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SPORTS | B1MEXICO BEATS DEFENDING CHAMPION GERMANY 1-0 AT WORLD CUP LOCAL & STATE | A3VOLUNTEERS PACK MEALS FOR THOSE IN NEED IN LEESBURG SPORTS | B1BROOKS KOEPKA REPEATS AS US OPEN CHAMPION @dailycommercial YOUR LOCAL SOURCE FOR LAKE & SUMTER COUNTIES Monday, June 18, 2018 75 ¢ Local and State ............. A3 Opinion ...................... A9 Weather ..................... A10 Sports.......................... B1 Diversions .................... B5 Classified ..................... B7 Volume 142, Issue 169 2018 GateHouse Media Home delivery: 352-787-0600 By Jim TurnerNews Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE „ Insur-ance loss estimates from Hurricane Irma have hit $9.7 billion, up by more than $1 billion since April, according to the latest numbers posted by the Florida Office of Insurance Regulation.Insurers also advised the state agency that the number of claims had reached 987,767 from the massive and deadly Sep-tember storm. The number was up more than 54,000 from when numbers were previously updated in April.Officials said they expected claims to be made for more than a year after the storm, as prop-erty owners are able to get complete assessments of the damages.Erin VanSickle, deputy chief of staff in the Office of Insurance Regulation, said to the agencys knowledge, no insurer has indicated difficulty in paying claims. The state agency doesnt release data by individual Irma insurance losses close to $10 billionInsurance loss estimates from Hurricane Irma have hit $9.7 billion, up by more than $1 billion since April, according to the latest numbers posted by the Florida Of“ ce of Insurance Regulation. [WHITNEY LEHNECKER/DAILY COMMERCIAL] By John KennedyGateHouse MediaTALLAHASSEE „ Already reeling from a drop in affordable housing money, community activists across Florida now fear losing key funding for homeless programs „ apparently because of a misstep by the Legislature.The state budget set to take effect July 1 includes $4.1 mil-lion in grants for homeless organizations helping needy families.But lawmakers this year left something out of the budget language directing the state to actually spend the money.As a result, 27 homeless agencies from the Keys to the Panhandle look likely to be out of cash some losing as much as $350,000. Its a large portion of what many say already is a meager amount spent on helping struggling Floridians.This is such a small amount of money in the state budget, its practically a rounding error,Ž said Dawn Gilman, chief executive officer of Changing Homelessness, Inc., which this year received High and dryHomeless woman Dianne Kujowa reads her Bible on a bench in Towne Square on April 20 in downtown Leesburg. Already reeling from a drop in affordable housing money, community activists across Florida now fear losing key funding for homeless programs „ apparently because of a misstep by the Legislature. [WHITNEY LEHNECKER/DAILY COMMERCIAL] See HOMELESS, A6 See IRMA, A6State budget glitch may doom key funding for homeless programsBy Jill ColvinThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ A top White House adviser on Sunday distanced the Trump administration from respon-sibility for separating migrant children from their parents at the U.S.-Mexico border, even though the administration put in place and could easily end a policy that has led to a spike in cases of split and distraught families.President Donald Trump has tried to blame Democrats, who hold no levers of power in the government today, for a situation that has sparked fury and a national debate over the moral implications of his hard-line approach to immigration enforcement.Nobody likesŽ breaking up families and seeing babies ripped from their mothers arms,Ž said Kellyanne Conway, a counselor to the president.Nearly 2,000 children were separated from their families over a six-week period in April and May after Attorney Gen-eral Jeff Sessions announced a new zero-toleranceŽ policy that refers all cases of illegal entry for criminal prosecution. U.S. protocol prohibits detaining children with their parents because the children are not charged with a crime and the parents are. Nobody likes separation policyBy Amy TaxinThe Associated PressThe Trump administrations move to separate immigrant parents from their children on the U.S.-Mexico border has grabbed attention around the world, drawn scorn from human-rights organizations and overtaken the immigra-tion debate in Congress.Its also a situation that has been brewing since the week President Donald Trump took office, when he issued his first order signaling a tougher approach to asylum-seekers. Since then, the administration has been steadily eroding protections for immigrant children and families.Theyre willing to risk harm to a child being traumatized, separated from a parent and sitting in federal detention by themselves, in order to reach a larger policy goal of deterrence,Ž said Jennifer Podkul, direc-tor of policy at Kids in Need of Defense, which represents children in immigration court.To those who work with immigrants, the parents Immigration plight began with Trump inauguralErosion of protections started with Trumps rst orderSee TRUMP, A6 See POLICY, A6Conway distances Trump administration from splitting families at border


A2 Monday, June 18, 2018 | NATION & WORLDPUBLISHER Steve Skaggs: ......................352-365-8213 EXECUTIVE EDITOR Tom McNiff: ............................352-365-8250 DIGITAL EDITOR, LIFESTYLES EDITOR Whitney Lehnecker: ....352-365-8258 SPORTS EDITOR Paul Jenkins: ..........................352-365-8204 SPORTS WRITER Frank Jolley: REPORTER Frank Stan“ eld: frank.stand“ ...............352-374-8257 REPORTER Roxanne Brown: ................352-365-8266 YOUR LOCAL NEWS SOURCE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIESPrint delivery available within the newspaper distribution area only. By submitting your address and/or email, you understand that you may receive promotional offers from Gatehouse Media and its related companies. You may unsubscribe from receiving any such offers at any ti me by calling 352-787-0600. The advertised price does not include the charges for any premium editions. Premium editions are published to p rovide additional information and value to our readers. You agree that you will be charged up to an additional $5.00 for each premium edition pub lished and delivered to you during your subscription period, in addition to the cost of your subscription. The length of your subscription will be s hortened by the publication of premium editions if those premium editions are delivered to you during your subscription. You may elect to be billed se parately for premium editions by contacting Customer Service at 1-352-787-0600. Thus, unless you elect to be billed separately up to an additional $ 3.00 for each premium edition, you agree that the length of your subscription will be shortened in proportion to the value of the number of premium e ditions published and delivered to you during your subscription period. 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For more info or to cancel your subscription ple ase call 352-787-0600.The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $178.47 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by GateHouse Media at 21 2 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 edit ion 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. MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER?: Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County from 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call from 7 a. m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and from 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. If youre going on vacation, call circulation 48 hours ahead to stop service. 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Retail Advertising .........................................................352-314-3278 Classi“ ed Advertising ...................................................352-314-3278 Lake Circulation............................................................352-787-0600 Sumter Circulation .......................................................877-702-0600 Billing ...........................................................................352-787-0600 Accounting ...................................................................352-365-8212 SUBSCRIPTION RATES Home delivery (Daily/Sunday) 3 months: 41.70 ....................Tax: 2.92 ..........................Total: 44.62 6 months: 88.40 ....................Tax: 5.84 ..........................Total: 89.24 1 year: 166.80 .......................Tax: 11.68 ........................Total: 178.47 FOR HOME DELIVERY: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Mon.-Fri. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., the Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. Saturday, June 16 Lotto: 4-7-22-24-26-27 x4 Powerball: 9-45-57-58-65-9 x2 Fantasy 5: 3-21-26-27-36 Sunday, June 17 Pick 5 Afternoon: 4-8-4-4-2 Evening: 2-7-6-9-7 Pick 4 Afternoon: 6-8-0-6 Evening: 0-8-6-6 Pick 3 Afternoon: 6-6-2 Evening: 7-0-1 Pick 2 Afternoon: 8-7 Evening: 6-6LOTTERY DATELINESMOSCOW PARISWoman attacks two in south France, is detainedA woman crying Allahu akbarŽ „ God is greatŽ in Arabic „ injured two people with a box cutter Sunday at a supermarket in southern France before she was detained. A customer in the store in the maritime town of La Seyne-sur-Mer was injured in the chest and hospitalized. A woman working the cash register was hurt less seriously, French radio station Europe 1 quoted the prosecutor in nearby Toulon as saying.Prosecutor Bernard Marchal said the suspect may have mental health problems. She has not been identified. Police were searching her home.HOUSTONTV host Kimmel beat by Sen. Ted Cruz in charity gameTexas Sen. Ted Cruz has tri-umphed over late night TV host Jimmy Kimmel in their muchhyped charity basketball game that Kimmel dubbed the Blob-fish Basketball Classic.With each basket worth a single point, Cruz topped Kimmel 11-9 in a two-hour one-on-one match they agreed to abbreviate Saturday at Texas Southern University after neither appeared capable of reaching 15 points and win-ning by two.The Houston Chronicle described the matchup as a slow-motion car-crash of half-court basketball.Ž Speak-ing for both men, Kimmel said: We apologize to the game of basketball.ŽNAIROBI, KENYAEight police killed by roadside bomb in countrys eastA Kenyan legislator says eight police officers have died in his constituency after the vehicle they were travelling in was hit by a roadside bomb planted by suspected extremists.Ahmed Bashane sent condolences to the families of those who died in the attack in Tarbaj in Wajir County in northeastern Kenya. No group has claimed responsibility for the bomb but suspicion has fallen on Somalias extremist group al-Shabab which has carried out a wave of attacks in Kenya since 2011. Al Shabab has vowed retribution because Kenya sent troops to Somalia to fight the group waging an insurgency against Somalias weak U.N.-backed government. The Associated PressIn this image taken from video provided by a bystander, a taxi driver (right) runs away from the scene after he crashed his taxi into pedestrians on a sidewalk Saturday near Red Square in Moscow, Russia. The suspect in a taxi crash near Red Square that injured two Mexican soccer fans and six other pedestrians as Russia hosts the World Cup told interrogators he fell asleep at the wheel, Moscow city police said Sunday. [VIKTORIA GERANOVICH VIA AP]LOS ANGELESBeyonce performs at a Nov. 2016 concert at the Wolstein Center in Cleveland. Jay-Z and Beyonce have released a joint album that touches on the rappers disgust at this years Grammy Awards and features a shout out from their daughter Blue Ivy to her siblings. The pair released the nine-track album Everything Is LoveŽ on Saturday on the Tidal music streaming service that Jay-Z partially owns. [ANDREW HARNIK/ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE]By Nomaan MerchantThe Associated PressMcALLEN, Texas „ Inside an old warehouse in South Texas, hundreds of children wait away from their parents in a series of cages created by metal fencing. One cage had 20 children inside. Scattered about are bottles of water, bags of chips and large foil sheets intended to serve as blankets. One teenager told an advo-cate who visited that she was helping care for a young child she didnt know because the childs aunt was somewhere else in the facility. She said she had to show others in her cell how to change the girls diaper.The U.S. Border Patrol on Sunday allowed reporters to briefly visit the facility where it holds families arrested at the southern U.S. border, responding to new criticism and protests over the Trump administrations zero toleranceŽ policy and resulting separation of families.More than 1,100 people were inside the large, dark facility thats divided into separate wings for unaccom-panied children, adults on their own, and mothers and fathers with children. The cages in each wing open out into common areas to use por-table restrooms. The overhead lighting in the warehouse stay on around the clock. Reporters were not allowed by agents to interview any of the detainees or take photos. Nearly 2,000 children have been taken from their parents since Attorney General Jeff Sessions announced the policy, which directs Home-land Security officials to refer all cases of illegal entry into the United States for prosecution. Church groups and human rights advocates have sharply criticized the policy, calling it inhumane. Stories have spread of chil-dren being torn from their parents arms, and parents not being able to find where their kids have gone. A group of congressional lawmakers visited the same facility Sunday and were set to visit a longer-term shelter holding around 1,500 children „ many of whom were separated from their parents.Those kids inside who have been separated from their parents are already being trau-matized,Ž said Democratic Sen. Jeff Merkley of Oregon, who was denied entry earlier this month to childrens shelter. It doesnt matter whether the floor is swept and the bedsheets tucked in tight.ŽIn Texas Rio Grande Valley, the busiest corridor for people trying to enter the U.S., Border Patrol officials argue that they have to crack down on migrants and separate adults from children as a deterrent to others. When you exempt a group of people from the law ... that creates a draw,Ž said Manuel Padilla, the Border Patrols chief agent here. That creates the trends right here.Ž Agents running the holding facility „ generally known as UrsulaŽ for the name of the street its on „ said everyone detained is given adequate food, access to showers and laundered clothes, and medi-cal care. People are supposed to move through the facility quickly. Under U.S. law, chil-dren are required to be turned over within three days to shelters funded by the Depart-ment of Health and Human Services.Padilla said agents in the Rio Grande Valley have allowed families with children under the age of 5 to stay together in most cases.An advocate who spent sev-eral hours in the facility Friday said she was deeply troubled by what she found.Michelle Brane, director of migrant rights at the Womens Refugee Commission, met with a 16-year-old girl who had been taking care of a young girl for three days. The teen and others in their cage thought the girl was 2 years old.She had to teach other kids in the cell to change her diaper,Ž Brane said.Brane said that after an attorney started to ask questions, agents found the girls aunt and reunited the two. It turned out that the girl was actually 4 years old. Part of the problem was that she didnt speak Spanish, but Kiche, a language indigenous to Guatemala.She was so traumatized that she wasnt talking,Ž Brane said. She was just curled up in a little ball.ŽHundreds of children held in facilityNicole Hernandez, of the Mexican state of Guerrero, holds on to her mother as they wait with other families to request political asylum in the United States, on Wednesday across the border in Tijuana, Mexico. The U.S. Border Patrol on Sunday allowed reporters to brie” y visit the facility where it holds families arrested at the southern U.S. border, responding to criticism and protests over the Trump administrations zero toleranceŽ policy and resulting separation of families. [GREGORY BULL/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] IN BRIEF

