.97 20.08 S&P 500 1,909.57 10.67 GOLD 1,312.50 + 4.30 SILVER 19.99 0.034 CRUDE OIL 97.34 + 0.42 T-NOTE 10-year 2.42 0.05 www.dailycommercial.com CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON North Dakotans, en riched by an oil boom, stepped up their spend ing at triple the national pace in the three years that followed the Great Recession. In Nevada, smacked hard by the housing bust, consum ers barely increased their spending. Americans spend the most, per person, on housing in Washington, D.C., and the least in West Virginia. Those and other g ures emerged Thursday from a new annual re port from the govern ment that for the rst time reveals consum er spending on a stateby-state basis from 1997 through 2012. The num bers point to substan tial shifts in the econo my since the recession ended. The recession, which began in Decem ber 2007, ofcially end ed in June 2009. Spending jumped 28 percent in North Dakota, the largest gain nation wide, from 2009 through 2012. It surged nearly 16 percent in Oklahoma. The next-largest increas es were in South Dakota, Texas and West Virginia. The changes in spend ing patterns in North Dakota have been par ticularly dramatic. Its per-capita spending in 2007, before the reces sion began, was $32,780. That ranked it 24th among states. By 2012, North Dakotas per-capi ta spending was $44,029, fourth-highest nation wide. (The gures arent adjusted for ination.) North Dakota has boomed in large part be cause of a breakthrough drilling technique, known as hydraulic frac turing, or fracking, that has unlocked vast oil and gas reserves. The states per-person in come soared 37.2 per cent, before ination, from 2009 through 2012, according to a separate report released this year. Thats by far the most for any state. North Dakotas unemployment rate was a barely visible 2.7 per cent in June, the lowest in the nation. By contrast, spending eked out a scant 3.5 per cent increase in Nevada, the weakest for any state and far below the 10.7 percent national aver age. Arizonas 6.2 percent increase was next-weak est, followed by Hawaiis, Floridas and Utahs. When the housing bust struck in 2006, home values plummet ed in Nevada, Arizona and Florida. The per sistently weak consum er spending in those states underscores the lingering damage the housing bust inicted on their economies. The governments g ures show that state-bystate spending patterns were radically different before the recession. In the three years leading up to the downturn, for example, spending in Ar izona jumped 21.2 per cent, the fourth-highest in the nation. Big home price gains during the housing bubble likely fu eled more spending. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Renovations are un derway on Burger King locations in Leesburg and Eustis. The 3,200-square-foot Burger King at 1201 N. 14th Street in Leesburg closed for work on July 10 and the company is shooting to reopen at the beginning of next week, Burger King regional di rector Karen Baker said. Workers are paiting the outdside, rework ing the patio, which will have new furniture, and will put up new signage, Baker said. On the in side, there will be new furniture, a different col or scheme and an addi tional television. Baker said most lo cations get around a 15 percent increase in sales after the remodel, with some stores seeing an even larger boost. That kind of activity is very contagious, said Sandi Moore, executive director of the Leesburg Area Chamber of Com merce. Its always great to see people investing in their property and do ing that, especially on that (U.S. Highway) 27 corridor. Its needed a lit tle attention for a while. The store near the intersection of State Road 19 and County Road 44 in Eustis is also being renovated. It closed on July 21, Baker said. The Eustis store, un like the Leesburg loca tion, has a playground but not an outside seat ing area. The playground will be removed and turned into a computer ized games area, accord ing to Baker. The restaurants are owned by Magic Burg ers, which acquired the Central Florida market of 96 stores from cor porate ownership two years ago. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL The Burger King on U.S. Highway 27 in Leesburg is surrounded by scaffolding while being remodeled on Tuesday. LEESBURG Renovations underway at 2 local Burger Kings Oil boom, housing bust alter US spending trends CONSUMER SPENDING 080714: Graphic shows state-by-state increase in per capita consumer spending between 2007 and 2012; 3c x 5 inches; with BC-US-Consumer Spending-State by State; E T A 5 p.m. Editors Note: It is mandatory to include all sources that accompany this graphic when repurposing or editing it for publication North Dakota has strongest growth in spendingBetween 2009 and 2012, North Dakota had the largest spike in per capita consumer spending of any state, a 28 percent increase. The jump was due in large part to drilling projects that unlocked vast oil and gas reserves. Spending growth during that period was most tepid in Nevada and Arizona, where home values were slammed by the housing bust. D.C. 9.9 R.I. 9.0 Conn. 9.8 N.J. 8.9 Md. 8.2 Del. 10.2 28.0 14.9 15.6 12.2 1 3 3 14.2 10.9 6.2 3.5 10.9 7.9 10.0 12.1 12.0 12.9 12.3 6.8 11.0 11.1 9.8 10.0 9.3 12.0 11.7 10.6 12.1 9.7 7.6 12.2 10.9 8.2 9.0 12.3 12.5 11.7 12.2 11.3 11.4 9.7 9.2 10.6 13.0 10.2 9.7 12.0 SOURCE: Bureau of Economic Analysis Per capita spending data not adjusted for inflation AP0 4% 12% 16%Percent change from 2009 to 2012 in per capita consumer spending28% 8% MARCY GORDON Associated Press WASHINGTON Government-controlled mortgage companies Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac posted prots for the April-June period as the U.S. housing mar ket continued to recov er. Gains in recent years have enabled them to fully repay their gov ernment aid after being rescued during the nancial crisis in 2008. Fannie Mae reported Thursday that it earned $3.7 billion in