PAGE 3 | Monday, June 18, 2018 A3 LOCAL & STATETom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comNEWS BRIEFS ST. AUGUSTINEFlorida state trooper strikes, kills pedestrianA Florida Highway Patrol officer struck and killed a pedestrian while trying to pull over a vehicle.WTLV-TV reports officer Kenneth Montgomery was traveling on U.S. Highway 1 in St. Augustine in a marked patrol car at about 2 a.m. Sunday when 33-year-old Vincent Kinslow walked into his path. Kinslow wasn't using a crosswalk.Kinslow later died at a hospital.Investigators said Montgomery is part of FHP's DUI patrol and was trying to track down a driver when the acci-dent happened. An FHP press release said investigators are trying to determine if Kinslow was drinking. MIAMIMiami man arrested after body left on sidewalkMiami police say surveillance video shows a man stopping his car and dumping a woman's body on a side-walk, then returning an hour later to look at it.WPLG-TV reports 37-year-old Juan Carlos Hernandez Caceres is charged with first degree murder in the death of 41-year-old Ann Farran. Miami police announced the arrest on Twitter on Saturday.Detectives say surveillance video shows Caceres remov-ing the body from his car and leaving it on a sidewalk early Wednesday morning. Video then shows him returning and parking about 100 feet away. Someone called police after her body had been lying on the sidewalk for two hours.Police say Farran was strangled and that Caceres admitted beating her during an argument after he made an agreement to pay for sex. ST. PETERSBURGPolice: 1986 cold case rape solved, Florida man arrestedA Florida man is charged with rape nearly 32 years after the assault and is suspected in several other unsolved cases from around the same time.The Tampa Bay Times reports investigators reopened the 1986 cold case and were able to use new technology to match DNA taken at the time to 56-year-old Anthony Stokes. Stokes was arrested Friday.St. Petersburg police Maj. Staff ReportEUSTIS … All students in Lake Technical Colleges Firefighter/Emergency Medical Technician (EMT) program passed both the practical and written exams, college officials announced last week.The written exam includes firefighting rescue, life saving techniques, hazardous materials and wildland firefighting. The practical exam includes attacking fire, making rescues, use of tools and team building.This is great news,Ž Lake Technical Executive Director Diane Culpepper said. Very proud of our EMT/Firefighting instructors who have led our students to success!ŽFor those interested in pur-suing a career as a firefighter, the next session starts in September. Applications are being accepted now. Inter-ested students can contact the Admissions Office for more information at 352-589-2250.Every member of Lake Technical re ghter class passes examAll students in Lake Technical Colleges Fire“ ghter/Emergency Medical Technician (EMT) program passed both the practical and written exams, college of“ cials announced last week. [SUBMITTED] CLERMONT „ It's fish-ing camp season at the Florida Scrub-Jay Trail, and Friday was closing day for the second of the three week-long camps. The fifth annual Fishing and Basic Boating Skills Camp is part of a statewide program promoted by the Florida Fish & Wildlife Conservation Commis-sion. FWC tries to have one location per county for the camp and in Lake County, BB Browns Gardens at the Florida Scrub-Jay Trail is it. Students are taught fishing techniques, boating safety and navigation, use of trolling motors and oars, tackle selection and casting. And on Fridays they have a fish fry. The fishing is catch-and-release, so the fish-fry fish are obtained specifically for cooking.HOOKED ON FISHINGDylan Montrowl baits his hook at Fishing and Basic Boating Skills Camp, Friday at the Scrub-Jay Trail in Clermont. [PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON / CORRESPONDENT] LEFT: Dieter Grube, left, and Brody Stewart cook up some hush puppies, prior to the “ sh fry, Friday at the Scrub-Jay Trail in Clermont. BELOW: A group is pictured “ shing off the dock at the “ fth annual Fishing and Basic Boating Skills Camp at the Scrub-Jay Trail in Clermont. The net is on standby for the gar “ sh „ which got away. Students learn techniques, boating safety at camp in ClermontBy Linda FloreaCorrespondentLEESBURG … About 300 volunteers on Saturday assembled at the Salvation Army in Leesburg to partner with Deliver the Difference charity of Eustis and pack meals for those in need. Over the course of the day, volun-teers packed 40,000 meals.The volunteers worked in two shifts, the morning shift packed tomato basil pasta and the afternoon shift packed apple cinnamon oatmeal.As hair-netted and gloved volunteers take stations on either sides of long tables the packing begins. The first step is to get the pasta in the bags, then soy protein and tomato basil seasoning is added, the bag weighed, sealed and packed into boxes.From Lions Club members to beauty queens, the food pack quickly passed from hand to hand. Logan Daniels, Miss Umatilla, and Carmella Palumbo, Miss Teen Umatilla were among the volunteers.They do services through-out the year with their titles,Ž Volunteers get packing 40,000 meals for those in need were packed Saturday at Salvation Army in LeesburgThe Booz family of Grand Island is at the beginning of the production line scooping the pasta from the box into the funnel that is over the bag, Saturday in Leesburg. Over the course of the day, volunteers packed 40,000 meals for those in need. [LINDA FLOREA / CORRESPONDENT] See MEALS, A4By Zac AndersonGateHouse FloridaHillary Clinton won more votes in most of Floridas big, reliably-Democratic counties than former President Barack Obama did four years earlier, turning out large numbers of voters in the states diverse urban communities.But President Donald Trump swamped Clinton in Floridas rural and suburban areas, outperforming past GOP nominees in these com-munities, which have greater concentrations of white voters.Trumps dominance outside of the states urban centers helped him rack up 112,911 more votes than Clinton, which led to him carrying Florida by a little more than one percentage point.Now Democrats are reas-sessing their Florida strategy.Last week the Florida Democratic Party launched a rural tourŽ that will bring state party leaders to corners of the state where Democratic brand has been a tough sell.From Escambia to Madison, to Hendry and Glades counties, the Florida Democratic Party is committed to reaching out to all voters,Ž FDP Chair Terrie Rizzo said in announcing the tour.Meanwhile, the Republican Party of Florida is making similar efforts to reach beyond the partys base, which consists largely of older white voters. The Florida GOP announced recently that it will feature a Puerto Rico RisingŽ panel discussion at its big gathering later this month.Led by Gov. Rick Scott, who is running for the U.S. Senate, Florida Republicans have been boosting their outreach efforts to the states Puerto Rican community, which swelled after Hurricane Maria devastated the island last year.The Puerto Rican community has proven their resilience and together they will continue rising,Ž Florida GOP Chair Blaise Ingoglia said in announcing the panel Both parties shift strategiesFlorida is a state about managing margins, everywhereSee PARTIES, A4 See BRIEFS, A4


A4 Monday, June 18, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comsaid pageant director Heather Parker. Where they need us, thats where were at.ŽBartt and Rhonda Booz brought their family. Bartt Booz said its the second time they have worked with Deliver the Difference.Its a good opportunity to serve and to teach our kids to serve,Ž he said.Bob Bostic, founder of Deliver the Difference said many of the meals are used in the Summer Kid Packs program for kids that are out of school and focused on areas that do not have other organiza-tions helping.A complete food pack includes a total of 18 meals, six meals in each pack of tomato basil pasta, macaroni and cheese and apple cinnamon oatmeal. Snacks include raisins and filled crackers. The meals just need water and can be microwaved or cooked on a stove. Developed through a collaboration with food scientists, each meal is fortified with 21 minerals and vitamins and high in protein.Not only do they stop the effects of malnutri-tion and starvation, they reverse the effects,Ž Bostic said.The next Food Party is Sept. 28 in The Villages. To donate or for more information, go to MEALSFrom Page A3By Mike CataliniThe Associated PressTRENTON, N.J. „ Two gunmen opened fire at an all-night arts and music festival early Sunday morning, sending people running over each other in the scramble to safety, authorities said. One suspect was killed and 22 people were injured.Of 17 people treated for gunshot wounds, four of them, including a 13-year-old boy, remain in critical condition late Sunday morning, said Mercer County Prosecu-tor Angelo Onofri.The shots rang out around 2:45 a.m. during the Art All Night Trenton festival that showcases local art, music, food and films. Onofri said a 33-year-old man was killed, apparently by police, and the second suspect is in custody. He said a neighborhood beefŽ is behind the shooting.On Sunday, crime scene tape surrounded the site of the historic Roebling Wire Works Building that now shares a parking lot with a supermarket, bank and laundry.Police are also investigating an attempted carjacking that occurred in a nearby alley. Onofri said police are working to determine if its con-nected to the shooting.Gennie Darisme was getting ready to leave the festival around 2:45 a.m. when she heard shots and saw people running.There were people trampling other people, cars hitting other cars,Ž she said.When she was walking back to her car after the shots stopped, Darisme said she saw someone bleeding on the ground, in handcuffs.People were running to him, trying to see his face, to see if hes a family member or a friend,Ž she said.Theresa Brown, who has been volunteering at Art All Night for 12 years, said she was leaving her volunteer shift around 2 a.m. when she heard pop, pop, pop. I thought it was a car backfiring,Ž she said.The remainder of the two-day festival has been cancelled.Were very shocked. Were deeply saddened. Our hearts ache and our eyes are blurry but our dedication and resolve to building a better Tren-ton through community, creativity and inspiration will never fade. Not tonight. Not ever,Ž festi-val organizers posted on social media Sunday. A spokeswoman for St. Francis Medical Center in Trenton said 10 men and women, ranging in age from 17 to 48, were being treated for minor injuries. They were in various stages of being released, she said.One man with a gunshot wound was transferred to Cooper University Hospi-tal in Camden.Capital Health Systems spokeswoman Kate Stier said they have at least 16Ž patients there, including the 13-year-old boy in critical condition. That total may not include people treated and released.Trenton Mayor Eric E. Jackson said the violence cant be discarded as just random violence; this is a public health issue.ŽGun re erupts at NJ arts festival; 22 woundedPolice stand guard Sunday outside the warehouse building where the Art All Night Trenton 2018 festival was held in Trenton, N.J. The festival was the scene of a shooting that resulted in numerous injuries and at least one death. [MEL EVANS/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] Bob Bostic, founder of Deliver the Difference is pictured with the “ rst pallet of packed food. The organization distributes about 1.4 million meals a year to those in need. [LINDA FLOREA / CORRESPONDENT] discussion. We look forward to an engaging discussion with these incredible Puerto Rican champions, and solidify-ing our commitment to aiding our fellow citizens on and off the island.ŽTrump may have won Florida, but he did worse among the states sizable population of Hispanic voters „ which leans Democratic overall „ than 2012 GOP presidential nominee Mitt Romney.Democrats courting rural voters. Republicans courting Hispanic voters.So much for midterm elections being all about turning out the base.Instead, both parties are making early efforts to reach voters in communities and demographic groups with which theyve had a harder time making i nroads.Democratic strategist Steve Schale, who ran Obamas Florida campaign in 2008, wrote in a blog post last week that In the never-ending quest to simplify Florida, one of the ongoing debates about winning the state is whether Florida is a state won by winning persuad-able voters, or whether it is all about turning out ones base.ŽSchales answer: all of it matters.ŽFlorida is neither a per-suasion state or a turnout state,Ž Schale wrote. It is, in my honest opinion, both. It doesnt matter if it is a presidential cycle or a midterm year, Florida is a state about managing margins, everywhere.Ž In a follow up interview, Schale said that the uni-verse of persuadable voters may be much smaller than base voters, but it is critical to winning statewide.I think were in a state where both parties turnout base gets them to about 47 or 48 percent and were pretty locked in there,Ž Schale said. But function-ally youve got to persuade some people to get to 50 percent plus one.ŽBoth parties are accusing the other side of pandering with their latest persuasion campaigns.Republican commis-sioner of agriculture Adam Putnam, who is running for governor and comes from the small Polk County community of Bartow, mocked Democrats for their rural tour.Surprise! Its an election year and Democrats are suddenly interested in visiting Floridas rural communities,Ž Putnam said. Where have you been all these years? Are you going to explain to farmers and small busi-ness owners that you want to hike their taxes?ŽAt the same time, Dem-ocrats say the GOP leaders who control Florida have not done enough to help the Puerto Rican commu-nity after Maria.The jockeying will con-tinue until Election Day.Whether the parties are serious about reaching these voters and have a serious shot at making gains with them remains to be seen.But in a state where elections often are decided by narrow margins, its clear that both parties are eager to pick up votes wherever they can find them. PARTIESFrom Page A3 Shannon Halstead said investigators know for a factŽ he committed other rapes.Halstead said Stokes broke into the home of the 39-year-old woman in December 1986 and raped her at gunpoint.Police didnt say how they had a sample of Stokes DNA because they are continuing to investi-gate the cases.Stokes was being held in the Pinellas County Jail on Sunday. Online jail records dont list a lawyer representing him. MELBOURNEFlorida man throws samurai sword at sheriffs deputiesA Florida man is in jail after law authorities said he threw a samurai sword at deputies responding to a domestic disturbance call.Brevard County sheriffs deputies were responding to a 911 call Wednesday from a woman who said her son was threatening her with a pair of swords.Florida Today reports when deputies arrived, they found 24-year-old Geoffrey Crane holding the samurai swords and he refused to put them down.Investigators say Crane then threw one of the swords at the deputies. A stun gun was used to subdue Crane, who had a blood alcohol content of .36. The legal limit to drive is .08.Crane faces several charges, including domestic abuse and aggravated assault on a law enforcement office. He was still being held in Brevard County Jail on Saturday. Jail records didnt say if he has a lawyer. BRIEFSFrom Page A3 Were very shocked. Were deeply saddened. Our hearts ache and our eyes are blurry but our dedication and resolve to building a better Trenton through community, creativity and inspiration will never fade. Not tonight. Not ever.ŽFestival organizers

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A6 Monday, June 18, 2018 | DailyCommercial.cominsurance companies, asserting protection of trade secrets. The num-bers also dont include most agriculture losses, which the state has esti-mated at $2.5 billion, or damage inflicted by the storm on government facilities, including buildings, roads, parks and beaches.Insurance companies had closed 91.5 percent of residential claims but just 68.4 percent of commercial-property claims, according to the numbers, which were as of Tuesday.Of the 823,733 residential claims filed, 491,273 had been settled with some payment and 262,809 resulted in no money changing hands. Insurance officials have noted the amount of damages often fail to reach policyholders hur-ricane deductibles.On the commercial side, ne arly 40 percent of the 58,544 claims failed to result in insurance payments, while nearly 30 percent had seen money paid.Across the state, the top counties for damage claims were Miami-Dade with 125,636, Collier with 88,934, Broward with 80,958 and Lee with 79,804.Nearly 20 percent of the claims in MiamiDade County had yet to be closed, while 33 percent had been closed without any payments.Broward County had the next highest percentage of open claims, at nearly 15 percent.Collier was at 89.5 percent closed, Orange County was at 93 percent, and Duval County stood at nearly 95 percent.Irma made landfall twice in Florida on Sept. 10. It first hit Cudjoe Key, less than 30 miles north-east of Key West, and later hit Collier County before running up the peninsula.Overall, 16 counties each had more than 20,000 insurance claims.Orange County had seen 73,982 claims filed and Duval, which suf-fered major flooding from the St. Johns River, had 36,830 claims.Monroe County, which comprises the Florida Keys, had seen 30,767 claims, of which 57 percent required insurance payments and just over 10 percent of the claims remained open. IRMAFrom Page A1$258,500 from the state to serve Duval, Clay and Nassau counties.But the homeless dont get much attention from the Legislature. So for our organizations, losing this is big, and it really hurts,Ž she added.At many of the agencies, dollars wont be there to assist families needing cash to pay rent following job losses, car accidents or other costly expenses. Agencies say they likely will reduce programs, and cut staff.The so-called challenge grants not only help thou-sands of homeless find a place to live, they keep other financially strapped families from being put out on the streets, advo-cates said.This money is an inte-gral piece of the puzzle,Ž said Jeff White, executive director of the Volusia/Flagler County Coalition for the Homeless, which also drew $205,500 this year, but expects to see that cash disappear July 1.Other money lost includes $205,500 for the North Central Florida Alliance, serving five counties in the Gaines-ville area, $158,500 for the Palm Beach County Divi-sion of Human Services, $158,500 for the Suncoast Partnership in Sarasota and Manatee counties, $158,500 for the Homeless Coalition of Polk County, $158,500 for the Marion County Homeless Council, and $205,500 for the Homeless and Hous-ing Alliance in Walton and Okaloosa counties.Homeless groups facing the loss of state dollars have been contacting lawmakers, Gov. Rick Scott and the Department of Children & Families, which normally distrib-utes the challenge grants, urging some kind of fix.But so far, its unclear whether the money can be spent.David Frady, a DCF spokesman, said that while the cash is set aside in the budget, his agency doesnt have the author-ity to distribute it … since the Legislature did not include that provision in the states spending plan.DCF is looking to steer an additional $1.7 mil-lion in federal emergency funds leftover from last year to help ease the loss of grant money, Frady said.State funding for the homeless, overall, will drop from almost $14 million to just over $10 million for the coming year. The lost challenge grant money is most of the difference.Whether it stems from a budget snafu or a deliberate sabotage by budget-writers remains in some dispute among those close to the situation. Either way, the threat-ened program has steered close to $20 million to homeless efforts the past four years.A Scott spokesman, McKinley Lewis, said his offices hands were tied. The governor doesnt do appropriations. Thats the Legislatures job,Ž Lewis said.Robert Beck, lobbyist for the Florida Coalition for the Homeless, said that for most organizations, the depth of the problem didnt sink in until after the Legisla-ture adjourned in March.During the closing hours of budget negotiations with the House, Senate Majority Leader Wilton Simpson, R-Trilby, questioned why the source of this home-less money was the states affordable housing trust fund, which already was being carved-up by the Legislature. Lawmakers pulled $185 million from this trust fund to spend on other programs in the state budget … leaving only $109 million to actually go toward lower-cost hous-ing, far below last years $250 million.The massacre of 17 people at Broward Coun-tys Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School revamped this years spending priorities … and prompted lawmakers to feverishly hunt every-where for cash to redirect toward school security efforts.Thats where a lot of the housing money went. Still, the $4.1 million for the homeless grants endured in the $88.7 bil-lion budget … but lacking was direction on how to spend it.Simpsons questions werent aimed at undermining the homeless funding, said his spokes-woman, Rachel Perrin Rogers. It was never his intent that theyd be left high and dry,Ž Rogers said.But in the end, that may happen.Karen Slevin, interim director for the North Central Florida Alliance in the Gainesville area, said organizations were head-ing into the final year of three-year contracts with DCF to provide homeless services.They didnt expect the money to suddenly get snagged in the budget.We didnt see this coming,Ž Slevin said. But the closer we get to July 1, I think all of us are now preparing for the money not to come.Ž HOMELESSFrom Page A1 The administration wants to send a message, said a Republican critic of the policy, that if you cross the border with children, your children are going to be ripped away from you. Thats trauma-tizing to the children who are innocent victims, and it is contrary to our values in this country.ŽMaine Sen. Susan Collins added that we know from years of experience that we need to fix our immigration laws and that using children is not the answer.ŽTrump plans to meet with House Republicans on Tuesday to discuss pending immigration legislation amid an election-season debate over an issue that helped vault the New York real estate mogul into the Oval Office in 2016. The House is expected to vote this week on a bill pushed by conservatives that may not have enough support to pass, and a compromise measure that the Wh ite House has endorsed.Conway rejected the idea that Trump was using the kids as leverage to force Democrats to negotiate on immigration and his long-promised border wall, even after Trump tweeted Sat-urday: Democrats can fix their forced family breakup at the Border by working with Republicans on new legislation, for a change!ŽTo Rep. Adam Schiff, D-Calif., the administra-tion is using the grief, the tears, the pain of these kids as mortar to build our wall. And its an effort to extort a bill to their liking in the Congress.ŽSchiff said the practice was deeply unethicalŽ and that Republicans refusal to criticize Trump represented a sad degen-erationŽ of the GOP, which he said had become the party of lies.ŽConway, however, put the onus on Democrats, saying if there are serious about overhauling the system, theyll come together again and try to close these loopholes and get real immigration reform.ŽAsked whether the pres-ident was willing to end the policy, she said: The president is ready to get meaningful immigration reform across the board.ŽMore directly, Rep. Ben Ray Lujon, D-N.M., said Trump could pick up the phone and stop it today.ŽThe House proposals face broad opposition from Democrats, and even if a bill does pass, the closely divided Senate seems unlikely to go along.Rep. Michael McCaul, who helped write the con-servative version with Rep. Bob Goodlatte, said he had spoken to Trump on Satur-day and that the president is fully committed to both of these bills. Hes put the full weight of his office behind it.ŽMcCaul, R-Texas, said both bills satisfy Trumps main objectives.Without him coming to Capitol Hill on Tuesday, I dont think wed have that sort of maximum pressure, if you will, to get us across the goal line, and I antici-pate on Tuesday that hes going to be the leader he is and were going to get something passed out of the House,Ž said McCaul, R-Texas.Trumps former chief strategist said Republicans would face steep consequences for pushing the compromise bill because it provides a path to citizenship for young DreamerŽ immigrants brought to the country illegally as chil-dren. Steve Bannon argued that effort risked alienat-ing Trumps political base and contributing to election losses in November, when Republicans hope to preserve their congres-sional majorities. POLICYFrom Page A1plight was heralded by a series of measures making it harder for kids arriving on the border to get released from govern-ment custody and to seek legal status here.The administration says the changes are necessary to deter immigrants from coming here illegally. But a backlash is mounting, fueled by reports of children being taken from mothers and distraught toddlers and elementary school age children asking, through tears, when they can see their parents.About 2,000 children had been separated from their families over a six-week period ending in May, administration officials said Friday.Among the parents caught up in the new rules is 29-year-old Vilma Aracely Lopez Juc de Coc, who fled her home in a remote Gua-temalan village after her husband was beaten to death in February, accord-ing to advocates. When she reached the Texas border with her 11-year-old son in May, he was taken from her by border agents, she said.Her eyes swollen, she cried when she asked a paralegal what she most wanted to know: When could she see her son again?She did not know what was going on,Ž said paralegal Georgina Guzman, recalling their conversation at a federal courthouse in McAllen, Texas.Similar scenarios play out on a daily basis in federal courtrooms in Texas and Arizona, where dozens of immigrant par-ents appear on charges of entering the country illegally after traveling up from Central America. More than the legal outcome of their cases, their advocates say, theyre worried about their children.Since Trumps inaugu-ration, the administration has issued at least half a dozen orders and changes affecting immigrant children, many of them obscure revisions. The cumulative effect is a dramatic alteration of immigration policy and practice.The measures require a senior government official to sign off on the release of children from secure shelters and allow immigration enforcement agents access to informa-tion about sponsors who sign up to take the children out of government custody and care for them.The crackdown expanded in April, when the administration announced a zero toleranceŽ policy on the border to prosecute immigrants for entering the country illegally in the hopes they could be quickly deported and that the swift deportations would prevent more people from coming. TRUMPFrom Page A1