the sec ond quarter. Washing ton-based Fannie will pay a dividend of $3.7 billion to the U.S. Trea sury next month. With its previous payments total ing $126.7 billion, Fannie has more than fully re paid the $116 billion it re ceived from taxpayers. Freddie Mac posted net income of $1.4 bil lion for the latest quar ter. Freddie, based in McLean, Virginia, will pay a dividend of $1.9 billion to the govern ment. Freddie will have paid $88.2 billion in div idends, exceeding its full government bailout of $71.3 billion. Freddie had fully re paid as of last years third quarter, and Fannie as of the fourth quarter. The government res cued Fannie and Fred die at the height of the crisis in September 2008 when both veered toward collapse un der the weight of losses on risky mortgages. To gether the companies received taxpayer aid totaling $187 billion. The gradual recov ery of the housing mar ket has made Fannie and Freddie protable again. Their repayments of the government loans helped make last years federal budget decit the smallest in ve years. Associated Press BERLIN The World Trade Orga nization on Thursday upheld a ruling that China violated international trade rules with restrictions on the export of rare earths, the minerals used in mo bile phones, hybrid cars, at-screen TVs and other high-tech products. The WTO dispute settlement panel found that Chinas restrictions breach WTO rules. Its ruling followed com plaints by the United States, the Euro pean Union and Japan. China accounts for more than 90 percent of production of rare earth minerals. In 2009, it alarmed foreign companies by limiting rare earth ex ports in an attempt to boost its do mestic manufacturing base. U.S. Trade Representative Michael Froman said that Thursdays deci sion marks the end of the line for the rare earths dispute. Stocks decline on concerns about global growth; Treasury yields plunge Fannie, Freddie post profits in 2Q; pay out dividends AP FILE PHOTO The Fannie Mae headquarters is seen in Washington. WTO upholds rare earth ruling against China


The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e22.27-.27 ACE Ltd2.54e99.98-.16 ADT Corp.8034.72+.05 AES Corp.2014.39+.03 AFLAC1.4858.68-.34 AGCO.4448.20+.02 AGL Res1.9649.91+.84 AK Steel...u9.48+.21 AOL...42.54+.62 Aarons.08d25.05-.72 AbbottLab.8841.53-.24 AbbVie1.6852.43+.38 AberFitc.8040.71-.29 AbdAsPac.426.07-.03 Accenture1.86e77.50-.34 Actavis...203.94-2.57 AMD...4.10-.02 AdvSemi.22e6.03-.05 AdvOil&Gs...5.35-.04 AecomTch...34.09-.36 Aegon.30e7.80-.19 AerCap...43.09-.21 Aeroflex...10.58+.04 Aeropostl...3.24-.13 Aetna.9075.22-3.10 Agilent.5355.05-.54 Agnico g.3238.67-.24 Agrium g3.0090.43-1.68 AirLease.1235.30-.11 AirProd3.08131.16-1.16 Airgas2.20106.78-1.81 AlaskaAir s.5042.76-.18 Albemarle1.1060.60-.68 AlcatelLuc.18e3.31+.01 Alcoa.1216.00-.44 Alere...34.76-.94 AllegTch.7238.70-.32 Allegion n.3249.87-.25 Allergan.20151.92-5.18 Allete1.9647.49+.09 AlliBInco.41a7.43+.03 AlliantEgy2.0455.12-.24 AlldNevG...3.27+.02 AllisonTrn.4829.04-.04 Allstate1.12u59.31-.27 Allstat pfE1.6625.75-.05 AllyFin n...22.82-.04 AlonUSA.2413.83+.18 AlphaNRs...3.63-.07 AlpToDv rs.688.49-.08 AlpAlerMLP1.12e18.11+.03 Altria1.9241.15-.28 Ambev n.29e6.73-.03 Ameren1.6037.37+.39 AMovilL.35e22.54-.66 AmApparel....88-.04 AmAxle...17.34-.40 AmCampus1.5238.01+.12 AEagleOut.5011.04+.03 AEP2.0049.84+.56 AHm4Rent.2017.56-.10 AmIntlGrp.5052.06-.44 AmTower1.36fu97.24+1.59 AmWtrWks1.2446.55+.45 Ameriprise2.32116.50-.38 AmeriBrgn.9474.96-1.07 Ametek.3650.49-.36 Amphenol1.00f97.44-.38 AmpioPhm...6.23-.20 Anadarko1.08107.12+.22 AnglogldA...17.59-.17 ABInBev2.82e106.79-1.10 Ann Inc...36.02-2.02 Annaly1.25e11.44+.18 AnteroRs n...56.10-1.06 Anworth.48e5.09-.01 Aon plc1.0083.48-.08 Apache1.0098.57-1.38 AptInv1.0433.17-.21 ApolloGM3.08e24.73-.52 AquaAm s.66f23.62-.34 Aramark n.3026.45+.11 ArcelorMit.2013.90-.18 ArchCoal.01m3.12-.05 ArchDan.9648.52-.12 ArcosDor.24d8.27-.23 ArmourRsd.604.20-.01 ArmstrWld...53.60-1.15 ArrowEl...57.75-.33 AshfordHT.4811.52-.15 Ashland1.3699.46-1.15 AspenIns.8039.49-.03 Assurant1.0863.49-.29 AssuredG.4421.97-.10 AstraZen2.80e70.01-.90 AthlonEn...43.02-1.25 AtlPwr g.403.72+.04 AtlasEngy1.96f42.02-.38 AtlasRes2.36f19.80+.03 ATMOS1.4847.59+.29 AtwoodOcn...47.85+.18 AuRico g.08m4.26-.03 Autohme n...37.93-1.85 Autoliv2.1699.77-1.18 AvalonBay4.64149.07-.31 AveryD1.4047.14-.07 Avnet.6040.88-1.65 Avon.2413.54-.05 Axiall.6440.41-1.16 AXIS Cap1.0844.82+.20 B2gold g...2.68+.01 BB&T Cp.9635.96-.32 BBVABFrn.02e11.90+.14 BCE g2.4744.46-.31 BHP BillLt2.36e70.71-1.18 BHPBil plc2.36e67.18-1.39 BP PLC2.34f47.36-.49 BP Pru10.74e89.37+.05 BPZ Res...2.45+.05 BRF SA.19e25.08-.19 BabckWil.40d28.51-2.39 BakrHu.68f67.59-.58 BallCorp.5262.26+.03 BallyTech...75.50-1.65 BcBilVArg.61e11.52-.29 BcoBrad pf.44e15.10-.37 BcoSantSA.83e9.46-.19 BcoSBrasil.90e6.48-.13 BcpSouth.30f20.29-.46 BkofAm.20f15.12-.08 BkNYMel.6838.42-.91 BkNova g2.5666.09-.69 Bankrate...16.49-.05 Banro g....23-.00 Barclay.41e14.40-.26 BarVixMdT...13.72+.25 B iPVix rs...34.62+.71 BarnesNob...21.75+.56 Barnes.4433.70-.12 BarrickG.2018.49+.13 BasicEnSv...23.70-.14 Baxter2.0873.77-.71 BeazerHm...16.21-.14 BectDck2.18114.78-1.04 Bellatrix g...7.08-.15 Belmond...11.81-.06 Bemis1.0839.38-.39 Berkley.4445.10+.04 BerkH B...128.95-.16 BerryPlas...24.23-.27 BestBuy.76f29.03-.54 BBarrett...21.18-.03 BioMedR1.0021.50+.04 BitautoH...u62.09+1.15 BlackRock7.72302.97-1.05 BlkDebtStr.30a3.92+.01 Blackstone1.71e32.63+.01 BlockHR.8032.38+.08 BlueLinx...1.32+.20 BdwlkPpl.4019.01-.15 Boeing2.92119.84+1.50 BonanzaCE...57.17-1.17 BoozAllnH.44a21.00+.06 BorgWrn s.52f60.76-.02 BostonSci...12.26-.59 BoydGm...9.61-.25 Brandyw.6015.33-.05 BridgptEd...13.34+1.47 Brinker.9645.56+1.13 BrMySq1.4448.65-.83 BroadrdgF.8439.88-.76 Brookdale...33.18-.24 BrkfldAs g.64m44.54+.03 BrkfldPrp1.0020.64+.09 Brunswick.50f39.55-1.08 Buenavent.02e12.23-.05 BungeLt1.3679.96-.04 C&J Engy...28.95+.02 CBL Asc.9818.59+.20 CBRE Grp...30.48+.27 CBS A.60f56.87-1.03 CBS B.60f56.90-.75 CBS Outd n1.4832.17-1.10 CF Inds6.00f243.81-9.26 CIT Grp.60f48.45-.26 CLECO1.6054.00-.80 CMS Eng1.0828.50+.32 CNH Indl...d8.37-.28 CNO Fincl.2416.30-.19 CST Brnds.25u36.18+2.64 CSX.6429.27-.04 CVR Rfng3.08e23.85-.33 CVS Care1.1076.11-.92 CYS Invest1.289.15+.07 Cabelas...58.19-.27 CblvsnNY.6018.17-.16 CabotOG s.0833.31-.20 CalDive...1.09+.02 CallGolf.047.88+.05 CallonPet...9.12-.33 Calpine...21.45... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Easter boost?Wall Street expects that Susser Holdings earnings and revenue improved in the second quarter from a year earlier. The company, which sells gasoline and merchandise at convenience stores, is due to report its latest financial results today. Last month, Susser said that merchandise sales at established stores grew 4 percent in the April-June quarter, aided by Easter holiday sales.Coming to marketIndependence Contract Drilling is expected to make its market debut today. The Houston-based company is currently operating nine land drilling rigs in the Permian Basin, providing contract drilling services to oil and natural gas producers. The company intends to use a portion of the proceeds from its initial public offering to help pay for construction of up to seven additional rigs for completion next year.Economic barometerU.S. wholesale stockpiles increased gradually between January and April. That trend lapsed in May, when inventories rose at the weakest pace in five months as companies kept their supplies in line with slower sales. Did the growth in wholesale stockpiles slow again in June? Find out today, when the Commerce Department reports its latest data on wholesale inventories.Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 139based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: none 2Q Operating EPS2Q $0.59 est. $0.94 35 60 $85 SUSS $79.75 $51.24 Source: FactSetWholesale inventoriesseasonally adjusted monthly change 0.0 0.4 0.8 1.2% M A M F J D 0.5 0.7 1.1 Today 1,750 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 FA MAMJJ 1,880 1,940 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,909.57 Change: -10.67 (-0.6%) 10 DAYS 15,600 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 FA MAMJJ 16,320 16,720 17,120 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,368.27 Change: -75.07 (-0.5%) 10 DAYS Advanced1459 Declined1675 New Highs41 New Lows62 Vol. (in mil.)3,169 Pvs. Volume3,391 1,814 1,769 963 1703 20 90NYSE NASDDOW16504.3516333.7816368.27-75.07-0.46%-1.26% DOW Trans.8069.977969.807992.08-17.74-0.22%+7.99% DOW Util.533.38526.97530.78+4.75+0.90%+8.20% NYSE Comp.10694.5610557.6110583.79-69.63-0.65%+1.76% NASDAQ4379.704321.894334.97-20.08-0.46%+3.79% S&P 5001928.891904.781909.57-10.67-0.56%+3.31% S&P 4001376.681362.141365.31-4.85-0.35%+1.70% Wilshire 500020407.0920164.1620216.38-103.03-0.51%+2.59% Russell 20001131.411116.431119.76-5.79-0.51%-3.77%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74537.48 34.21-.41 -1.2ttt-2.7+2.7101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.918136.12 121.85-1.14 -0.9stt+10.1+48.1200.24 Amer Express AXP71.47696.24 86.02-.38 -0.4ttt-5.2+15.2161.04 AutoNation Inc AN44.92561.29 53.06-.54 -1.0ttt+6.8+10.917... Brown & Brown BRO27.76534.10 30.40-.09 -0.3tst-3.2-7.2200.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83542.57 39.35-.57 -1.4stt-4.7+1.8211.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA41.06856.49 52.68-.22 -0.4ttt+1.4+19.4190.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56354.89 46.79-.13 -0.3sss-13.9-0.3222.20 Disney DIS60.41087.63 85.51-1.08 -1.2stt+11.9+30.4210.86f Gen Electric GE22.92528.09 25.50+.06 +0.2stt-9.0+8.1190.88 General Mills GIS46.70655.64 51.28-.44 -0.9stt+2.7+1.3181.64 Harris Corp HRS55.46679.32 68.22-.76 -1.1ttt-2.3+23.3141.68 Home Depot HD72.21883.20 80.47-.05 -0.1sst-2.3+2.7211.88 IBM IBM172.195199.21 184.30-1.67 -0.9tts-1.7...114.40 Lowes Cos LOW43.52652.08 47.92-.18 -0.4sst-3.3+8.9210.92f NY Times NYT10.91317.37 12.52-.37 -2.9ttt-21.1+8.0340.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.817102.51 93.97+1.62 +1.8stt+9.8+9.6202.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01993.09 89.90-.61 -0.7sts+8.4+9.2212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.59641.26 36.55-.47 -1.3ttt-0.7+6.5120.80f TECO Energy TE16.12518.53 17.13+.17 +1.0ttt-0.6+1.4170.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51381.37 73.95-.25 -0.3stt-6.0-1.7151.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55913.38 12.93-.06 -0.5tss+6.2+32.7140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, August 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5


C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 StIncInvA m 10.31...+5.6 StrIncIns 10.31...+5.9Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.72-.14+10.1Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 70.28-.15+10.5BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.74-.04+8.8 SmallCap d 32.87-.08-1.5CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.23-.12+16.6 LgCapVal 12.92-.09+13.2CRMMdCpVlIns 34.57-.22+10.4CalamosGrIncA m 33.77-.15+9.7 GrowA m 47.20-.25+16.9 MktNeuI 12.88-.02+3.9 MktNuInA m 13.01-.02+3.7CalvertEquityA m 48.37-.41+14.0CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.89-.06+9.0Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.63+.03+11.3 Realty 71.69+.07+13.2 RealtyIns 46.73+.05+13.4ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.76+.01+6.7 AcornA m 33.97-.09+7.5 AcornIntZ 47.09-.25+13.4 AcornZ 35.52-.10+7.8 CAModA m 11.76-.03+8.2 CAModAgrA m 12.82-.05+9.1 CntrnCoreA m 21.29-.13+14.6 CntrnCoreZ 21.43-.13+14.9 ComInfoA m 56.17-.62+22.5 DivIncA m 18.73-.08+11.3 DivIncZ 18.75-.07+11.7 DivOppA m 10.50-.05+12.3 DivrEqInA m 14.19-.09+13.1 IncOppA m 10.07+.02+6.8 IntmBdA m 9.23+.02+4.6 LgCpGrowA m 34.17-.16+14.3 LgCrQuantA m 8.84-.05+15.4 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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.