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PAGE 9 | Monday, June 18, 2018 A9 To answer seemingly unanswerable questions, sometimes you have to play connect the dots. In this case, the question is: Why did Gov. Rick Scott „ knowing the state is in the grips of an unprecedented opioid-abuse crisis „ stand by as the Florida Department of Corrections destroyed successful programs intended to break the cycle of incarceration and drug abuse? Thanks to dogged reporting by Gatehouse News Services John Kennedy and other media, those dots are being connected. And the emerging picture is ugly: Money that could have funded these modest programs is instead disappearing in the maw of a big corporation that just happens to be a major campaign donor. The ax first fell in May, when corrections officials announced they would be yanking money intended for 33 prison-transition programs around the state „ including Reality House, the Daytona Beach facility operated by Stewart-MarchmanAct. These programs, which target inmates on the brink of release, have proved successful in preparing inmates to reenter society: Year after year, the states own figures credit Reality House with a success rate topping 80 percent. As of July 1, these programs will vanish. Inmates making their way through the programs will be returned to prison to await their release dates, when theyll be discharged with nothing more than a gift card and a bus ticket. Over the next few years, expect prison-recidivism rates in Florida to skyrocket. Corrections officials have always been up-front about where they diverted the money intended to fund addictiontreatment programs. The Legislature didnt appropriate enough to cover a massive $375 million contract with Floridas prison health contractor „ Centurion of Florida. And though the budget included specific funding for the transitional drug-treatment programs, it also had a buried provision that let the Department of Corrections raid any other funding source to pay for prison health services. In press releases, corrections officials portrayed themselves as helpless, parroting the rationale that Florida is constitutionally mandated to provide health care for prisoners. Thats certainly true. The state is not, however, constitutionally mandated to provide big profits for private companies. Yet the Centurion contract set to be finalized later this month includes a $55 million increase over the current contracts costs, as well as a fat 11.5 percent administrativeŽ fee that could go straight into Centurions coffers, with no resulting improvement in health services. DOC representatives have also stressed, repeatedly, that Centurion was the only bidder for the prison health contract „ creating the impression that the company had the upper hand in negotiations. That cant be the whole story. Florida is the nations thirdlargest prison system; it boggles the imagination that no other company wanted to bid on such a massive chunk of profitable business. What scared other companies off? One place to look: The states campaign-finance database, which reveals that, since 2011, Centurions parent company, Centene, contributed more than $1 million to Republican candidates and committees, including the Republican Party as well as Scotts campaigns. Did that money help secure an unbeatable advantage in the bidding process? If Scott wants to scrub himself of the appearance that his administration had its thumb on the scales, hell call for an independent investigation. If he wont, an enterprising state attorney should bring the matter before a grand jury. These questions are too big to ignore. Florida taxpayers will be the ones footing the bill for this contract, including the double-digit profits Centurion is all but guaranteed. Theyll also be the ones facing an increased risk of crime and drug abuse in their communities, as inmates return to life outside prison walls with inadequate preparation and addictions on a hair-trigger. They deserve answers. This editorial appeared in a recent edition of the Daytona Beach News-Journal.OUR OPINIONDemand answers on health servicesANOTHER OPINION A good way to guarantee youll be wrong about something is to predict the future of technology. As in, One day, well all ....Ž No one knows how trends will play out. So how was it that the U.S. Department of Justice was certain AT&Ts $85 billion deal to acquire Time Warner would greatly harmŽ consumers „ even as the digital communications and entertainment industries are being blown apart and reinvented? No one could have anticipated the iPhone, Facebook or Netflix. It would make more sense to give innovative companies room to compete and then let customers decide how to spend their time and where to spend their money. That philosophy of encouraging „ not stifling „ competition and innovation is the big takeaway from a federal court decision Tuesday that ruled AT&T can move ahead with its purchase of Time Warner. The Trump administrations Justice Department sued to block or impose major conditions on the merger, which would bring together a content distributor (AT&T is a wireless, broadband and satellite TV provider) and a content creator (Time Warner owns HBO, CNN and a movie studio). U.S. District Judge Richard Leon wisely slapped down the governments arguments predicting customers would have to pay more for the combined companys services. More about that below. Now the AT&T-Time Warner merger can proceed „ and so too can other potential deals. That is, this court case, which could have emboldened the Trump administration, is now likely to chasten Justice lawyers, thus encouraging similar mergers. There was a sign of that Wednesday when Comcast (essentially a distributor) jumped into the bidding for pieces of 21st Century Fox (essentially a creator). The AT&T case can be boiled down an unwieldy phrase: vertical integration.Ž It refers to the strategy of one company (AT&T) controlling multiple stages of a supply chain (here, both the creation and distribution of content). Generally these days, regulators worry a lot more about horizontal mergers, in which one company buys up a direct competitor, because of the risk of a monopoly. In the AT&T case, the judge said the government hadnt proved its contention that AT&T would punish consumers with higher prices or competitors by, say, withholding Time Warners CNN from other cable companies. Both conclusions ring true because (first) if AT&T overcharges you, there are competing cable and wireless companies that want your business, and (second) it would make no sense for AT&T to keep CNN to itself because the network is far more valuable if its broadly accessible. Enough about the details. The crucial point, whether you are a customer or the CEO of AT&T, is that the digital world continues to grow and evolve. Facebook and Google rose to dominate digital advertising. Netflix is now one of the most important Hollywood entertainment studios. The reason AT&T wants Time Warner is so it can compete against tech companies and expand its customer base: Imagine an AT&T wireless package that gives you HBO on your smartphone. Or imagine the next big entertainment innovation: virtual reality shows starring ... robots? AT&T is more likely to get there first by controlling a movie studio. Its all exciting unknowable stuff, which the Justice Department shouldnt be trying to anticipate and regulate. This is the reason we supported the Federal Communications Commissions move to do away with net neutrality, the federal governments regulatory controls on internet providers: Because increased competition is a greater spur to technological innovation than government fiat. Regulators have a role to play in ensuring an open and fair marketplace. But they shouldnt be in the business of picking winners, losers or the next big thing in tech. From Tribune News Service.ANOTHER OPINIONAT&T and the case for digital innovationI read with interest the op-ed article in the June 4 Daily Commercial by Jonathan Bernstein (All Roads Still Lead to Medicaid ExpansionŽ) in which the author singles out Florida as being one of but 17 holdoutsŽ of this program. Under the executive leadership of Gov. Rick Scott, some 800,000 Floridians are without adequate and affordable health care coverage because he and his Republican lemmings in the Florida legislature refused to accept billions of dollars from the federal government to provide such coverage. Under the terms of the ACA (Obamacare), the federal government would have covered 100 percent of the costs for new enrollees in the program for the first three years; 95 percent for next year; 94 percent for the next year; and 90 percent thereafter. But Rick Scott was not willing to spend nothing for three years to provide for the health, safety and welfare of those 800,000 Floridians, primarily low income workers, women, children and seniors, the most needy of our fellow citizens. My first objection to Gov. Scotts position on this matter is that us Florida taxpayers are paying for the health care of those 800,000 who seek medical care at places like hospital ERs and clinics at an increased cost to the taxpayers since the state government subsidizes those costs which otherwise would have been borne by the federal government. How stupid is that? And even after that transition period in the ACA, the state would only be responsible for 10 percent of those costs. Obviously neither the Governor nor his Republican lemmings ever majored in simple arithmetic. My second objection to the Governors position is that I had a stake in this situation until about a month ago when dear wife died from end stage Alzheimers Disease. For the last three plus years, she was a resident of a skilled nursing facility where she received the care and attention that I could no longer provide at home. She was able to qualify for Medicaid and, thank the Lord, our private pay for her care was reduced from about $7,500 per month to about $550 being a portion of her Social Security benefit. Without Medicaid, we would have been bankrupt in a very short period of time. Studies have shown that in those thirtythree states that have provided for Medicaid expansion under the ACA, the rate of personal bankruptcies has declined significantly as many of those bankruptcies have been the result of huge health care costs. Again, it is a matter of simple arithmetic which apparently is beyond the intelligence of the Governor and his lackeys. Finally, I would remind the readers of the Daily Commercial of the Governors executive abilities. Prior to his entry into the field of politics, he was the Chairman and CEO of Columbia/ HCA and under his leadershipŽ, the company ended up settling with the federal government a total of $1.7 billion in fines, civil damages and penalties for Medicare/ Medicaid fraud, and paid other damages for a total of more than $2 billion in all. And Rick Scott walked away with nearly $10 million plus $350 million worth of stock. And in the aftermath, he claimed he knew nothing of this massive fraud (the largest of its kind) which makes him one of two things: either a crook and a liar; or the most incompetent CEO of a Fortune 500 company who ever lived. I would also suggest that it is easy to fact check the accuracy of each and every assertion I have made in this letter none of which has been made up or constitutes fake news.Ž My ultimate point is that Rick Scott has failed the state of Florida and its citizens as Governor. What more can we possibly expect from him as a U.S. Senator? Daniel J. Andrews lives in The Villages.ANOTHER OPINIONMedicaid expansion and Rick the Crook Scott OPINIONSteve Skaggs | Publisher Tom McNiff | Executive Editor Whitney Lehnecker | Digital Editor, Lifestyles Editor Tom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250


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PAGE 11 | Monday, June 18, 2018 B1 SPORTS BASEBALL | B4A ROUNDUP OF ALL THE DAYS ACTION AROUND MLB Paul Jenkins, Sports editor 352-365-8204 By Doug FergusonAP Golf WriterSOUTHAMPTON, N.Y. „ Brooks Koepka has the game to win a U.S. Open on any course.One year after Koepka over-powered the wide fairways of Erin Hills in a U.S. Open remembered for low scoring, he navigated his way through the brutal conditions of Shin-necock Hills and closed with a 2-under 68 to become the first repeat champion in 29 years.Curtis Strange, the last player to go back-to-back in this major, watched the entire final round Sunday as the Fox Sports reporter on the ground, and they shared a brief hug off the 18th green after Koepka tapped in for bogey and a one-shot victory."Man, it feels good to hold this thing again," Koepka said with the silver trophy in his arms.His victory Sunday might not have been possible if not for grinding out a 72 on Sat-urday in conditions so severe the last 45 players to tee off in the third round didn't break par. The USGA conceded the course was over the top and pledged to give it more water and slow it down.Bogeys gave way to birdies, and no one took advantage like Tommy Fleetwood of England. He made eight bird-ies „ none on the two par 5s „ and missed an 8-foot birdie putt on the final hole for a 63, only the sixth player in U.S. Open history to go that low."Yeah, but I wanted a 62," said Fleetwood, who finished one shot back and had to settle for the silver medal.Fleetwood was one shot behind when he finished, and Koepka still had 11 holes to play as Shinnecock Hills began to get crisp under another sunny sky. Koepka never lost the lead.With a putting performance and calm demeanor reminis-cent of Retief Goosen when he won the previous U.S. Open at Shinnecock Hills, in 2004, the 28-year-old Koepka began the back nine with three piv-otal putts „ one for birdie, one for bogey, one for par.The biggest might have been his bogey on the nasty little par-3 11th. Koepka pulled it to the left, down the slope and into thick grass. He chopped that up the Back-to-back for BrooksBrooks Koepka holds up the Golf Champion Trophy after winning the U.S. Open Golf Championship, Sunday in Southampton, N.Y. [AP PHOTO/JULIO CORTEZ] Brooks Koepka hits an approach shot on the 12th hole during the “ nal round of the U.S. Open Golf Championship, Sunday in Southampton, N.Y. [AP PHOTO/FRANK FRANKLIN II] Tough course or easy, Koepka repeats as US Open champ See GOLF, B3By Anne M. PetersonThe Associated PressSAMARA, Russia „ With a curling free kick that decided the outcome of the match, Aleksan-dar Kolarov immediately drew some comparisons to Cristiano Ronaldo.The Serbia captains leftfooted strike proved to be the difference in a 1-0 victory over Costa Rica on Sunday at the World Cup. It came two days after Ronaldo scored a similar goal to give Portugal a 3-3 draw with Spain.It was an amazing goal,Ž Costa Rica defender Bryan Oviedo said of Kolarovs effort. Maybe two out 10 balls will go in like that.ŽAfter Costa Rica midfielder David Guzman was handed a yellow card, Kolarov stepped up and curled his shot over the wall and into the net in the 56th minute. Keylor Navas, the Costa Rica goalkeeper who plays for Real Madrid, stretched but couldnt stop the swerving ball.It was the third free kick goal so far at the World Cup: Russia midfielder Aleksandr Golovin had one in stoppage time in the 5-0 tournament opener against Saudi Arabia and Ron-aldo capped his hat trick against Spain with the other.We knew that set pieces were our forte,Ž said Kolarov, who now plays for Roma after Serbia beats Costa Rica 10Serbias Aleksandar Kolarov celebrates scoring the opening goal during the group E match between Costa Rica and Serbia at the 2018 soccer World Cup on Sunday in the Samara Arena in Samara, Russia. [MARK BAKER/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] See WOLRD CUP, B3By Aaron BeardThe Associated PressAn international prospect with tantalizing potential and several college freshmen headline the list of wings in the NBA draft.Luka Doncic, the 19-yearold Slovenian playing in Spain, is mentioned as a pos-sible No. 1 overall pick. After Doncic is a group featuring Miamis Lonnie Walker IV as a possible late lottery pick, as well as first-round prospects in Oregons Troy Brown and Villanovas Donte DiVincenzo „ the Final Fours most out-standing player in April.Heres a look at the top wing prospects in Thursdays draft:Luka DoncicDoncic has the ability to stretch the floor with his shot and has the versatility to play at point guard or off the ball.STRENGTHS: Hes a skilled prospect with polished ability to score or run the offense as an adept passer. He has shown the ability to Doncic tops list of wings in NBA draftSee NBA, B3By Dennis Waszak Jr.The Associated PressWHIPPANY, N.J. „ Morris Claiborne was in the middle of a walkthrough practice last summer when he got the call „ finally „ that he was eagerly anticipating.It was time for his twin daughters to enter the world.A New York Jets trainer had the cornerbacks cellphone and was tasked with letting him know if and when Claibornes now-wife Jennifer was heading to the hospital. I remember I saw the trainer walking on the field and he gave me, like, a look,Ž Claiborne recalled in an inter-view with The Associated Press at the familys home. I just ran. I took off running. I grabbed my phone from him and I went to Coach (Todd) Bowles and I was like, Coach, its time, and he was like, All right, congratulations. And I remember just run-ning out of the building and running to the hospital, and when I got up there I just looked at her.ŽIt was July 30, 2017, and Jennifer was 35 weeks along „ two weeks before her scheduled cesarean section. Claiborne a happy father after newborns health scareSee CLAIBORNE, B3Mexico beats defending champion Germany 1-0 at World Cup


B2 Monday, June 18, 2018 | SCOREBOARD HOW TO REACH USPaul Jenkins, Sports Editor Email: Phone: 352-365-8204SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results by calling 352-365-8204. Submissions also can be emailed to Results submitted after 9:30 p.m. may not appear in the next days edition of the Daily Commercial.SPORTS ON TV BASEBALL FCSL STANDINGSTEAM W L .PCT GBLeesburg 9 1 .900 „ DeLand 7 6 .538 3.5 Winter Park 6 6 .500 4 Sanford 5 7 .417 5 Seminole 5 7 .417 5 Winter Garden 3 8 .272 6.5Fridays gamesLeesburg 14, Sanford 3 DeLand 10, Seminole 2 Winter Park at Winter Garden, ppd.Saturdays gamesLeesburg at Sanford, ppd. Winter Garden 9, Winter Park 3 Winter Park 7, Winter Garden 3 DeLand 1, Seminole 0 Seminole 3, DeLand 1Todays gamesDeLand at Leesburg, 7 p.m. Seminole at Winter Garden, 6 p.m. Winter Park at Sanford, 7 p.m.Tuesdays gamesLeesburg at DeLand, 7 p.m. Seminole at Winter Garden, 6 p.m. Winter Park at Sanford, 7 p.m.Wednesdays gamesDeLand at Leesburg, 7 p.m. Winter Garden at Seminole, 7 p.m. GOLF UNITED STATES GOLF ASSOCIATIONU.S. OPENSundays leaders at Shinnecock Hills Golf Club, Southampton, N.Y. Purse: $12 million. Yardage: 7,445; Par: 70 (3535) (a-denotes amateur)FinalBrooks Koepka, $2,160,000 75-66-72-68-281 Tommy Fleetwood, $1,296,000 75-66-78-63„282 Dustin Johnson, $812,927 69-67-77-70„283 Patrick Reed, $569,884 73-72-71-68„284 Tony Finau, $474,659 75-72-66-72„285 Xander Schauffele, $361,923 72-74-72-68„286 Tyrrell Hatton, $361,923 75-70-72-69„286 Henrik Stenson, $361,923 71-70-74-71„286 Daniel Berger, $361,923 76-71-66-73„286 Webb Simpson, $270,151 76-71-71-69„287 Justin Rose, $270,151 71-70-73-73„287 Russell Knox, $221,825 73-71-75-69„288 Matthew Fitzpatrick, $221,825 73-70-75-70„288 Zach Johnson, $221,825 73-73-72-70„288 Kiradech Aphibarnrat, $190,328 76-72-68-73„289 Hideki Matsuyama, $163,435 75-70-79-66„290 Louis Oosthuizen, $163,435 74-72-75-69„290 Haotong Li, $163,435 79-68-74-69„290 Paul Casey, $163,435 73-73-73-71„290 Rickie Fowler, $122,387 73-69-84-65„291 Steve Stricker, $122,387 73-75-73-70„291 Charley Hoffman, $122,387 71-69-77-74„291 Dylan Meyer, $122,387 77-69-71-74„291 Brian Gay, $122,387 73-74-70-74„291 Jason Dufner, $79,200 70-74-79-69„292 Aaron Baddeley, $79,200 74-72-77-69„292 Matthieu Pavon, $79,200 71-77-74-70„292 Alex Noren, $79,200 72-72-77-71„292 Charles Howell, $79,200 71-72-77-72„292 Russell Henley, $79,200 69-73-77-73„292 Francesco Molinari, $79,200 75-72-72-73„292 Justin Thomas, $79,200 74-70-74-74„292 Bryson DeChambeau, $79,200 76-69-73-74„292 Ian Poulter, $79,200 69-72-76-75„292 Branden Grace, $79,200 76-69-72-75„292 Brian Harman, $54,054 74-70-78-71„293 Bill Haas, $54,054 76-72-74-71„293 Pat Perez, $54,054 73-71-77-72„293 Rafa Cabrera Bello, $54,054 73-71-76-73„293 Gary Woodland, $54,054 79-69-70-75„293 Patrick Rodgers, $43,028 72-72-83-67„294 Sam Burns, $43,028 71-76-75-72„294 Jhonattan Vegas, $43,028 76-72-73-73„294 Ryan Fox, $43,028 73-72-74-75„294 Patrick Cantlay, $34,716 75-71-76-73„295 Marc Leishman, $34,716 74-69-78-74„295 Scott Piercy, $34,716 69-71-79-76„295 Phil Mickelson, $27,952 77-69-81-69„296 Ross Fisher, $27,952 76-71-79-70„296 Tim Wilkinson, $27,952 76-72-78-70„296 Peter Uihlein, $27,952 75-72-75-74„296 a-Luis Gagne, $0 73-74-75-74„296 a-Matt Parziale, $0 74-73-74-75„296 Brandt Snedeker, $27,952 72-76-73-75„296 Jim Furyk, $27,952 73-71-72-80„296 Tyler Duncan, $25,426 77-67-81-72„297 Mickey DeMorat, $25,426 72-72-80-73„297 Jimmy Walker, $25,426 75-70-79-73„297 Dean Burmester, $25,426 75-73-75-74„297 Chris Naegel, $25,426 73-73-75-76„297 Calum Hill, $24,692 75-69-81-73„298 Andrew Johnston, $24,448 73-73-82-71„299 Brendan Steele, $24,203 72-73-75-80„300 Cameron Wilson, $23,959 75-73-76-77„301 Kevin Chappell, $23,714 75-72-78-77„302 a-Will Grimmer, $0 73-72-78-80„303 Byeong Hun An, $23,470 71-76-81-78„306U.S. OPEN BACK-TO-BACK CHAMPIONSHIPSBrooks Koepka, 2017-18 Curtis Strange, 1988-89 Ben Hogan, 1950-51 Ralph Guldahl, 1937-38 Bobby Jones, 1929-30 John McDermott, 1911-12 Willie Anderson, 1903-05LOWEST SCORE IN MAJORS OVER ONE ROUNDPlayers who have scored 63 or lower in mens major championships with round, year and course-(par):62 BRITISH OPEN (1)Branden Grace, third, 2017, Royal Birkdale-(70)63 THE MASTERS (2)Nick Price, third, 1986-(72) Greg Norman, “ rst, 1996-(72)U.S. OPEN (6)x-Johnny Miller, fourth, 1973, Oakmont-(71) x-Jack Nicklaus, “ rst, 1980, Baltusrol-(70) Tom Weiskopf, “ rst, 1980, Baltusrol-(70) Vijay Singh, second, 2003, Olympia Fields-(70) Justin Thomas, third, 2017, Erin Hills-(72) Tommy Fleetwood, fourth, 2018, Shinnecock Hills-(70)BRITISH OPEN (11)Mark Hayes, second, 1977, Turnberry-(70) Isao Aoki, third, 1980, Muir“ eld-(71) x-Greg Norman, second, 1986, Turnberry-(70) Paul Broadhurst, third, 1990, St. Andrews-(72) Jodie Mudd, fourth, 1991, Royal Birkdale-(70) Nick Faldo, second, 1993, Royal St. George-(70) Payne Stewart, fourth, 1993, Royal St. George-(70) Rory McIlroy, “ rst, 2010, St. Andrews-(72) Phil Mickelson, “ rst, 2016, Royal Troon-(71) x-Henrik Stenson, fourth, 2016, Royal Troon-(71) Li Haotong, fourth, 2017, Royal Birkdale-(70)PGA CHAMPIONSHIP (14)Bruce Crampton, second, 1975, Firestone-(70) x-Ray Floyd, “ rst, 1982, Southern Hills-(70) Gary Player, second, 1984, Shoal Creek-(72) Vijay Singh, second, 1993, Inverness-(71) Michael Bradley, “ rst, 1995, Riviera-(71) Brad Faxon, fourth, 1995, Riviera-(71) Jose Maria Olazabal, third, 2000, Valhalla-(72) Mark OMeara, second, 2001, Atlanta Athletic Club-(70) Thomas Bjorn, third, 2005, Baltusrol-(70) x-Tiger Woods, second, 2007, Southern Hills-(70) Steve Stricker, “ rst, 2011, Atlanta Athletic Club-(70) x-Jason Dufner, second, 2013, Oak Hill-(70) Hiroshi Iwata, second, 2015, Whistling Straits-(72) Robert Streb, second, 2016, Baltusrol-(70) x-won tournamentLPGA TOURMEIJER LPGA CLASSICSundays leaders at Blythe“ eld Country Club, Grand Rapids, Mich. Purse: $2 million. Yardage: 6,624; Par: 72 (36-36) (a-denotes amateur)FinalSo Yeon Ryu, $300,000 64-67-69-67„267 Caroline Masson, $182,956 67-66-68-68„269 Lydia Ko, $132,721 69-67-67-67„270 Jacqui Concolino, $71,820 69-67-69-66„271 Azahara Munoz, $71,820 68-70-65-68„271 Angela Stanford, $71,820 68-67-66-70„271 Lee-Anne Pace, $71,820 67-67-64-73„271 Anna Nordqvist, $71,820 66-68-64-73„271 Nelly Korda, $40,901 70-68-68-66„272 Lexi Thompson, $40,901 68-70-67-67„272 Moriya Jutanugarn, $40,901 70-69-65-68„272 Ariya Jutanugarn, $35,058 69-70-72-62„273 Hee Young Park, $27,846 73-66-69-66„274 Jin Young Ko, $27,846 70-69-68-67„274 Su Oh, $27,846 66-68-73-67„274 Lizette Salas, $27,846 66-72-67-69„274 Michelle Wie, $27,846 69-67-69-69„274 Sophia Popov, $27,846 67-68-67-72„274 Sakura Yokomine, $27,846 68-64-70-72„274 Cristie Kerr, $23,038 70-66-71-68„275 Jaye Marie Green, $20,284 73-66-71-66„276 Mi Jung Hur, $20,284 73-69-67-67„276 Jeong Eun Lee, $20,284 69-70-68-69„276 Amy Yang, $20,284 73-67-66-70„276 Ashleigh Buhai, $20,284 68-67-69-72„276 Sandra Gal, $20,284 68-64-72-72„276 Mariah Stackhouse, $15,463 68-72-70-67„277 Tiffany Joh, $15,463 70-71-68-68„277 Sei Young Kim, $15,463 69-70-70-68„277 Wei-Ling Hsu, $15,463 71-67-71-68„277 Yu Liu, $15,463 69-69-71-68„277 Carlota Ciganda, $15,463 71-69-68-69„277 Yani Tseng, $15,463 70-67-70-70„277 Brianna Do, $15,463 68-68-71-70„277 In Gee Chun, $11,586 72-69-69-68„278 Hyo Joo Kim, $11,586 72-69-68-69„278 Thidapa Suwannapura, $11,586 70-69-70-69„278 a-Jaclyn Lee 68-69-72-69„278 Eun-Hee Ji, $11,586 71-68-69-70„278 Kelly Shon, $11,586 64-71-73-70„278 Celine Boutier, $11,586 72-68-67-71„278 Cheyenne Woods, $9,817 72-69-70-68„279 Mina Harigae, $9,817 68-71-69-71„279 Min Lee, $7,676 72-70-72-66„280 Cydney Clanton, $7,676 73-69-69-69„280 Anne-Catherine Tanguay, $7,676 73-69-69-69„280 Hannah Green, $7,676 68-73-70-69„280 Lauren Kim, $7,676 73-68-68-71„280 Angel Yin, $7,676 71-68-70-71„280 Laetitia Beck, $7,676 70-68-70-72„280 Brooke M. Henderson, $7,676 69-70-68-73„280 Lindy Duncan, $7,676 69-69-69-73„280 Peiyun Chien, $7,676 70-66-71-73„280 Alena Sharp, $7,676 71-68-66-75„280 Haru Nomura, $6,010 69-72-72-68„281 Samantha Troyanovich, $6,010 73-69-70-69„281 Becky Morgan, $6,010 69-69-71-72„281 Perrine Delacour, $5,094 72-67-74-69„282 Kris Tamulis, $5,094 73-69-70-70„282 Beatriz Recari, $5,094 71-71-70-70„282 Daniela Iacobelli, $5,094 70-72-70-70„282 Ola“ a Kristinsdottir, $5,094 69-72-70-71„282 Emily Tubert, $5,094 70-70-71-71„282 Nasa Hataoka, $5,094 70-70-70-72„282 Christina Kim, $4,558 70-70-72-71„283 Caroline Inglis, $4,558 68-72-70-73„283 Gemma Dryburgh, $4,165 70-72-73-69„284 Caroline Hedwall, $4,165 68-72-72-72„284 Bronte Law, $4,165 70-68-73-73„284 Benyapa Niphatsophon, $4,165 69-73-68-74„284 Megan Khang, $4,165 73-67-70-74„284 Morgan Pressel, $4,165 68-72-70-74„284 Pannarat Thanapolboonyaras, $3,906 71-71-68-75„285 Sandra Changkija, $3,784 71-68-79-68„286 Celine Herbin, $3,784 66-70-78-72„286 Giulia Molinaro, $3,784 72-68-73-73„286 Katelyn Dambaugh, $3,784 68-70-75-73„286 Katherine Perry, $3,666 74-68-78-73„293 SOCCER MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCERAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GA Atlanta United FC 10 3 3 33 33 19 New York City FC 8 3 4 28 30 20 Columbus 7 4 6 27 22 16 New York Red Bulls 8 4 2 26 30 16 New England 6 4 6 24 27 23 Orlando City 6 8 1 19 24 31 Chicago 5 7 4 19 23 28 Philadelphia 5 7 3 18 16 21 Montreal 5 11 0 15 18 31 Toronto FC 4 7 3 15 23 27 D.C. United 2 6 4 10 19 24 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GASporting Kansas City 8 2 5 29 28 14 FC Dallas 8 1 5 29 24 14 Los Angeles FC 7 4 3 24 29 24 Vancouver 6 5 5 23 26 30 Real Salt Lake 7 7 1 22 19 29 Portland 6 3 4 22 20 18 Houston 6 5 3 21 29 21 Los Angeles Galaxy 6 7 2 20 22 23 Minnesota United 5 8 1 16 17 26 Seattle 3 8 2 11 10 17 San Jose 2 9 4 10 24 31 Colorado 2 9 3 9 16 26 3 points for victory, 1 point for tieJune 13Atlanta United FC 2, Columbus 0 Montreal 3, Orlando City 0 D.C. United 4, Toronto FC 4, tie New York 2, Seattle 1 Chicago 2, Colorado 2, tie New England 2, San Jose 2, tieSaturday, June 23Vancouver at Philadelphia, 5 p.m. FC Dallas at New York Red Bulls, 6 p.m. Montreal at Orlando City, 7:30 p.m. Houston at Sporting Kansas City, 8:30 p.m. Minnesota United at Colorado, 9 p.m. Chicago at Seattle, 10 p.m. San Jose at Real Salt Lake, 10 p.m. Columbus at Los Angeles FC, 10:30 p.m.Sunday, June 24Portland at Atlanta United FC, 4:30 p.m. Toronto FC at New York City FC, 5 p.m.NATIONAL WOMENS SOCCER LEAGUEAll times Eastern W L T PTS GF GA North Carolina 10 0 3 33 25 11 Seattle 5 2 4 19 13 8 Orlando 5 3 4 19 19 15 Portland 4 4 4 16 16 17 Chicago 3 3 7 16 17 17 Utah 3 3 5 14 9 9 Houston 3 4 5 14 13 17 Washington 2 7 4 10 10 17 Sky Blue FC 0 9 2 2 8 19 3 points for victory, 1 point for tie.Saturdays GamesSeattle 0, Washington 0, tie North Carolina 1, Utah 0 Orlando 3, Sky Blue 2 Portland 1, Chicago 1, tieFriday, June 22Portland at Houston, 8:30 p.m.Saturday, June 23North Carolina at Seattle, 4 p.m. Orlando at Washington, 7 p.m. Utah at Chicago, 8 p.m.2018 U.S. MENS TEAM RESULTS/SCHEDULEAll times Eastern (Record: Won 2, Lost 0, Tied 3)Sunday, Jan. 28 United States 0, BosniaHerzogovina 0 Tuesday, March 27 „ United States 1, Paraguay 0 Monday, May 28 „ United States 3, Bolivia 0 Saturday, June 2 „ Ireland 1, United States 1 Saturday, June 9 „ United States 1, France 1 Friday, Sept. 7 „ vs. Brazil at East Rutherford, N.J. (tentative) Tuesday, Sept. 11 „ vs. Mexico at Nashville, Tenn., 8:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 15 „ vs. England at London (tentative) Tuesday, Nov. 20 „ vs. Italy (tentative)FIFA WORLD CUPAll times EasternFIRST ROUNDGROUP A W T L GF GA Pts Russia 1 0 0 5 0 3 Uruguay 1 0 0 1 0 3 Egypt 0 0 1 0 1 0 Saudi Arabia 0 0 1 0 5 0 3 points for win, 1 for tie June 14 At Moscow (Luzhniki) Russia 5, Saudi Arabia 0 June 15 At Ekaterinburg, Russia Uruguay 1, Egypt 0 Tuesday At St. Petersburg, Russia Russia vs. Egypt, 2 p.m. Wednesday At Rostov-on-Don, Russia Uruguay vs. Saudi Arabia, 11 a.m. Monday, June 25 At Samara, Russia Uruguay vs. Russia, 10 a.m. At Volgograd, Russia Saudi Arabia vs. Egypt, 10 a.m. GROUP B W T L GF GA Pts Iran 1 0 0 1 0 3 Portugal 0 1 0 3 3 1 Spain 0 1 0 3 3 1 Morocco 0 0 1 0 1 0 June 15 At St. Petersburg, Russia Iran 1, Morocco 0 At Sochi, Russia Spain 3, Portugal 3, tie Wednesday At Moscow (Luzhniki) Portugal vs. Morocco, 8 a.m. At Kazan, Russia Iran vs. Spain, 2 p.m. Monday, June 25 At Kaliningrad, Russia Spain vs. Morocco, 2 p.m. At Saransk, Russia Iran vs. Portugal, 2 p.m. GROUP C W T L GF GA Pts France 1 0 0 2 1 3 Denmark 1 0 0 1 0 3 Australia 0 0 1 1 2 0 Peru 0 0 1 0 1 0 Saturday At Kazan, Russia France 2, Australia 1 At Saransk, Russia Denmark 1, Peru 0 Thursday At Samara, Russia Denmark vs. Australia, 8 a.m. At Ekaterinburg, Russia France vs. Peru, 11 a.m. Tuesday, June 26 At Moscow (Luzhniki) Denmark vs. France, 10 a.m. At Sochi, Russia Australia vs. Peru, 10 a.m. GROUP D W T L GF GA Pts Croatia 1 0 0 2 0 3 Iceland 0 1 0 1 1 1 Argentina 0 1 0 1 1 1 Nigeria 0 0 1 0 2 0 Saturday At Moscow (Spartak) Iceland 1, Argentina 1, tie At Kaliningrad, Russia Croatia 2, Nigeria 0 Thursday At Nizhny Novgorod, Russia Argentina vs. Croatia, 2 p.m. Friday At Volgograd, Russia Nigeria vs. Iceland, 11 a.m. Tuesday, June 26 At Rostov-on-Don, Russia Iceland vs. Croatia, 2 p.m. At St. Petersburg, Russia Nigeria vs. Argentina, 2 p.m. GROUP E W T L GF GA Pts Serbia 1 0 0 1 0 3 Brazil 0 1 0 1 1 1 Switzerland 0 1 0 1 1 1 Costa Rica 0 0 1 0 1 0 Sunday At Samara, Russia Serbia 1, Costa Rica 0 At Rostov-on-Don, Russia Switzerland 1, Brazil 1, tie Friday At St. Petersburg, Russia Brazil vs. Costa Rica, 8 a.m. At Kaliningrad, Russia Serbia vs. Switzerland, 2 p.m. Wednesday, June 27 At Moscow (Spartak) Serbia vs. Brazil, 2 p.m. At Nizhny Novgorod, Russia Switzerland vs. Costa Rica, 2 p.m. GROUP F W T L GF GA Pts Mexico 1 0 0 1 0 3 Sweden 0 0 0 0 0 0 Republic of (South) Korea 0 0 0 0 0 0 Germany 0 0 1 0 1 0 Sunday At Moscow (Luzhniki) Mexico 1, Germany 0 Today At Nizhny Novgorod, Russia Sweden vs. Republic of Korea, 8 a.m. Saturday, June 23 At Rostov-on-Don, Russia Republic of Korea vs. Mexico, 11 a.m. At Sochi, Russia Germany vs. Sweden, 2 p.m. Wednesday, June 27 At Ekaterinburg, Russia Mexico vs. Sweden, 10 a.m. At Kazan, Russia Republic of Korea vs. Germany, 10 a.m. GROUP G W T L GF GA Pts Belgium 0 0 0 0 0 0 England 0 0 0 0 0 0 Panama 0 0 0 0 0 0 Tunisia 0 0 0 0 0 0 Today At Sochi, Russia Belgium vs. Panama, 11 a.m. At Volgograd, Russia Tunisia vs. England, 2 p.m. Saturday, June 23 At Moscow (Spartak) Belgium vs. Tunisia, 8 a.m. Sunday, June 24 At Nizhny Novgorod, Russia England vs. Panama, 8 a.m. Thursday, June 28 At Kaliningrad, Russia England vs. Belgium, 2 p.m. At Saransk, Russia Panama vs. Tunisia, 2 p.m. GROUP H W T L GF GA Pts Colombia 0 0 0 0 0 0 Japan 0 0 0 0 0 0 Poland 0 0 0 0 0 0 Senegal 0 0 0 0 0 0 Tuesday At Saransk, Russia Colombia vs. Japan, 8 a.m. At Moscow (Spartak) Poland vs. Senegal, 11 a.m. Sunday, June 24 At Ekaterinburg, Russia Japan vs. Senegal, 11 a.m. At Kazan, Russia Poland vs. Colombia, 2 p.m. Thursday, June 28 At Samara, Russia Senegal vs. Colombia, 10 a.m. At Volgograd, Russia Japan vs. Poland, 10 a.m. ODDS PREGAME.COM LINEMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Today National LeagueFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE Los Angeles -119 at Chicago +109 St. Louis -108 at Philadelphia -102 