Friday, August 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 (352) 787-3013rfntnbntr rfntrCALL TO RESERVE YOUR SEAT TODAY!Box Ofce HoursMonday-Friday 9:00am-1:00pm(also 1 hour before show time)$18 Adult/$9 StudentShow TimesAll Fridays and Saturdays @ 8pm All Sundays @ 2pmMELONPATCHTHEATREpresentsThe Apple TreeA 1966 Series of Musical PlayletsMusic by Jerry Bock, Lyrics by Sheldon HarnickEach act has it's own storyline, but all three are tied together by a common theme: Once you get what you wanted, is it really what you want? August 8-10, 15-17 & 22-24, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Friday, August 8 the 220th day of 2014. There are 145 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory: On August 8, 1974, Pres ident Richard Nixon an nounced his resignation, ef fective the next day, following damaging new revelations in the Watergate scandal. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, Aug. 8, 2014 : This year you might nd yourself stressed and tired. Get plenty of exercise, and follow healthy eating pat terns. Be careful about how many responsibilities you take on. If you are single, someone who admires your sense of commitment and appreciates everything you have to offer will want to be your sweetie. Romance is a big part of your year. If you are attached, the two of you have similar interests that will blend well togeth er. In fact, your commitment to each other will become even stronger. CAPRICORN tests your strength, devo tion and endurance. ARIES (March 21-April 19) A new beginning be comes possible with some one you respect. It would be helpful to understand what you really want from this person. Your actions could surprise others. A key per son will share his or her conservative view on a s cal matter. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Keep reaching for what you want. You might need to take a class or do some type of workshop. Travel and foreigners could play into the scenario. Even if you feel insecure, you will do your best to put up a positive front. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Deal with a partner or loved one directly. You might think you know what this person is going to say, but you will be wrong. In fact, try to eliminate sec ond-guessing others alto gether, and a more creative dialogue is likely to occur. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Deal with someone as directly as possible. You might want to lie low a bit and let others do most of the initiating or talking; you will receive more answers to your questions that way. A boss or older friend contin ues to act unpredictably. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You might need to make some time to run errands or do other important ac tivities. You could be over whelmed by everything you need to get done. Use this day to lighten your load so that you can relax more over the weekend. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might be hardpressed to follow your rou tine. You typically are such a dedicated and responsi ble sign. Make it OK to be a little frivolous and less rigid. Take off early to start your weekend. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) If you can stay close to home, do. You will be able to get past an imme diate hassle or two just by being there. You might be surprised by someones re sponse. A child or loved one will be delighted by your availability. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might want to see a situation from a differ ent point of view. Open up a conversation and al low yourself to have great er give-and-take with others. Dont put any ideas down; instead, work with each one and get feedback from oth ers. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might want to rethink a decision more carefully, especially as it ap pears to have monetary im plications. Try to move past a problem or look at it from a different perspective. Your decision could be different from your original one. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Youll sense that the weekend is approach ing. In fact, you might have taken off for the day and will be heading to a favorite summer spot. Put yourself rst, and you will be just ne. Understanding evolves with a key loved one. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You could feel a bit off. In fact, youll nd that you are happiest with your own company at home or off do ing some kind of solo activ ity. You dont need to give an explanation; others are likely to have a similar expe rience. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Friends surround you. You can be supportive to those around you, but your agenda might require some one elses interest or in volvement. Do not pressure this person to collaborate with you. Just let him or her see what youre capable of. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: I have a friend who will help herself to anything in my fridge, pantry, etc. without asking. She also will eat most if not all food thats meant to be shared, such as ap petizers and snacks at a social gathering. Once she literally pol ished off an entire plate of appetizers be fore my guests arrived and I had nothing to feed them. After she nishes the food, she often says, Oh, I was starving! I nd myself hiding food from her when she comes over, or delay ing putting treats out for guests until later in the party. The most recent ep isode was when I was preparing food for my toddler. While it was cooling on the count er, she helped herself to all of it. She told me afterward she had con sumed it. So you see noth ing is safe, not even a childs meal. Abby, how can I tell her what shes doing is wrong and rude? STUMPED IN STU DIO CITY, CALIF. DEAR STUMPED: Your friend may be a com pulsive eater, but thats no excuse for what she has been doing. Tell her in plain English that you dont like it when she helps herself to food without rst asking, or hogging it when it has been pre pared for a party. Taking something that was meant for your toddler was over the top. Say that if shes feeling starved when shes headed for your house, she should have a snack to take the edge off before arriv ing. And if you see less of her because of your frankness, consider yourself lucky. DEAR ABBY: My hus band and I and our toddler son were re cently out to dinner. A woman walked past our table to the family next to us and gushed about how beautiful the couples daugh ter was. Their child was the same age as our son, who is just as well-behaved. I found it hurtful that a stranger would com pliment one child and ignore the family seat ed at the next table. My husband disagrees. Am I wrong to be offend ed? Do you think this was rude? FURIOUS IN FLORIDA DEAR FURIOUS: I agree with your husband. I doubt the woman de liberately meant to slight your son. All her attention was sim ply focused on the lit tle girl. DEAR ABBY: I al ways take my show er before I go to bed. My friends take their showers in the morn ing. Which one is cor rect? I wouldnt want to go to sleep dirty. GARY IN BROOKLYN DEAR GARY: The time of day one takes a shower is a mat ter of personal pref erence and lifestyle. If you are a mechanic or do heavy physical la bor, showering before you go to bed makes sense. However, if your job requires working closely with the pub lic or co-workers, then taking a shower in the morning before work is considerate. 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. Woman treats friends kitchen like an all-you-can eat buffet JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS




Friday, August 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C9 CROSSWORD PUZZLE SEIZETHE DA Y SSPOR TSNEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com


C10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014


Friday, August 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 g r fnt bf ft r bf f1Find the Pe rfect Emplo ye es!Hundr eds of pot ential job candidat es all in one place Se ptember 16, 2014Leesbur g Comm unity Cent er 109 E. Old Dixie Av e.Open to Pub lic: 10-3pmEmplo ye rs Bene ts:1-Visibility and Pub licity 2-T o attr act go od applicants/Hir ing fo r openings. 3-Educate the pub lic on its mission and pur pose 4-Build up applicant pool fo r futur e openings.Emplo ye es Bene ts:1-T o be hir ed with a go od compan y in a go od job 2-T o help determine car eer dir ections. 3-Lear n mor e about the companies hir ing 4-T o mar ke t and netw or k. TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL352-314-FASTFind It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST! Classified IndexLegal Notices . . . . . .0001 Notices . . . . . . . . .1000 At Your Service . . . . .9000 Employment . . . . . .2000 Pets/Animals . . . . . .6865 Merchandise . . . . . .6000 Real Estate/For RENT . .3000 Real Estate/For SALE . . .4000 Recreation . . . . . . .7000 Transportation . . . . . .8000 DEADLINES For Insertion COPY DATE Friday Thursday, 5pm Saturday Friday, 3pm Sunday Friday, 5:00pm Monday Friday, 5:00pm Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmCancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by 3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be made by 5:00pm Friday.ADJUSTMENTS department immediately at 314-3278 or 748-1955. CHECK OUT OUR SPECIALS! PROFESSIONALSERVICE DIRECTORY$65FOR FIRST ADAND 2ND ADHALF OFF SPECIAL Ad must be non-commercial only with single item priced at $100 or less. Price must appear in ad. Two line maximum. Pets, animals, guns and ammo excluded. Some restrictions. Limit 1 per household per month. ONE FREE AD PER MONTH! 2 LINES/7 DAYS:


D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200.