Milwaukee -130 at Pittsburgh +120 New York -120 at Colorado +110 at San Francisco -141 Miami +131American Leagueat Cleveland -230 Chicago +210 at Houston Off Tampa Bay Off at Kansas City -109 Texas -101InterleagueArizona -110 at L.A. Angels +100 N.Y. Yankees -130 at Washington +120 Updated odds available at TRANSACTIONS BASEBALLAmerican LeagueBALTIMORE ORIOLES „ Optioned C Chance Sisco to Norfolk (IL). BOSTON RED SOX „ Returned OF Eric Filia to Seattle. CHICAGO WHITE SOX „ Sent OF Leury Garcia to Charlotte (IL) for a rehab assignment. CLEVELAND INDIANS „ Assigned OF Melky Cabrera outright to Columbus (IL). Placed RHP Carlos Carrasco and LHP Tyler Olson on the 10day DL. Recalled RHPs Shane Bieber and Evan Marshall from Columbus (IL). DETROIT TIGERS „ Sent LHP Francisco Liriano to Toledo (IL) for a rehab assignment. HOUSTON ASTROS „ Signed RHPs Riley Cabral and Devin Conn to minor league contracts. KANSAS CITY ROYALS „ Placed OF Jorge Soler on the 10-day DL, retroactive to Saturday. Optioned RHP Scott Barlow and INF Ramon Torres to Omaha (PCL). Recalled OF Rosell Herrera and INF Adalberto Mondesi from Omaha. Selected the contract of RHP Wily Peralta from Omaha. Transferred LHP Eric Skoglund to the 60-day DL. NEW YORK YANKEES „ Sent RHP Luis Cessa to Trenton (EL) for a rehab assignment. OAKLAND ATHLETICS „ Sent OF Boog Powell and LHP Ryan Buchter to Nashville (PCL). SEATTLE MARINERS „ Signed LHP Benjamin Onyshko and RHPs Logan Gilbert and Bryan Evans to minor league contracts. TAMPA BAY RAYS „ Placed INF Christian Arroyo on the 10-day DL. Reinstated SS Adeiny Hechavarria from the 10-day DL. TEXAS RANGERS „ Optioned LHP Brandon Mann to Round Rock (PCL). Selected the contract of RHP Yovani Gallardo from Round Rock. Transferred RHP Doug Fister to the 60-day DL. Signed RHP Justin Topa to a minor league contract. TORONTO BLUE JAYS „ Sent OF Steve Pearce to Buffalo (IL) for a rehab assignment.National LeagueARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS „ Sent RHP Shelby Miller to Visalia (Cal) for a rehab assignment. ATLANTA BRAVES „ Optioned LHP Luiz Gohara to Gwinnett (IL). CHICAGO CUBS „ Signed OF Brennen Davis and RHP Paul Richan to minor league contracts. LOS ANGELES DODGERS „ Signed RHP Drew Hutchison to a minor league contract. MILWAUKEE BREWERS „ Optioned RHP Jorge Lopez to Colorado Springs (PCL). Recalled RHP Adrian Houser from Colorado Springs. Signed LHP Clayton Andrews to a minor league contract. SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS „ Signed LHP Bryce Tucker; SSs Edison Mora, Jett Manning and Marcos Campos; 3B David Villar, Sean Roby and Abidel Layer; Cs Joey Bart, Angel Guzman, Fabian Pena and Braden Frankenfort; OFs Patrick Hilson, George Bell, Randy Norris, Kwan Adkins and Austin Edgette; and RHPs Sean Hjelle, Jake Wong, Blake Rivera, Keaton Winn, Solomon Bates, Ben Madison, Alex DuBord, Matt Frisbee, Trenton Toplikar, Clay Helvey, Ben Strahm, Preston White, Travis Perry, Ryan Walker, Chris Roberts and Trevor Horn to minor league contracts. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS „ Agreed to terms with LHP Colin Schmid, RHP Parker Kelly, SS Michael Perri and C Benito Santiago.American AssociationFARGO-MOORHEAD REDHAWKS „ Released C Joe DeLuca. Signed C Quinn Irey. GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS „ Signed RHP Brendan Jenkins. LINCOLN SALTDOGS „ Signed LHP Kyle Kinman. ST. PAUL SAINTS „ Signed C Connor Olson and RHP John Straka. TEXAS AIRHOGS „ Signed RHP Carlos Contreras.Frontier LeagueFLORENCE FREEDOM „ Signed 2B Caleb Lopes. GATEWAY GRIZZLIES „ Signed RHP Taso Stathopoulos.COLLEGESCHARLESTON SOUTHERN „ Named Arlon Harper assistant mens basketball coach. PRESBYTERIAN „ Named David Williams softball coach. Named Kenia Cole assistant womens basketball coach. SOUTH CAROLINA „ Named Ben Dietrich assistant mens golf coach. WOFFORD „ Named Trey McCray outside linebackers coach. TENNIS ATP WORLD TOUR/ WTA TOURLIBEMA OPENSunday at Autotron Rosmalen, Den Bosch, Netherlands Purse: ATP, $721,000 (WT250); WTA, $226,750 (Intl.); Surface: Grass-OutdoorMens Singles ChampionshipRichard Gasquet (2), France, def. Jeremy Chardy, France, 6-3, 7-6 (5).Womens Singles ChampionshipAleksandra Krunic (7), Serbia, def. Kirsten Flipkens, Belgium, 6-7 (0), 7-5, 6-1.ATP WORLD TOURMERCEDESCUPSunday at TC Weissenhof, Stuttgart, Germany Purse: $772,000 (WT250); Surface: Clay-OutdoorMens Singles ChampionshipRoger Federer (1), Switzerland, def. Milos Raonic (7), Canada, 6-4, 7-6 (3).Mens Doubles ChampionshipPhilipp Petzschner and Tim Puetz, Germany, def. Robert Lindstedt, Sweden, and Marcin Matkowski, Poland, 7-6 (5), 6-3.WTA TOURNATURE VALLEY OPENSunday at Nottingham Tennis Centre, Nottingham, England Purse: $226,750 (Intl.); Surface: Grass-OutdoorWomens Singles ChampionshipAshleigh Barty (1), Australia, def. Johanna Konta (4), Britain, 6-3, 3-6, 6-4.Womens Doubles ChampionshipAlicja Rosolska, Poland, and Abigail Spears, United States, def. Mihaela Buzarnescu, Romania, and Heather Watson, Britain, 6-3, 7-6 (5). AUTO RACING NASCAR XFINITYIOWA 250 LINEUPAfter Sunday qualifying, race Sunday, at Iowa Speedway, Newton, Iowa Lap length: 0.875 miles(Car number in parentheses)1. (22) Austin Cindric, Ford, 131.409 mph. 2. (21) Daniel Hemric, Chevrolet, 130.988. 3. (19) Brandon Jones, Toyota, 130.836. 4. (1) Elliott Sadler, Chevrolet, 130.532. 5. (00) Cole Custer, Ford, 130.435. 6. (11) Ryan Truex, Chevrolet, 130.214. 7. (9) Tyler Reddick, Chevrolet, 129.972. 8. (61) Kaz Grala, Ford, 129.849. 9. (18) Riley Herbst, Toyota, 129.731. 10. (5) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 129.582. 11. (7) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 129.491. 12. (2) Matt Tifft, Chevrolet, 129.289. 13. (23) Justin Haley, Chevrolet, 130.235. 14. (3) Shane Lee, Chevrolet, 130.235. 15. (42) John Hunter Nemechek, Chevrolet, 130.160. 16. (4) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 130.058. 17. (60) Ty Majeski, Ford, 130.009. 18. (36) Alex Labbe, Chevrolet, 129.294. 19. (51) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 129.151. 20. (0) Garrett Smithley, Chevrolet, 128.571. 21. (39) Ryan Sieg, Chevrolet, 128.493. 22. (15) BJ McLeod, Chevrolet, 129.667. 23. (52) David Starr, Chevrolet, 128.263. 24. (38) Jeff Green, Chevrolet, 128.070. 25. (78) Tommy Joe Martins, Chevrolet, 127.981. 26. (76) Spencer Boyd, Chevrolet, 127.737. 27. (35) Joey Gase, Chevrolet, 127.665. 28. (55) Brandon Hightower, Toyota, 126.868. 29. (40) Chad Finchum, Toyota, 126.796. 30. (89) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet, 126.735. 31. (93) JJ Yeley, Chevrolet, 126.618. 32. (8) Blake Jones, Chevrolet, 126.197. 33. (90) Josh Williams, Chevrolet, 125.563. 34. (45) Josh Bilicki, Toyota, owner points. 35. (13) Timmy Hill, Toyota, owner points. 36. (01) Vinnie Miller, Chevrolet, owner points. 37. (74) Mike Harmon, Chevrolet, owner points. 38. (66) Stan Mullis, Chevrolet, owner points. 39. (20) Christopher Bell, Toyota, owner points. 40. (16) Ryan Reed, Ford, owner points.NASCAR CAMPING WORLD TRUCKM&MS 200Saturday night at Iowa Speedway, Newton, Iowa Lap length: 0.875 miles(Start position in parentheses)1. (16) Brett Mof“ tt, Toyota, 200 laps, 0 rating, 51 points. 2. (3) Noah Gragson, Toyota, 200, 0, 47. 3. (1) Harrison Burton, Toyota, 200, 0, 47. 4. (12) David Gilliland, Toyota, 200, 0, 35. 5. (7) Johnny Sauter, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 41. 6. (13) Jesse Little, Toyota, 200, 0, 35. 7. (14) Cody Coughlin, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 30. 8. (9) Christian Eckes, Toyota, 200, 0, 30. 9. (5) Stewart Friesen, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 45. 10. (17) Myatt Snider, Ford, 200, 0, 33. 11. (15) Grant En“ nger, Ford, 200, 0, 26. 12. (27) Justin Fontaine, Chevrolet, 200, 0, 25. 13. (22) Tanner Thorson, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 24. 14. (18) Austin Hill, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 23. 15. (19) Austin Wayne Self, Chevrolet, 199, 0, 22. 16. (6) Justin Haley, Chevrolet, 196, 0, 25. 17. (11) Ben Rhodes, Ford, 195, 0, 20. 18. (26) Cory Roper, Ford, 195, 0, 19. 19. (10) Dalton Sargeant, Chevrolet, 195, 0, 20. 20. (30) Norm Benning, Chevrolet, 194, 0, 17. 21. (28) Wendell Chavous, Chevrolet, 191, 0, 16. 22. (31) Jennifer Jo Cobb, Chevrolet, 173, 0, 15. 23. (23) Jordan Anderson, Chevrolet, engine, 153, 0, 14. 24. (29) Bayley Currey, Chevrolet, engine, 152, 0, 13. 25. (32) Bobby Reuse, Chevrolet, suspension, 136, 0, 12. 26. (2) Matt Crafton, Ford, accident, 135, 0, 21. 27. (8) John Hunter Nemechek, Chevrolet, accident, 135, 0, 0. 28. (20) Reid Wilson, Chevrolet, overheating, 109, 0, 9. 29. (4) Todd Gilliland, Toyota, accident, 102, 0, 8. 30. (24) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, suspension, 56, 0, 7. 31. (21) Joe Nemechek, Chevrolet, brakes, 50, 0, 6.COLLEGE BASEBALL 2 p.m. ESPN „ NCAA World Series, Game 5, at Omaha, Neb. 7 p.m. ESPN „ NCAA World Series, Game 6, at Omaha, Neb. GOLF 7 p.m. GOLF „ PGA Professional Championship, second round, at Seaside, Calif. MLB BASEBALL 5 p.m. MLB „ N.Y. Yankees at Washington (joined in progress) 7 p.m. MLB „ Regional coverage, N.Y. Yankees at Washington OR St. Louis at Philadelphia 8 p.m. SUN „ Tampa Bay at Houston 10 p.m. ESPN „ Arizona at L.A. Angels FS-Florida „ Miami at San Francisco SOCCER 8 a.m. FS1 „ FIFA World Cup, Group stage: Group F, Sweden vs. South Korea, at Nizhny Novgorod, Russia 11 a.m. FS1 „ FIFA World Cup, Group stage: Group G, Belgium vs. Panama, at Sochi, Russia 2 p.m. FS1 „ FIFA World Cup, Group stage: Group G, Tunisia vs. England, at Volgograd, RussiaBy Eric OlsonAP Sports WriterOMAHA, Neb. „ Luke Bonfield hit the go-ahead home run in the fifth inning and Arkansas broke it game with an eight-run sixth in an 11-5 victory over Texas on Sunday in the College World Series.The Razorbacks (4519) scored double-digit runs for the fourth time in six NCAA Tournament wins and had their high-est total in 28 CWS games. The Longhorns (42-22), in the CWS for a record 36th time, lost their third straight Omaha opener since 2011.Bonfield delivered the first home run of the CWS with his two-run shot to left for a 3-2 lead. Parker Joe Robinson took over for Texas starter Nolan Kingham (8-5) to start the sixth and walked the only two batters he faced. That started a parade of pitch-ers who either struggled to find the strike zone or got dinged for single after single.Arkansas led 5-2 with the bases loaded when the teams were pulled off the field because of lightning in the bottom of the sixth. The Razorbacks picked up where they left off after the 2-hour, 49-minute delay. In all, 10 straight batters reached base, 14 went to the plate and Texas used five pitchers in an inning that matched Arkansas' biggest of the season.The Razorbacks swept the Longhorns 13-4 and 7-5 in Fayetteville in March, but this was the first time the old rivals from the Southwest Conference days had been matched in the CWS since 2004. This was the Razorbacks' first win in four all-time CWS meetings.Arkansas starter Blaine Knight (13-0), the Balti-more Orioles' third-round draft pick, allowed two runs on four hits and a walk in five innings. He struck out four.Big 12 player of the year Kody Clemens, son of seven-time Cy Young Award winner Roger Clemens and one of the hottest hitters in the post-season, was 1 for 5 with two strikeouts. GARRIDO TRIBUTEA sixth-inning video tribute to longtime Texas coach and NCAA wins leader Augie Garrido ended with fans for both teams standing to applaud. Garrido stepped down as coach after the 2016 season and ranked first in college baseball wins until Florida State coach Mike Martin broke the record last month. Garrido won two national championships at Texas and three at Cal State Ful-lerton during his 48-year career. He died in March following a stroke. OUT OF MY WAY, PALA minor kerfuffle at first base in the fifth inning had Clemens, the Texas second baseman, jawing at Heston Kjer-stad for apparently being too rough with first base-man Jake McKenzie. The Longhorns, apparently thinking Kjerstad turned toward second base before changing his mind after running through the base, hurried to get the ball to McKenzie after an overthrow. Arkansas rides 8-run inning to 115 CWS win over LonghornsArkansas pitcher Blaine Knight (16) delivers against Texas in the “ fth inning of an NCAA College World Series baseball game in Omaha, Neb., Sunday. [AP PHOTO/NATI HARNIK]


a stint with Manchester City. We practiced them on the training ground. I prac-ticed set pieces, and this was enough for three points.Ž The victory gave the Serbians the early advantage in a tough Group E, which also includes five-time cham-pion Brazil and Switzerland.Its especially important that we have three points in the bag,Ž Kolarov said. The match against Switzerland is going to be the most difficult one. Of course we want to win. Lets see what the game brings. Theres not much time to celebrate. We will celebrate, but up to a point. Not excessively.ŽThe final moments of the match were marked by a squabble on the sidelines as Nemanja Matic got into a tussle with a Costa Rican assistant. Players from both teams rushed toward the scrum but it was quickly diffused. Video replay was also used late in the match to determine if Aleksandar Prijovic should be given a red card. He was given a yellow.The Ticos were the surprise of the last World Cup, reaching the quarter-finals in Brazil before being ousted by the Netherlands on penalties. It was the furthest the small Central American nation had advanced in soccers pre-mier tournament.But there was some uncertainty surrounding the team after a pair of friendly losses heading into the World Cup, including a 4-1 rout by Belgium a week ago.The Serbians did their homework very well,Ž Costa Rica coach Oscar Ramirez said. We tried to pressure them. And I think it was a tight match. We should have capitalized on our opportu-nities the same way they did.ŽSerbia coach Mladen Krstajic, who replaced Slavoljub Muslin last year, put together a veteran defense with Kolarov and former Chelsea player Bran-islav Ivanovic. Also included were Manchester United midfielder Matic, and Sergej Milinkovic-Savic, who had an apparent falling out with Muslin but was brought to Russia by Krstajic.Ivanovic made his record 104th appearance for the national team, surpassing Dejan Stankovics mark. The 34-year-old Ivanovic had matched Stankovics record last Saturday in a 5-1 friendly win over Bolivia. Stankovic, known as Deki,Ž played for the national team from 1998-2013, through three different eras: Yugo-slavia, Serbia-Montenegro and finally Serbia.MEXICO 1, GERMANY 0: Germany became the third defending champion in the last 16 years to lose its opening match at the World Cup, falling to Mexico. Hirving Lozano scored the lone goal in the 35th minute, picking up Javier Hernandezs pass inside the penalty area and beating Mesut Ozil before shooting past Manuel Neuer from 10 yards. France in 2002 and Spain in 2014 were the other defending champions to lose their opening matches. After Lozanos goal, Mexico goalkeeper Guillermo Ochoa pulled off a spectacular save to keep the score even, palming Toni Kroos shot onto the crossbar. Mexico pulled back into a more defensive formation midway through the second half as players tired and Germany attacked. The Germans are bidding to become the “ rst team to retain the World Cup title since Brazil in 1962.slope with so much speed that it raced across the green and into the bunker. He blasted that out to 8 feet and made the putt to keep his lead at one shot.I think that was like making a birdie, maybe even making an eagle,Ž he said. Because it could have been a big momentum shift there, and we could have been playing tennis just going back and forth. To make bogey there was pretty incred-ible and I think kind of the reason why we won.ŽHe wasnt through. He hacked out of the hay over the green at No. 12, pitched beautifully to 7 feet and made the par. Two holes later, after another drive into grass so thick he wasnt sure he could get it out, Koepka rolled in an 8-foot for another par save.Koepka seized control with a wedge to 3 feet for birdie on the par-5 16th for a two-shot lead, and he never flinched until it no longer mattered. Koepka pulled his approach to the 18th off the grandstand, pitched on to about 12 feet and two-putted for a bogey.He finished at 1-over 281, 13 shots higher than his winning score at Erin Hills last year. It was the first time since 2013 at Merion that no one broke par in the U.S. Open.I enjoy the test,Ž Koepka said. I enjoy being pushed to the limit. Sometimes you feel like you are about to break mentally, but thats what I enjoy. I enjoy hard golf courses. I enjoy play-ing about the toughest in golf you are ever going to play.Ž That it was, starting on Thursday, and especially on Saturday.Koepka opened with a 75, the highest first-round score by a U.S. Open champion since Raymond Floyd at Shinnecock Hills in 1986. He was 7 over for the championship through seven holes of the second round when he ran off six birdies for a 66 to get back in the game. Dustin Johnson, part of the four-way tie for the lead to start the final round, couldnt keep up with one of his best friends. Johnson was one shot behind at the turn until a trio of three-putt bogeys on the back nine. A birdie on the final home gave him an even-par 70 to finish alone in third and remain No. 1 in the world.Koepka moved to a career-best No. 4 in the world ranking.A year ago, Johnson called him on the eve of the final round to offer advice. On Sunday, they were playing side-by-side without exchanging words, each trying to play a course that was considerably softer than the previous day.We didnt really speak too much,Ž Koepka said. He was busy grinding his tail off and I was busy grinding mine. Were extremely close. I love the guy to death. It would have been fun to dual it out with him coming down the end, having to make some putts.ŽOnly one of them did, which is why Koepka is the U.S. Open champion. GOLFFrom Page B1 | Monday, June 18, 2018 B3Brooks Koepka kisses the Golf Champion Trophy after winning the U.S. Open Golf Championship, Sunday in Southampton, N.Y. [AP PHOTO/JULIO CORTEZ] WORLD CUPFrom Page B1knock down outside shots with deep range and a stepback move. He can shoot over smaller guards, whether off the dribble or in the post, with a 6-foot-7, 220-pound frame. He helped Real Madrid win a Euro-League championship while averaging about 15 points, five rebounds and five assists.CONCERNS: As with any overseas prospect, theres the question of how well his game will translate to the NBA. Theres also uncertainty as to how hell match up with more explosive athletes. Lonnie Walker IVThe Miami freshman is athletic with the abil-ity to score.STRENGTHS: While he averaged just 11.5 points, he got better as the season wore on. He was in double figures in 14 of the last 17 games after a slow start. He also has a sturdy frame, checking in at 6-4 and 196 pounds with a 6-10 wingspan at the combine.CONCERNS: He made just 34.6 percent of his 3-point tries and was inconsistent as a college rookie. Troy BrownThe 6-7 wing is Oregons first one-and-done freshman. STRENGTHS: Brown has the versatility to play at guard or small forward. He made his biggest impact on defense (team-best 55 steals) and on the glass (team-best 6.2 rebounds per game) with a roughly 6-10 wingspan.CONCERNS: The outside shot needs to improve. Brown made just 32 of 110 attempts from 3-point range (29 percent), including 14 of 60 (23 percent) after the start of 2018. Donte DivincenzoOne star-making turn in the NCAA championship game changed everything for the 6-5 redshirt sophomore out of Villanova.STRENGTHS: Look no further than that title-game win against Michigan that doubled as his personal highlight reel. He had 31 points off the bench in an impressive display of outside shooting (five 3-pointers) and athleticism (including a two-handed block of a dunk attempt). He also checked in with a combine-best 42-inch vertical leap.CONCERNS: DiVin-cenzo has a reputation as a bit of a streaky shooter and had a team-high 79 turnovers. And his rapid rise meant no one got to see him handle the challenge of being in a full-time leading role. NBAFrom Page B1 But her water broke while she was watching the couples two English Bull-dogs outside their home. She had to immediately head to Morristown Medical Center, about 2 miles away.Meanwhile, Morris zipped from the Jets training facility in Florham Park to the hospital just over 3 miles away in time to be there to wel-come his daughters.He came and it all happened within the hour,Ž Jennifer recalled. It happened so fast, it was scary.ŽDoctors performed the C-section and first deliv-ered MaKaila, who was quite underweight at 3 pounds, 8 ounces. MaLiah came a few moments later, weighing in at a more robust 4 pounds, 13 ounces.MaKaila was immediately taken to the neonatal intensive care unit, separated from her sister „ and mother „ for the first time.I was asking, Is everything OK?Ž Morris said. They were like, Shes good. Every-things good. Its just that shes underweight „ too underweight. They wanted to take her back and start feeding her and try to get her to gain some weight.ŽMaKaila stayed in the NICU for the next two weeks, working up the strength to be sent home to her parents and sister.For Morris, who was entering his first season with the Jets on a oneyear, prove-it deal after four years with the Cowboys, it was a whirlwind of anxiety and excitement. Somehow, he needed to keep his mind focused on football, while also wanting to make sure his wife and daughters had everything they needed while he was working. CLAIBORNEFrom Page B1


B4 Monday, June 18, 2018 | AMERICANLEAGUENATIONALLEAGUEEASTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY NewYork4621.687„„7-3L-126-1120-10 Boston4924.671„„6-4W-123-1126-13 TampaBay3338.46515125-5W-115-1618-22 Toronto3338.46515127-3W-319-1914-19 Baltimore2050.28627251-9W-111-239-27 CENTRALDIVISION TEAMWLPCTGBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Cleveland3733.529„„5-5W-121-1316-20 Detroit3637.4932107-3W-523-1713-20 Minnesota3137.4565135-5L-117-1714-20 Chicago2446.34313214-6L-412-2412-22 KansasCity2249.31015231-9L-610-2612-23 WESTDIVISION TEAMWLPCTGBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Houston4825.658„„10-0W-1119-1429-11 Seattle4626.6391„7-3L-125-1421-12 LosAngeles3834.528984-6L-217-1821-16 Oakland3636.50011105-5W-220-2016-16 Texas2944.39719173-7W-215-2414-20 EASTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Atlanta4229.592„„6-4W-221-1321-16 Washington3731.5443„4-6L-315-1622-15 Philadelphia3732.53645-5W-222-1215-20 NewYork3038.4411073-7W-213-2117-17 Miami2844.38914116-4L-114-2114-23 CENTRALDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Chicago4027.597„„7-3W-219-1321-14 Milwaukee4229.592„„5-5L-221-1421-15 St.Louis3632.529414-6L-420-1816-14 Pittsburgh3536.493734-6L-120-1615-20 Cincinnati2645.36616125-5W-111-2315-22 WESTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Arizona3932.549„„7-3L-223-1616-16 LosAngeles3733.529117-3L-120-1917-14 SanFrancisco3537.486444-6W-119-1116-26 Colorado3437.479542-8L-211-1923-18 SanDiego3440.459665-5L-218-2116-19 MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALLORIOLES10,MARLINS4MIAMIABRHBIBBSOAVG. Dietrichlf312021.286 A ndersonrf-3b400012.299 Realmuto1b510001.302 Bourdh522401.240 S .Castro2b402000.277 Maybincf401001.226 Riddless300010.224 Rivera3b301001.169 a-Shuckph-rf100000.194 Holadayc401001.179 T OTALS3649448 BALTIMOREABRHBIBBSOAVG. J oseph1b400001.125 Rickardlf111000.195 J onescf502200.293 Machadoss512102.310 T rumbodh533200.261 S choop2b221020.212 Mancinilf-1b401101.223 Peterson3b412400.196 Gentryrf411001.243 W ynnsc411002.227 T OTALS3810141027 MIAMI000103000„490 BALTIMORE02222011X„10140 a-poppedoutinthe8th. LOB„Miami9,Baltimore6.2B„S.Castro 2(19),Jones(16),Trumbo(10),Schoop (10),Peterson(7).HR„Bour(11),off Bundy;Bour(12),offBundy;Peterson(1), offGonzalez;Trumbo(4),offGonzalez. RBIs„Bour4(33),Jones2(31),Machado (53),Trumbo2(13),Mancini(19),Peterson 4(15).SB„Maybin(3). Runnersleftinscoringposition„Miami 5 ;Baltimore4.RISP„Miami1for12; Baltimore5for13. MIAMIIPHRERBBSONPERA Richards,L,1-4 3.19661275 5.45 Gonzalez4.15 441591 5.71 Graves.10 00002 0.00 BALTIMOREIPHRERBBSONPERA Bundy,W,5-765 442592 3.81 M.Castro02 001012 2.83 Givens,H,8.20 00017 4.04 Scott,H,2.10 00015 4.67 Brach11001113 3.58 Britton11 00009 0.00 M.Castropitchedto3battersinthe7th. T „3:11 .A„21,421(45,971).BLUEJAYS8,NATIONALS6 W ASHINGTONABRHBIBBSOAVG. T urnerss501002.256 Harperdh500002.217 Rendon3b512002.263 Murphy1b501101.100 S otolf511002.312 T aylorcf423001.236 Goodwinrf412200.200 Difo2b412102.242 Kieboomc000020.185 b-Eatonph101100.333 S everinoc000010.197 T OTALS386135312 T ORONTOABRHBIBBSOAVG. T eperap000000--Grandersondh310000.248 a-Smoakph-dh-1b200001.225 Hernandezlf413100.268 S olarte3b522101.258 Morales1b512102.226 Pillarcf512100.254 Martinc300010.165 Grichukrf323410.196 Diazss401000.226 T ravis2b402000.238 T OTALS38815824 W ASHINGTON021002010„6130 T ORONTO01211012X„8151 a-groundedoutinthe5th.b-doubledin t he6th. E„Martin(5).LOB„Washington8, T oronto9.2B„Rendon(16),Goodwin(1), Eaton(5),Pillar(21),Diaz(8),Travis(3). HR„Grichuk(6),offRoark;Grichuk(7), offKelley;Hernandez(12),offMadson; S olarte(15),offMadson.RBIs„Murphy (2),Goodwin2(10),Difo(19),Eaton(6), Hernandez(32),Solarte(41),Morales(21), Pillar(28),Grichuk4(20).SB„Taylor4 (21),Difo(4),Pillar(10),Grichuk(2). Runnersleftinscoringposition „Washington5;Toronto6.RISP„ W ashington7for16;Toronto3for11. GIDP„Morales. DP„Washington1(Turner,Difo,Murphy). W ASHINGTONIPHRERBBSONPERA Roark48 442297 3.87 Kelley.22 110014 4.40 Collins1.11 000012 0.00 Miller12 110023 1.42 Madson,L,1-312 220224 4.56 T ORONTOIPHRERBBSONPERA Gaviglio46 322677 3.75 Biagini1.13 220126 8.26 Oh.2100005 3.34 A xford10 00018 4.01 Clippard.22 110225 3.44 T epera,W,4-21.11 001220 2.75 HBP„Roark(Hernandez).WP„Clippard. T „3:30 .A„35,146(53,506).INDIANS4,TWINS1MINNESOTAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Mauer1b511001.278 Rosariolf501002.321 Escobar3b403101.302 Morrisondh300012.191 Dozier2b400002.223 Grossmanrf302000.234 1-Motterpr-rf000010.250 Keplercf401000.225 Garverc401002.228 A drianzass301011.253 T OTALS351101311 CLEVELANDABRHBIBBSOAVG. Lindorss300011.289 Brantleydh412000.320 Ramirez3b300011.288 Encarnacion1b310011.229 Chisenhallrf322011.340 Gomesc401301.251 Naquincf301101.333 a-Guyerph100000.153 G.Allencf000000.204 Gonzalez2b400004.290 Davislf301001.231 T OTALS31474411 MINNESOTA100000000„1101 CLEVELAND01300000X„470 a-poppedoutinthe8th. 1-ranforGrossmaninthe6th. E„Escobar(2).LOB„Minnesota10, Cleveland7.2B„Mauer(8),Escobar3(30), Brantley(14),Gomes(11).3B„Chisenhall (1).RBIs„Escobar(45),Gomes3(24), Naquin(13).SB„Brantley(3). Runnersleftinscoringposition„Minnesota 6;Cleveland4.RISP„Minnesota1for10; Cleveland2for10. GIDP„Mauer,Brantley. DP„Minnesota1(Adrianza,Dozier, Mauer);Cleveland1(Gonzalez,Lindor, Encarnacion). MINNESOTAIPHRERBBSONPERA Odorizzi,L,3-456 4445106 4.38 Rogers1.11 000322 4.88 Belisle.20 000114 4.26 Duke10000212 2.84 CLEVELANDIPHRERBBSONPERA Bieber,W,1-05.210 111789 3.97 Perez,H,31.10000215 1.29 Ramirez,H,510 001119 3.00 C. All e n ,S, 14-1 5 1 000 1111 3.90 WP„Odorizzi,Bieber. T„3:03.A„27,128(35,225).BRAVES4,PADRES1SANDIEGOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Jankowskilf-cf200021.276 Hosmer1b301010.284 Pirela2b-lf200102.274 Renfroerf-lf400004.238 Handp000000.000 Spangenberg3b-2b402001.224 Galvisss402002.246 Margotcf200001.231 Stammenp000000--a-Szczurph100001.197 Cimberp000000.000 Villanueva3b100001.222 Lopezc400002.172 Strahmp100001.000 Castillop000000.000 Reyesrf311001.227 TOTALS31161317 ATLANTAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Swansonss400003.255 Culbersonlf400002.259 Freeman1b400003.337 Markakisrf413001.327 Suzukic100000.272 Flowersc322200.270 Inciartecf310011.245 Camargo2b-3b301200.221 Flaherty3b300001.258 Minterp000000--Vizcainop000000--Teheranp200000.158 Carlep000000.000 b-Albiesph-2b101000.251 TOTALS32474111 SANDIEGO000000010„161 ATLANTA00020002X„470 a-struckoutinthe7th.b-doubledinthe7th. E„Strahm(1).LOB„SanDiego8,Atlanta 5.2B„Markakis(21),Camargo(8),Albies (21).HR„Flowers(4),offHand.RBIs „Pirela(22),Camargo2(25),Flowers2 (14).SB„Jankowski(11),Pirela(4).CS„ Jankowski(3).SF„Pirela. Runnersleftinscoringposition„SanDiego 5;Atlanta3.RISP„SanDiego0for8; Atlanta2for6. GIDP„Flowers. DP„SanDiego1(Galvis,Hosmer). SANDIEGOIPHRERBBSONPERA Strahm2.21000546 2.21 Castillo,L,1-11.12 221124 2.45 Stammen210003262.10 Cimber1.11 000117 2.43 Hand.22 220119 2.25 ATLANTAIPHRERBBSONPERA Teheran,W,5-46000311953.97 Carle,H,10120002232.06 Minter,H,11121102283.45 Vizcaino,S,15-17 120002201.82 HBP„Teheran(Pirela).WP„Strahm. T„3:10.A„40,251(41,149).REDS8,PIRATES6CINCINNATIABRHBIBBSOAVG. Scheblerrf421311.281 Perazass502100.271 Votto1b402211.302 Gennett2b311010.336 Hughesp000000--Dixon2b100000.227 Suarez3b511202.297 Duvalllf400002.186 Casalic412001.421 DeSclafanip301002.143 Garrettp000000.000 Blandino2b100001.230 Iglesiasp000000.000 Hamiltoncf433000.197 TOTALS388138310 PITTSBURGHABRHBIBBSOAVG. Harrison2b511101.294 Meadowscf501100.326 Cervellic400012.253 Moran3b411101.273 Dickersonlf411001.308 Bell1b401001.245 Polancorf323210.211 Mercerss411002.263 Musg rovep100001.250 Neverauskasp000000--a-Diazph100000.301 Glasnowp000000.000 b-Freeseph101100.269 Felizp000000--Santanap000000--c-Marteph101000.285 TOTALS37611629 CINCINNATI002220002„8130 PITTSBURGH010010211„6110 a-groundedoutinthe5th.b-singledinthe 7th.c-singledinthe9th. LOB„Cincinnati6,Pittsburgh6.2B„Votto 2(14),Polanco(18).HR„Suarez(14), offMusgrove;Schebler(9),offSantana; Moran(7),offDeSclafani;Polanco(9),off DeSclafani.RBIs„Schebler3(28),Peraza (19),Votto2(32),Suarez2(52),Harrison (19),Meadows(11),Moran(28),Polanco 2(34),Freese(18).SB„Hamilton2(13). CS„Casali(1). Runnersleftinscoringposition„Cincinnati 2;Pittsburgh1.RISP„Cincinnati4for9; Pittsburgh4for5. CINCINNATIIPHRERBBSONPERA DeSclafani,W,2-1 5.23221481 4.60 Garrett112213252.61 Hughes,H,614 110028 1.21 Iglesias,S,10-12 1.13110227 2.45 PITTSBURGHIPHRERBBSONPERA Musg rove,L,2-2 4.18661671 3.68 Neverauskas.20 0011 1710.64 Glasnow21 001126 4.50 Feliz110002105.97 Santana132200133.94 WP„Musg rove, Hughes. T„3:15.A„23,042(38,362).RAYS3,YANKEES1TAMPABAYABRHBIBBSOAVG. Duffy3b403200.318 Bauers1b400012.250 Ramosc402000.286 Crondh400003.240 Adames2b411002.222 Hechavarriass413000.287 Gomezrf412101.190 Refsnyderlf300001.167 a-Smithph-cf100000.284 Fieldcf-lf400002.236 TOTALS363113111 NEWYORKABRHBIBBSOAVG. Hickscf512100.243 Judgerf300012.279 Gregoriusss302010.259 Stantonlf301012.243 Birddh401001.215 Sanchezc401001.192 Andujar3b400002.293 Walker1b300012.205 Torres2b400002.283 TOTALS33171412 TAMPABAY030000000„3111 NEWYORK000010000„170 a-groundedoutinthe9th. E„Castillo(1).LOB„TampaBay8,New