Friday, August 8, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr SMALL WA REHOUSE NEEDED IN CLERMONT AREALo ca l construc tion compan y needs 1,500 sq ft st orage facilit y with 10 door opening fo r supplies st orage Must be in Cl ermont or surr ounding ar ea.Ca ll (352) 242-5055 an y time


D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014


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Mu st se e ho me 2 be d, 2 ba th wi th la rg e Flo ri da ro om Op en br ig ht o or pl an 26x58 Ex tr a la rge do ub le dr ive wa y an d ca rp or t. Ne we r ca rpe t, ne we r ki tc he n o or in g, ne we r pa in t, ne we r hig h bo y to il et. Wa she r an d dr ye r in cl ude d. Se ll er is mo ti va te d. He at ed poo l, ho t tu b, 9 ho le go lf ga te d co mm uni ty wi th ac ti ve cl ub ho us e lo ca te d ne xt to th e ma ll an d all sho ppi ng LB7137 Pr ice d at $ 3 4,900. Fo ur St ar Ho me s has o ces th rou gh ou t Ce nt ra l Fl or id a an d th e Ea st Co as t. Ou r te am of exp er ien ce d an d pr of es sio na l st a an d ag en ts ar e re ad y to n d yo u th at pe rf ec t ho me th at t s yo ur ne ed s. Ca ll ou r o ce to da y at 352-505-8740 or st op by ou r o ce in Fr ui tl an d Pa rk Loc at ed ap pr ox im at el y 1/8 mi le No rt h of th e Le esb ur g Wa lm ar t, ri gh t on Hi gh wa y 27. 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En ti re in te ri or of ho me ha s ju st be en re pa in te d. 2 be dr oo ms fe at ur e br an d ne w la min at e wo od o or in g, ot he r 2 be dr oo ms fe at ur es til e. Ma ste r be dr oo m wi th ba y wi nd ow wa lk in cl os et, an d mas te r ba th ro om wi th du al sin ks, ga rd en tu b, an d se pa ra te sho we r st all In side ut il it y ro om Ba ck ya rd is co mp let el y fe nc ed an d br ic k pa ve r op en pa ti o is be in g co mp let ed in th e ba ck No re ar ne ig hb or s! No HO A! A mu st se e. On ly min ut es to e Vi ll ag es, I75, an d mo re Al l ro ad s le ad to th is Yo u ll ne ve r re gr et th e Co nv enien ce! Ca ll to da y! i s ho me wo n t la st lo ng Ki m Du ch ar me 352-874-5906This home wo nt last long! 2BR + BONUS AREA& 10x12 FL room. Upgraded ooring, bathroom. New A/C in 2010.LB7176$24,900 3 BEDROOMS,plus den & sun room! 6 inch walls, all dr y-walled. Ve ry nice oor plan w/plenty of storage.LB7233$35,900 WELL MAINT AINED& low maintenance home! Glass top sto ve, skylights & tons of cabinet space.LB7236$46,500 OPEN FLOOR PLAN2BR/2BA w/Thermopane windows throughout. Large walk-in cl oset & newer appliances.LB7234$24,900 FULL Y FURNISHED2BR. Newer care-free roof-o ver cozy breakf ast area in the kitchen, FL room & more!LB7237$14,900 352-505-8740 rfntb t bfbbtn n fn t r rf n tb LAKEFRONT COMMUNITY!Island kitchen, va ulted ceilings, nice screen porch, 2-car carport, shed & a nice shaded corner lot.LB7238$8,500 WA TERFRONT HOME!t b f t lift. Beautiful decking, laminate ooring, FL room & screen room.LB7239$49,900 OV ER 1300 SQ.FT .3BR/2BA w/large master bedroom, gar den tub & shower 12x24 carport, newer irrigation system.LB7240$29,900 3 BEDROOMsplit oor plan on the lake! Large kitchen that ex tends into the fa mily & entertainment area. On a cul-de-sac.LB7241$32,900 INCLUDES HOME WA RRANTY!On a corner lot. SS refrigerator new carpet in 2014. Inside laundr y room.LB7114$28,500 Gel Memory Foam Mattress & Furniture Market rf nt b n 407-877-6677 r f f fnt TRUCKLOAD MA TTRESS SALE! 75% DISCOUNT OFF SUGGESTED PRICE!!Mattress Market Outlet & Furniture b f rf f352-460-4816CHECK OUT OUR SALES FLOORfeaturing QUEEN SETS$199INCLUDES BOX SPRINGSTARTING AT KING SETS$299INCLUDES BOX SPRINGSTARTING AT Full sets starting at $ 179 00 Tw in matts starting at $ 99 MAGRUDER: Home nancing availability improving / E2 E1 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, August 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com Real Estate


E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, August 6, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 The Lake & Sumter Real Estate SectionGets Results!For infor mation about advertising in this section call352-365-8287 PepTalk......is a weekly feature in the Friday Real Estate Section. Its available for your Press Releases, Educational Milestones, Ofce Openings, and other pertinent announcements for the real estate industry. Please send your information to:RealEstate@DailyCommercial.comto have your information considered for this section. Photos welcome.(People, Places & Events) F or millions of Ameri cans, the inability to ob tain nancing for a new home or remodel has cre ated a sense of entrapment and hopelessness. Since the housing bust and economic collapse of 2008, banks and government reg ulators have imposed lend ing restrictions and regula tions that are too odious for most potential home buy ers. Many economists see this lack of home nancing availability for common peo ple as the root cause of the countrys economic malaise. Dave Van Winkle, the rst vice president of Citizens First Bank in Leesburg and The Villages, sees the land scape of home nancing quickly changing, as govern ment requirements ease and lending institutions adapt to new documentation regula tions. Van Winkle says, Peo ple are looking for the path of least resistance. Also, ag ile lending institutions that can help their qualied bor rowers navigate the maze of requirements can get nanc ing deals completed. Van Winkle points out that almost 30 percent of his active loan business in the pipeline is for new con struction. This is a huge shift from just two years ago when home renancing was dominating as homeowners scrambled for lower inter est rates. Van Winkle points out that a pre-qualication assessment and letter is the rst step in the home lend ing process to determine what you can afford, based on your credit score and in come. He is quick to point out that at Citizens First Bank the pre-qualication process can usually be com pleted over the phone. One big change for the Vet eran Administration (VA) and the Federal Housing Ad ministration (FHA) is the wait time for potential home buyers with a derogatory which is dened as a foreclo sure, short-sale or bankrupt cy has been reduced from three years to just one. Plus, VA loans as well as USDA government loans of fer up to 100 percent nanc ing no down payment. However, FHA loans require at least a 3.5 percent down payment with funding fees and mortgage insurance. Ac cording to Van Winkle, the big advantage of a VA loan is the borrower is not charged for mortgage insurance, and at Citizens First Bank, Van Winkle says, We really love our veterans. So, the bank offers a $1,000 credit toward closing costs. Citizens First Bank is see ing a lot of potential home buyers choose an adjust able-rate mortgage (ARM) over a conventional one because of a growing de sire to have a local servicer of their mortgage. Citizens First Bank retains ARM loans within the banks local loan portfolio, which allows for local posting of payments and a real person to dis cuss matters concerning the loan. Five-to-1 ARM home loans can be amortized like con ventional loans, up to 30 years, however, the inter est rate is set for the rst ve years and then adjusted each year based on the 10-year Federal Reserve Treasury. The maximum interest rate increase per year is 2 percent with the maximum interest rate increase over the loan being 6 percent. According to Van Win kle, there is increased activ ity with homeowners seek ing a line of credit on their existing home to use for a re model or addition, and he believes a line of credit is perfect for a home improve ment project. In most cases, a line of credit is easier to at tain because it requires less documentation. Van Winkles advice for people who are going through the rough patch es of the recent recession is to restore their credit by good payment histories and to build up some reserve, which shows the bank your ability to pay. He believes the housing market could see many consumers who are currently straddling the fence nally move to home ownership because of the availability of credit. Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House Ra dio Show heard every Monday at noon on My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. Home financing availability improving DON MAGRUDER AROUND THE HOUSE Stirling Sothebys In ternational Realty has named veteran banking executive Barbara Ash ley-Jones an internation al luxury home specialist at the rms Lake Nona Real Estate Marketing Center in Orlando. Rog er Soderstrom, found er and owner of Stirling Sothebys International Realty, said Ashley-Jones began her banking ca reer in 1973 in New York and moved to the Orlan do area in 1987. She served as assis tant treasurer and oper ations manager at The First FA Bank in Orlan do from 1988 to 1993, during which time she earned her Florida Mortgage Broker and Florida Real Estate li censes. Jones is a grad uate of the Realtor In stitute, is a Florida Real Estate Military Special ist, a Military Relocation Professional, a Certied International Proper ty Specialist, a Certied Distressed Property Ex pert and a Certied No tary Signing Agent, and was recently recognized by the 2013 Honor So ciety for Florida Real tors and the ORRA 2013 Honor Society. A native of Guyana, Ashley-Jones was the founding treasurer of the Guyanese Ameri can Cultural Associa tion of Central Florida. She was appointed to the board of directors of the Orange County Minority Women Busi ness Enterprise and the Orange County Hous ing Finance Authori ty, which she chaired for two years. Barbara Jones is an outstanding senior executive with enormous skills and ex perience, Soderstrom said. Jones will focus on the Lake Nona, Medical City and St. Cloud areas, Soderstrom added. Stirling Sothebys names Ashley-Jones as International Luxury Home Specialist Lennar has appointed veteran community leader and executive Brock Nicholas to division manager of Lennars home building and com munity development operations in the Orlando area, which includes 33 communities across Orange, Lake, Seminole, Polk, Osceola and Brevard counties. Mark Metheny, president of Len nars Central Florida division, said Nicholas earned an MBA from the Crummer Graduate School of Busi ness at Rollins College and has 15 years of experience in real estate-re lated acquisition, development, con struction or management in markets that include California, Hawaii, Con necticut and Florida as well as the United Kingdom, Canada and the Caribbean. Brock is one of the most expe rienced business leaders in Flori da with a very well-rounded back ground coming from the private equity investing space, including ex posure to a wide range of businesses like renewable energy power genera tion, luxury golf resorts, nance, gov ernment relations and the gaming industry in addition to home build ing, Metheny said. Nicholas, who serves on the Board of Directors of the Association of Florida Community Developers and will take over as chairman of Boys and Girls Clubs of Osceola County, will report to Metheny. Lennar appoints veteran Brock Nicholas Hold-Thyssen Inc., a commercial real estate services rm based in Winter Park, recently negotiated three new leases in the TD Bank Building at 12200 W. Colonial Drive in Winter Garden. R. Anthony Fisher, vice president of Hold-Thyssen Inc., said leasing agent Therese Taylor negotiated all three transactions representing the landlord, 12200 W. Colonial Drive LLC, based in Portland, Ore. Tenant Scholastic Insurance of Florida LLC leased 2,050 square feet. Two of the new lease agreements include executive suite tenants, Lotus Financial Services Group and Statewide Permit Service Inc., which assists builders and contractors in obtaining permits. Earlier this year Taylor completed 10 other lease agreements in the TD Bank Building, which is currently 85 percent leased, up from 70 percent under Hold-Thyssens watch. SUBMITTED PHOTO HOLD-THYSSEN LANDS THREE NEW TENANTS AT TD BANK BUILDING Partyka Group at NAI Realvest negotiates $500,000 sale ORLANDO Paul P. Partyka and Juan Jimenez of the Partyka Group at NAI Realvest recently negotiated the $500,000 sale of the 7,000-square-foot freestanding ofce build ing at 601 S. Semoran Blvd. Partyka and Jimenez brokered the transac tion representing the buyer, U-Max LLC, a Kissimmee-based real estate developer, and the local seller, Spencer General Inc. The property will be the site of a new med ical ofce. The sale in cludes the two-story Class B ofce building built in 1977 and its 29,700-square-foot site, which is near the inter section of Danube Way just south of the EastWest Expressway. Hold-Thyssen earns two choice property management assignments ORLANDO Hold-Thyssen, a real estate services rm headquartered in Win ter Park, was recent ly awarded two choice property management assignments in the Maitland Center and southwest Orlando. Robert Hold, pres ident of Hold-Thys sen Inc., said the new assignments include 258 Southhall Lane, a 90,000-square-foot of ce building at pres tigious Lucien Pointe in the Maitland Cen ter area, and Phillips Place, a 56,000-squarefoot ofce building on Dr. Phillips Blvd. in Or landos thriving south west sector near the tourism corridor. Each building has different ownership. Hold said Hold-Thys sens approach to bou tique, smarter proper ty management earned both new assignments. Institutional owners PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS SEE PEOPLE | E3


CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON U.S. home prices rose in May from a year ear lier at the weakest pace in 15 months as sales remain modest in the spring buying season. The Standard & Poors/Case-Shiller 20city home price index, released Tuesday, in creased 9.3 percent in May from 12 months earlier. Thats down from 10.8 percent in the previous month and the smallest annual gain since February 2013. Yearly price gains slowed in 18 of the 20 cities. They accelerated in Charlotte, North Car olina, and were at in Tampa, Florida. Home prices soared last fall and winter but have been steadily re turning to a more sus tainable level this year. Existing home sales have picked up, rising to an eight-month high in June. But they are still 2.3 percent below last years level. And an in dex of signed contracts dipped in June, suggest ing sales will cool. At the same time, the number of homes for sale has in creased, giving buyers more choices. After steady gains ear ly last year, home sales have been restrained by weak wage increases and tight credit, partic ularly for rst-time buy ers. Mortgage rates also rose last summer, slow ing sales. The Case-Shiller in dex covers roughly half of U.S. homes. The in dex measures prices compared with those in January 2000 and creates a three-month moving average. The May gures are the lat est available. Cities in the West and South showed some of the biggest increas es. Prices rose 16.9 per cent in Las Vegas from a year earlier, the largest gain, followed by a 15.4 percent increase in San Francisco and 13.2 per cent in Miami. Other housing data have painted a mixed picture of the real es tate market. While sales of existing homes have picked up, new home sales plummeted in June. And new home construction has fallen for two straight months. That could lead to fewer construction jobs. Still, home pric es have risen steadi ly since housing began to recover in 2012. The Case-Shiller index has risen 27.3 percent after bottoming out in March 2012. But home pric es remain about 17 per cent below the peaks reached in the summer of 2006, just before the housing bust. SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, August 6, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 E3 THE LIFE YOUVE WA ITED YOUR WHOLE LIFE FOR! Something for Everyone!! Let Us Find Yo ur Dr eam Home!SEASONAL & LONGTERM RENT ALS AVA ILABLE rY APPT 25327 US Hwy 27 Ste. 202, Leesbur g, Fl. 34748(352) 326-3626 ~ (800) 234-7654www .P ALREAL TY .net ST AR T LIVING THE LIFE! OPEN BACKY ARD VIEWS! 2/2, den, huge great room, snack bar formal dining & nook. CUSTOM WINDOW TREA TMENTS!80 s G4681293SUPER CLEAN!3 bedrooms, 2 baths, double garage, in Grand Island. BISCA YNE HEIGHTS SUB!Mid 100 s G4801656 LISA LEFF Associated Press SAN FRANCISCO San Francisco Association of Real tors President Betty Taisch has two words of advice for those who want to live here and think $1 million will buy them their dream house: Think again. In the souped-up world of San Francisco real estate, where the median selling price for hous es and condominiums last month hit seven gures for the rst time, the cool million that would fetch a mansion on a few acres elsewhere will now barely cover the cost of an 800-square foot starter home that needs work and may or may not in clude private parking. Taisch, a veteran broker who is used to managing her cli ents expectations, has experi enced rst-hand the heartbreak and hair-pulling inherent to house-hunting in what she con siders one of the worlds most desirable, fabulous cities. Its also in the most expensive mar ket in the country by several measures, according to recent surveys. Taisch put her professional skills to work this summer on behalf of her adult son and his family, who had outgrown their one-bedroom apartment. Af ter three unsuccessful offers, they ended up paying $913,000 for a two-bedroom, one-bath house with an outdated kitch en, a yard that can charitably be called overgrown, and a big basement that Taisch counts as its most attractive feature. It certainly is a milestone. Its like, Wow!, she said of the citys new million-dollar me dian. Everybody thinks San Francisco is all Pacic Heights Victorians, and its not. There are many areas of the city that are just normal, single-fami ly homes that are small and not posh at all. The technologys industrys rapid growth coupled with 49-square-mile San Franciscos constrained supply of housing is a big part of the story behind the citys ascension to a raried real estate bracket already occu pied by New York City, but Sili con Valley wealth also is stok ing the market in the greater San Francisco Bay Area, accord ing to Andrew LePage, an ana lyst with CoreLogic DataQuick, a real estate research rm in Ir vine, California. Between April and June, the Bay Area saw a record number of homes and condos going for $1 million and above, and they accounted for one-quarter of all sales in the region, Core Logic DataQuick said in a re port released Thursday. During the same three-month period, six of the Bay Areas nine coun ties set records for the number of homes and condos selling for over $2 million, as did California as a whole, the report said. The robust tech economy and the overall economy mean the Bay Area has been doing better than most for years now, LePage said. It already was ex pensive, and a lot of these highend markets werent hammered as hard during the downturn because they werent as exposed to subprime mortgages, so they had less ground to recover in the rst place. George Limperis, an agent with Paragon Real Estate Group in San Francisco, agrees that freshly minted technology mil lionaires who can afford to bid up a property until they win it with an all-cash offer are help ing to drive up demand. But un like during the citys rst tech boom in the late 1990s, the buy ers prepared to lay down more than $1 million on a xer-up per in a neighborhood within walking distance of shops and restaurants also include Asian investors and retirees from oth er major cities who already are accustomed to skyscraper pric es for shoebox dwellings, Limp eris said. It feels like a very different city than it certainly did even 15 years ago. There is money com ing from so many places now, he said. So many of these buy ers today, they have lived in London, they have lived in Hong Kong, they have lived in New York, and to them these prices are parallel. We cant compare In San Francisco real estate, $1M wont buy much JEFF CHIU / AP George Limperis, a realtor with Paragon Real Estate Group, walks in the backyard of a property in the Noe Valley neighborhood in San Francisco. are learning what many middle-market owners have known for some time, that local bou tique property man agement rms offer the same access to infor mation as the national brands, along with the agility to respond in stantly and intelligent ly to opportunities and market demands, Hold said. Hold-Thyssen as sumed leasing and management of the 258 Southhall Lane build ing at Lucien Pointe in 2003 and soon achieved 100 percent occupan cy, Hold said. The rm brokered the sale of the property in 2006 at the height of the real estate cycle. The propertys current owners recent ly invited Hold-Thyssen back to the table, Hold said. Smaller, smarter leasing and manage ment companies can be more aggressive, es pecially when it comes to brokerage and co-op structures, Hold said. Our principals are on the ground already. We dont have a stable of rst-year associates who need approval of a supervisor in another city when a unique op portunity arises, Hold said. NAI Realvest Negotiates new and renewal leases for office space ORLANDO NAI Re alvest negotiated two lease agreements total ing 2,042 square feet at The Citadel III, 5950 Ha zeltine National Drive. The NAI Realvest of ce leasing team of Mary Frances West, Matt Cichocki and Kev in OConnor represent ed the landlord, Citadel Partners Ltd. of Grov eland, in negotiating both lease agreements. A new lease agreement was signed for 1,218 rentable square feet in Suite 630 of The Cita del III building. Horace Mann Service Corpora tion is the new tenant. A renewal lease was also negotiated by the team for 824 rentable square feet in Suite 290 at The Citadel III build ing. The existing tenant is Altenesol LLC. NAI Realvest is exclu sive management and leasing representative for The Citadel III. PEOPLE FROM PAGE E2 MICHAEL DWYER / AP A mailman delivers mail to a house for sale in Quincy, Mass. Home price gains slow for sixth straight month Home prices soared last fall and winter but have been steadily returning to a more sustainable level this year. SEE MILLION | E4


E4 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, August 6, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, August 8, 2014 You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24 /7/3 65(352) 787-7741 CAC1814363 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FLD004466 D002958 San Francisco with me dian housing prices even elsewhere in Cali fornia because this is an international level we are dealing with. Limperis this month represented the sellers of a 1,200-square-foot, two-bedroom home in poor condition that had been in their fam ily for generations. Lo cated on a commercial street in San Francis cos Noe Valley neigh borhood, an area prized for its modest Victori ans, the home was list ed for a little under $1.2 million. By the end of its rst week on the mar ket, 10 people had sub mitted all-cash offers. The house sold for $1.8 million to a developer who plans to convert it into condos. Everyone is aghast at what these things sell for, but as long as the economy keeps going it like it does, these num bers do make sense, Limperis said. Being prepared to go well over a homes ask ing price and willing to sacrice style or a sec ond bathroom are some of the pointers that Kel ly Kang, a colleague of Limperis at Paragon, gives to buyers. Kang just represent ed a young couple with a child who were inter ested in a 756-squarefoot, two-bedroom, one-bath row house built in 1950 in a newly hot neighborhood near a park and public tran sit that was listed at a little more than $1 mil lion after having sold for $710,000 ve years ago. The couple offered $1.2 million and wrote a love letter about the house explaining why it was just right for their family. They got the house. People that want to stay in San Francisco really love the city, so what they are buying is the city more than the property, Kang said. MILLION FROM PAGE E3 JEFF CHIU / AP Limperis smiles while walking through the kitchen of a property in the Noe Valley neighborhood in San Francisco. SUSAN LATHAM CARR, RICK ALLEN and RICHARD ANGUIANO Halifax Media Group Life goes on outside the walls of the medi um security prison at Butner, North Caro lina, where Lee Bent ley Farkas is serving a 30-year term for mas terminding a $2.9 bil lion fraud that brought down his Ocala-based Taylor, Bean and Whita ker Mortgage Corp., one of the nations largest mortgage lenders. Five years ago, fed eral agents raided the Northeast 14th Street headquarters of Far kas agship company in Ocala. Thus began the process that with in days closed his busi ness and ultimately dismantled his numer ous holdings and end ed his extravagant life style, which authorities say was funded with the $38.5 million he misap propriated from those and other afliated in stitutions. Now that many of the trials, lawsuits and bankruptcies have been settled, the properties that once comprised Farkas empire are in others hands or con trol. On June 30, 2011, Far kas was sentenced in U.S. District Court in Alexandria, Va., after a jury found him guilty of six counts of bank fraud, four counts of wire fraud, three counts of securities fraud, and conspiracy to commit bank fraud, wire fraud and securities fraud. Farkas, now 61, also was ordered to forfeit $38.5 million in assets and pay restitution. His rst appeal failed in June 2012. A second was rejected last month. A few other co-de fendants were sen tenced to shorter pris on terms. But the New York Times said the Far kas case stands as the single-biggest prosecu tion stemming from the nancial crisis. When TBW shut down, shortly after the raid, more than 1,000 people in Oca la lost their jobs. Many of those white-collar workers were making good money. In September and October 2009, the rst months when the lay offs could register, the unemployment rate there stood at 13.4 per cent. Today, Ocalas unem ployment stands at 7.2 percent, though some of the newer jobs in the area are part time or not as well paying as the ones lost at TBW and elsewhere. Certainly, the em ployment picture was bad before TBW shut down. But the mass lay off was one of the big gest shocks to the local employment market in memory. Kelly Simms Gra ham worked for TBW in Crystal River. She was home eating lunch on Aug. 3, 2009, when she got a phone call. I was told to come pack up my desk be cause the feds were shutting us down, Gra ham recalled. She went back to school and got an as sociates degree. Shes a service coordinator for an electrical contrac tor in Homosassa but making less money now than she did even before she started with TBW. I cant even say Im back where I started from, she said. The building at 305 NW 14th St. was once the opulent home ofce of TBW. Sunshine reects ice blue rays off the mir rored glass walls at the entrance to the 74,000-square-foot headquarters, which Farkas built in 2008 for $21 million. He sold it to a New York investor and then leased it back. The building featured a full-scale theater, ex ecutive dining room, terrace, and also Com munity Platinum Bank owned by Farkas. The bank, with its onyx lob by walls, was closed by the Ofce of Thrift Su pervision in September 2009. The building quickly went up for sale for $14 million. But the econ omy declined and the building remained va cant for years. It sub sequently went on the auction block and was sold to trucking compa ny magnate Larry Rob erts in October 2012 for $4.2 million. Today, employees of R&L Carriers Inc.s sub sidiaries work inside the stylish ofces. It was grandiose in every way, said Bar tow McDonald, a broker with Sperry Van Ness, which oversaw the auc tion. Another casualty of the TBW collapse was Marion Theatre. Film festivals and rst-run movies still help ll the seats at the historic cinema now operated by Carmen and Cesar Soto. Prior to his run-in with the law, Farkas had signed a 30-year lease with the city of Ocala to run the city-owned the ater off South Magno lia Avenue. He poured an estimated $1.3 mil lion into restoring the downtown cinema to is historic beginnings. By the time the city canceled the lease in November 2009, Farkas owed $17,600 in back rent and $8,400 in elec tric charges. The city forgave those debts be cause Farkas had re furbished the theater and had donated about $150,000 for three years to support the city-op erated holiday ice skat ing rink. The city also did not wish to spend an esti mated $12,000 in a pro tracted legal battle. Meanwhile, the restaurants launched by TBW subsidiary Dine Design Group Sky Asian Fusion, Ipanema Brazilian Steak House and, eventually, Dee Dees Diner have sur vived and thrived. Sky and Ipanema were the crown jewels in Far kas collection. He once said he wanted dif ferent types of restau rants nicer places, the kind where he could entertain clients. Danny Gaekwad sim ply took over Sky, which sits on half of the top oor of his Holiday Inn at Interstate 75 and State Road 200. Taking over Sky was easier than nding a new restaurant for the space. Within a year Sky won a coveted Golden Spoon Award honoring Floridas best restau rants the rst in Oc ala to receive one. With three more from Flor ida Trend since, Sky could be enshrined in the magazines Gold en Spoon Hall of Fame, which recognizes con tinued excellence. Taylor, Bean and Whitaker: Five years later DOUG ENGLE / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Lee Farkas walks out of the Marion County Jail Thursday afternoon June 24, 2010 after posting a $2 million bond set by a federal judge.