York9.2B„Duffy(13),Gomez(6).3B„ Gregorius(2).HR„Hicks(8),offFont.RBIs „Duffy2(22),Gomez(15),Hicks(28). Runnersleftinscoringposition„Tampa B ay3; N ew Y o rk 5. RI S P„T a m pa B ay 2f o r 9;NewYork0for7. GIDP„Ramos,Andujar. DP„TampaBay1(Hechavarria,Adames, Bauers);NewYork1(Andujar,Torres, Walker). TAMPABAYIPHRERBBSONPERA Font4.241115747.56 Alvarado.110021193.07 Roe,W,1-1210002192.89 Castillo,H,211 000213 1.35 Romo,S,3-6100012165.00 NEWYORKIPHRERBBSONPERA Sabathia,L,4-2 7.210331101023.30 Warren1.11000116 2.08 Alvaradopitchedto1batterinthe6th. HBP„Sabathia(Duffy). T„2:45.A„46,400(47,309).TIGERS3,WHITESOX1DETROITABRHBIBBSOAVG. Martincf401002.256 Candelario3b110030.250 Castellanosrf311211.310 Martinezdh400000.247 Hicks1b400002.288 Goodrum2b411001.240 McCannc400001.244 Iglesiasss401100.261 Joneslf302010.228 TOTALS3136357 CHICAGOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Andersonss402001.237 Sanchez3b401000.264 Smithc402000.441 Davidson1b411101.235 Palkadh402000.253 Engelcf400001.213 Moncada2b401002.221 Thompsonrf400002.118 Tilsonlf300001.269 TOTALS3519108 DETROIT200100000„360 CHICAGO010000000„190 LOB„Detroit6,Chicago8.2B„Martin (13),Goodrum(13),Sanchez(11).HR „Castellanos(9),offShields;Davidson (12),offHardy.RBIs„Castellanos2(41), Iglesias(27),Davidson(31).CS„Jones(3), Anderson(2). Runnersleftinscoringposition„Detroit2; Chicago3.RISP„Detroit1for5;Chicago 1for4. DP„Chicago1(Smith,Moncada). DETROITIPHRERBBSONPERA Hardy,W,3-15.16110377 3.32 Coleman,H,41.11 000227 2.37 Wilson,H,71.12 000020 3.65 Jimenez,S,2-4100003142.04 CHICAGOIPHRERBBSONPERA Shields,L,2-866 3345103 4.63 Avilan.20 001110 3.10 Volstad1.10 000115 3.96 Santiago10 000021 4.61 Shieldspitchedto1batterinthe7th. HBP„Coleman(Tilson). T„2:59.A„26,746(40,615).PHILLIES10,BREWERS9PHILADELPHIAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Hernandez2b521001.261 Hoskinslf511201.248 Herreracf433110.291 C.Santana1b221030.225 Franco3b312410.247 Dominguezp000000--Aranop000000--d-Knappph100001.181 Nerisp000000.000 Thompsonp000000.000 N.Williamsrf201200.236 b-Altherrph-rf200001.176 Alfaroc511002.241 Crawfordss300001.189 Morganp000000--Valentin3b100000.250 Nolap200002.036 Hunterp000000--Kingeryss202100.222 TOTALS3710121059 MILWAUKEEABRHBIBBSOAVG. Thameslf422411.244 Yelichrf311120.297 Caincf211130.291 Shaw3b511101.246 Knebelp000000--Aguilar1b-3b513200.293 Villar2b512003.276 Perezss412010.243 Pinac511002.212 Andersonp100001.111 Jeffressp000000--a-D.Santanaph100001.251 T.Williamsp000000.000 Jenningsp000000.667 Houserp000000--c-Braunph-1b200002.242 TOTALS379139711 PHILADELPHIA200202211„10120 MILWAUKEE101021004„9130 a-struckoutinthe6th.b-struckoutinthe 7th.c-struckoutinthe8th.d-struckoutin the9th. LOB„Philadelphia6,Milwaukee11.2B„ Herrera(13),Alfaro(8),Kingery(14),Cain (15),Shaw(18),Villar(6),Perez2(3),Pina (8).HR„Hoskins(10),offAnderson;Franco (9),offAnderson;Herrera(9),offKnebel; Thames(8),offNola;Aguilar(13),offNeris; Thames(9),offNeris.RBIs„Hoskins2 (39),Herrera(36),Franco4(36),N.Williams 2(21),Kingery(21),Thames4(17),Yelich (31),Cain(25),Shaw(45),Aguilar2(42). SB„Thames(3),Yelich(8),Cain(15).SF„ Yelich.S„Anderson. Runnersleftinscoringposition„ Philadelphia3;Milwaukee8.RISP„ Philadelphia3for9;Milwaukee3for16. LIDP„Alfaro.GIDP„Franco,Shaw. DP„Philadelphia1(Hernandez,Crawford, C.Santana);Milwaukee2(Shaw,Villar, Aguilar),(Aguilar,Thames). PHILADELPHIAIPHRERBBSONPERA Nola4.17 444492 2.55 Hunter,W,2-0111102164.05 Morgan,H,810 00009 4.74 Dominguez,H,9 1.11002335 1.27 Arano,H,1.10001191.99 Neris.24 440118 6.00 Thompson,S,2-2 .1000001 7.00 MILWAUKEEIPHRERBBSONPERA Anderson,L,5-6 5.15662582 4.54 Jeffress.21 001014 0.52 T.Williams.22 222125 2.77 Jennings.10 000143.24 Houser121100161.80 Knebel121102184.30 HBP„Anderson(N.Williams),Hunter (Thames).WP„T.Williams. T„4:02.A„40,985(41,900).ASTROS7,ROYALS4HOUSTONABRHBIBBSOAVG. Springercf-rf500000.282 Bregman3b522000.268 Altuve2b311020.337 Correass412300.273 Gurriel1b512101.301 Reddickrf301000.242 c-Whiteph101000.500 1-Marisnickpr-cf010000.173 Gattisdh413100.255 Gonzalezlf301111.258 McCannc402101.218 T O TAL S3 771 5 7 33 KANSASCITYABRHBIBBSOAVG. Merri“eld2b100000.294 a-Mondesiph-2b300002.000 Gordonlf210021.253 Moustakasdh111010.262 b-Herreraph-dh200001.133 Perezc412002.226 Dozier1b411200.233 Escobarss400101.206 Goins3b401001.234 Almontecf300013.181 Orlandorf401000.183 TOTALS32463411 HOUSTON200100031„7151 KANSASCITY202000000„460 a-struckoutinthe2nd.b-struckoutinthe 5th.c-doubledinthe8th. 1-ranforWhiteinthe8th. E„Bregman(10).LOB„Houston7,Kansas City5.2B„Bregman(21),White(1), Goins(8),Orlando(3).HR„Correa(13), offMaurer;Dozier(3),offMcCullers.RBIs „Correa3(47),Gurriel(29),Gattis(47), Gonzalez(33),McCann(17),Dozier2(7), Escobar(18).SF„Correa. Runnersleftinscoringposition„Houston 3;KansasCity4.RISP„Houston6for15; KansasCity2for7. GIDP„Springer2,Correa,McCann, Orlando. DP„Houston1(Bregman,Altuve,Gurriel); KansasCity4(Merri“eld,Escobar,Dozier), (Mondesi,Escobar,Dozier),(Mondesi, Escobar,Dozier),(Goins,Mondesi,Dozier). HOUSTONIPHRERBBSONPERA McCullers664229973.77 Sipp,W,2-0100010122.16 Giles,H,110 000111 4.56 Rondon,S,4-6100011131.38 KANSASCITYIPHRERBBSONPERA Keller693331832.63 McCarthy,H,510 00005 3.86 Maurer,L,0-3,BS,2-2 022200713.50 Hill.13 110111 4.98 Grimm1.21 1101 1216.76 Maurerpitchedto2battersinthe8th. WP„McCullers,Keller.PB„Perez(2). T„2:46.A„22,326(37,903).RANGERS13,ROCKIES12COLORADOABRHBIBBSOAVG. LeMahieu2b522103.281 Blackmoncf421110.278 Arenado3b512101.310 Gonzalezrf432110.269 Storyss522201.270 Parralf413410.297 Desmonddh502102.209 Murphyc400101.300 Woltersc100000.155 McMahon1b411001.204 TOTALS4112151239 TEXASABRHBIBBSOAVG. Choodh511102.274 DeShieldscf241020.223 Mazararf422310.263 Profarss512400.243 Odor2b411002.217 Kiner-Falefa3b411111.244 Gallolf400114.198 Chirinosc210002.194 a-Beltreph100000.326 Trevinoc101200.250 Guzman1b221021.224 1-Ruapr-1b000000.163 TOTALS34131012712 COLORADO100310502„12152 TEXAS000105304„13100 Oneoutwhenwinningrunscored. a-groundedoutinthe8th. 1-ranforGuzmaninthe8th. E„LeMahieu(2),Gonzalez(2).LOB „Colorado5,Texas6.2B„LeMahieu (13),Arenado(16),Gonzalez(7),Parra2 (11),Profar(19).HR„LeMahieu(7),off Gallardo;Story(15),offChavez;Profar(8), offGray.RBIs„LeMahieu(23),Blackmon (33),Arenado(42),Gonzalez(28),Story2 (54),Parra4(26),Desmond(40),Murphy (3),Choo(31),Mazara3(45),Profar4(41), Kiner-Falefa(20),Gallo(42),Trevino2(3). SB„DeShields2(15).CS„Kiner-Falefa (3).S„DeShields. Runnersleftinscoringposition„Colorado 3;Texas1.RISP„Colorado7for15;Texas 6for10. GIDP„Desmond. DP„Texas1(Profar,Odor,Guzman). COLORADOIPHRERBBSONPERA Gray566519925.89 McGee1.10 221233 5.26 Shaw,H,11.1111108 7.08 Rusin,H,3.10000067.45 Ottavino,H,14110001190.89 Davis,L,0-2.12 444038 4.55 TEXASIPHRERBBSONPERA Gallardo5655349815.95 Claudio122200115.29 Leclerc.143301222.88 Chavez,W,3-12.23220442 3.47 Gallardopitchedto1batterinthe6th. Graypitchedto5battersinthe6th. Claudiopitchedto2battersinthe7th. HBP„McGee(Chirinos),Rusin(Odor). WP„McGee. T„3:54.A„25,513(49,115).ATHLETICS6,ANGELS5LOSANGELESABRHBIBBSOAVG. Kinsler2b612000.220 Troutcf212020.328 Uptonlf401111.254 Pujolsdh512201.250 Fernandez1b400000.269 Fletcher3b100001.375 Simmonsss410010.318 Valbuena3b-1b501002.221 Maldonadoc500003.240 Youngrf511101.181 TOTALS4159449 OAKLANDABRHBIBBSOAVG. Semienss511100.255 Pinderlf300011.246 1-Fowlerpr-cf110000.234 Lowrie3b522001.284 Davisdh210020.238 Olson1b400102.232 Canhacf-lf412310.244 Lucroyc501102.253 Piscottyrf300012.242 Barreto2b401002.071 TOTALS36676510 LOSANGELES00200210000„590 OAKLAND02000010201„671 Oneoutwhenwinningrunscored. 1-ranforPinderinthe9th. E„Barreto(2).LOB„LosAngeles8, Oakland6.2B„Kinsler(13),Lowrie(20). HR„Young(5),offMengden;Pujols(11), offMengden;Canha(8),offHeaney;Semien (7),offParker.RBIs„Upton(41),Pujols2 (39),Young(11),Semien(28),Olson(35), Canha3(24),Lucroy(19).SB„Valbuena (1).CS„Kinsler(3).SF„Olson. Runnersleftinscoringposition„Los Angeles4;Oakland1.RISP„LosAngeles2 for9;Oakland2for6. GIDP„Pujols,Pinder. DP„LosAngeles1(Valbuena,Kinsler, Fernandez);Oakland1(Semien,Barreto, Olson). LOSANGELESIPHRERBBSONPERA Heaney83 3318106 3.64 Parker,H,2.11222116 3.18 Alvarez,H,6.1000014 2.64 Bedrosian,BS,4-5 1 11 00 1 0 214 .0 2 Jewell,L,0-1.111100136.75 Paredes01 001077.15 OAKLANDIPHRERBBSONPERA Mengden5.26 443289 4.06 Petit1.12 111016 3.61 Casilla100002122.84 Pagan110002193.71 Treinen,W,4-1200003211.06 HBP„Mengden(Trout),Jewell(Davis).WP „Mengden,Parker. T„3:38.A„21,217(46,765).REDSOX9,MARINERS3BOSTONABRHBIBBSOAVG. Bettsrf400010.340 Benintendilf423100.299 Bogaertsss522201.279 Martinezdh411011.315 Moreland1b412201.276 b-Swihartph-1b100000.149 Devers3b512301.239 Holt2b401000.300 Vazquezc411000.215 BradleyJr.cf311110.184 TOTALS38913934 SEATTLEABRHBIBBSOAVG. Gordon2b503000.290 Segurass200110.340 a-Romineph-ss200001.140 Hanigerrf310011.269 Cruzdh311110.249 Seager3b400002.224 Healy1b401102.257 Herediacf400002.241 Gamellf411002.297 Freitasc402001.217 TOTALS35383311 BOSTON005000310„9131 SEATTLE000110010„380 a-struckoutinthe8th.b-poppedoutin the9th. E„Bogaerts(5).LOB„Boston6,Seattle 8.2B„Vazquez(7),Healy(8),Gamel(7). HR„Devers(11),offLeake;BradleyJr.(4), offBradford;Bogaerts(12),offBradford; Cruz(17),offRodriguez.RBIs„Benintendi (47),Bogaerts2(41),Moreland2(33), Devers3(35),BradleyJr.(16),Segura(44), Cruz(40),Healy(32).SB„Benintendi(12). SF„Benintendi. Runnersleftinscoringposition„Boston 2;Seattle5.RISP„Boston3for6;Seattle 3for12. GIDP„Bogaerts. DP„Seattle1(Seager,Gordon,Healy). BOSTONIPHRERBBSONPERA Rodriguez,W,9-1 6622191133.59 Barnes100001132.84 Workman.21 112124 1.29 Velazquez1.11 000010 1.85 SEATTLEIPHRERBBSONPERA Leake,L,7-4685511994.47 Bradford.233300123.21 Elias2.12 112341 1.74 T„3:15.A„46,462(47,943).GIANTS4,DODGERS1SANFRANCISCOABRHBIBBSOAVG. G.Hernandezcf410000.283 Belt1b321210.302 McCutchenrf401003.266 Hundleyc311211.257 Crawfordss200020.315 Williamsonlf400001.235 Watsonp000000--Stricklandp000000--Sandoval3b300011.272 Hanson2b400003.296 Strattonp200001.111 b-Penceph100000.183 Smithp000000--Melanconp000000--Jacksonlf100001.245 TOTALS31434511 LOSANGELESABRHBIBBSOAVG. Pedersonlf300000.276 c-Kempph-rf100000.338 Muncy1b310011.263 Turner3b401001.256 Bellingercf400002.235 Grandalc301001.243 Puigrf300000.254 Hudsonp000000.000 K.Hernandezss-rf-lf301001 .220 Forsythe2b300001.220 Fergusonp101000.500 a-Valeraph100001.172 Paredesp000000--Goedde l p000000 --Taylorss100000.244 TOTALS3014018 SANFRANCISCO202000000„431 LOSANGELES100000000„141 a-struckoutinthe5th.b-groundedoutin the7th.c-groundedoutinthe8th. E„Hundley(2),K.Hernandez(4).LOB „SanFrancisco6,LosAngeles3.HR„ Hundley(8),offFerguson;Belt(12),off Ferguson.RBIs„Belt2(33),Hundley2(23). SB„G.Hernandez(4),McCutchen(5). Runnersleftinscoringposition„San Francisco3;LosAngeles1.RISP„San Francisco0for3;LosAngeles0for2. GIDP„Puig. DP„SanFrancisco1(Crawford,Hanson, Belt). SANFRANCISCOIPHRERBBSONPERA Stratton,W,8-463 101396 4.22 Smith,H,410 000216 0.96 Melancon,H,3.21 00019 3.18 Watson,H,16.20 00018 1.91 Strickland,S,14-17 .2000018 2.01 LOSANGELESIPHRERBBSONPERA Ferguson,L,0-152 431684 7.59 Paredes.10 00004 0.00 Goeddel1.21 001225 0.42 Hudson20 003342 4.38 HBP„Hudson(G.Hernandez).WP „Stratton. T„2:54.A„49,541(56,000).METS5,DIAMONDBACKS3NEWYORKABRHBIBBSOAVG. Nimmolf523201.274 Cabrera2b412110.270 Confortocf300021.215 Frazier3b401100.224 Brucerf400003.212 Smith1b400001.211 Plaweckic401002.193 Reyesss311010.165 Wheelerp200000.240 a-Floresph000010.254 Roblesp000000.000 Familiap000000--c-Bautistaph111100.188 Gsellmanp000000.000 TOTALS3459558 ARIZONAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Jayrf511003.307 Goldschmidt1b312010.265 Lamb3b412101.219 Peraltalf401100.279 Descalso2b100031.281 Boxbergerp000000--Salasp000000.000 Martess-2b401100.245 Avilac400001.109 1-Marreropr000000.160 Dysoncf400001.183 Buchholzp200002.100 Cha“np000000--Hiranop000000--Bradleyp000000--b-Ahmedph-ss200000.221 TOTALS3337349 NEWYORK100000004„591 ARIZONA000200010„370 a-walkedinthe7th.b-groundedoutinthe 8th.c-doubledinthe9th. 1-ranforAvilainthe9th. E„Smith(1).LOB„NewYork8,Arizona 7.2B„Nimmo(9),Bautista(7),Jay (10),Peralta(11).HR„Nimmo(10),off Boxberger;Cabrera(12),offBoxberger. RBIs„Nimmo2(18),Cabrera(37),Frazier (26),Bautista(9),Lamb(21),Peralta(37), Marte(27).SB„Reyes(3).SF„Frazier. Runnersleftinscoringposition„New York4;Arizona5.RISP„NewYork2for8; Arizona3for9. GIDP„Reyes,Lamb,Avila. DP„NewYork2(Reyes,Smith),(Reyes, Smith);Arizona1(Descalso,Marte, Goldschmidt). NEWYORKIPHRERBBSONPERA Wheeler63 222897 4.82 Robles11 001014 4.50 Familia,W,3-313 111022 2.70 Gsellman,S,3-710 000112 2.79 ARIZONAIPHRERBBSONPERA Buchholz5.24 112388 2.94 Cha“n,H,9.10 00016 1.80 Hirano,H,1510 002227 1.45 Bradley,H,1911 000022 2.36 Boxberger,L,1-3,BS,3-19 .24441227 3.91 Salas.10 00007 4.13 T„ 3: 27 A„47 ,90 7 ( 4 8,5 1 9). BOXSCORES ROUNDUP/MATCHUPSAstros7,Royals4: CarlosCorreaand theHoustonAstroswontheir11th straightgame. Rays3,Yankees1: WilmerFontheldthe high-scoringYankeesincheckinthe latestTampaBaygamestartedŽby areliever. BlueJays8,Nationals6: Teoscar HernandezandYangervisSolarte hitconsecutivehomersintheeighth inning. Tigers3,WhiteSox1: NicholasCastellanoshomeredandBlaineHardypitched one-runballintothesixth. Braves4,Padres1: JulioTeheran pitchedsixno-hitinningsbeforebeing pulledfromhis“rststartsincecoming offthedisabledlist. Indians4,Twins1: ShaneBieberpitched one-runballintothesixthinning. Orioles10,Marlins4: JacePetersonand MarkTrumbohomered. Reds8,Pirates6: EugenioSuarez homeredinthesecondstraightgame. Phillies10,Brewers9: MaikelFranco homeredanddroveinfourruns. Mets5,Diamondbacks3: Brandon NimmoandAsdrubalCabrerahomered offBradBoxbergerinafour-runninth inning. Giants4,Dodgers1: NickHundleyand BrandonBelteachhittwo-runhome runs. RedSox9,Mariners3: RafaelDevers, JackieBradleyJr.,andXanderBogaerts allhomered. Angels6,Athletics5,11innings: JonathanLucroyhitanRBIsingleoffthe center-“eldwallinthe11thinning. Rangers13,Rockies12: JoseTrevino bloopedatwo-runsingle,cappinga four-runrallyinthebottomoftheninth inning. LATE ChicagoCubsatSt.LouisTODAYSPITCHINGCOMPARISONNATIONALLEAGUE2018TEAMLASTTHREESTARTS TEAMSPITCHERSTIMEW-LERARECW-LIPERA MilwaukeeChacin(R)6-13.3212-30-06.01.50 PittsburghWilliams(R)7:05p5-44.387-70-00.00.00 St.LouisMikolas(R)7-22.439-40-00.00.00 PhiladelphiaPivetta(R)7:05p4-64.258-60-00.00.00 L.A.DodgersMaeda(R)4-43.615-60-00.00.00 Chi.CubsChatwood(R)8:05p3-53.986-70-00.00.00 N.Y.MetsdeGrom(R)4-21.555-90-00.00.00 ColoradoAnderson(L)8:40p4-14.487-70-00.00.00 MiamiSmith(L)5-63.757-70-06.14.26 SanFran.Suarez(L)10:15p2-44.923-70-05.03.60AMERICANLEAGUE2018TEAMLASTTHREESTARTS TEAMSPITCHERSTIMEW-LERARECW-LIPERA ChicagoWSCovey(R)3-12.294-21-011.13.18 ClevelandBauer(R)7:10p5-52.697-70-17.23.52 TampaBayTBD()0-00.000-00-00.00.00 HoustonCole(R)8:10p8-12.4012-20-00.00.00 TexasColon(R)3-44.946-60-07.03.86 KansasCityKennedy(R)8:15p1-65.133-110-05.03.60INTERLEAGUE2018TEAMLASTTHREESTARTS TEAMSPITCHERSTIMEW-LERARECW-LIPERA N.Y.YankeesGray(R)4-44.986-70-05.07.20 WashingtonFedde(R)5:05p0-15.911-10-05.07.20 ArizonaGreinke(R)5-53.877-70-00.00.00 L.A.AngelsBarria(R)10:07p5-22.615-30-00.00.00 KEY: TEAMREC-TeamsRecordingamesstartedbytodayspitcher. VSOPP-Pitchersrecordversusthisopponent. SATURDAYSGAMES AmericanLeague N.Y.Yankees4,TampaBay1 Detroit7,ChicagoWhiteSox5 Houston10,KansasCity2 Oakland6,L.A.Angels4 Minnesota9,Cleveland3 Seattle1,Boston0 NationalLeague Pittsburgh6,Cincinnati2 Philadelphia4,Milwaukee1 Atlanta1,SanDiego0 ChicagoCubs6,St.Louis3 L.A.Dodgers3,SanFrancisco1 N.Y.Mets5,Arizona1 Interleague Toronto2,Washington0 Miami5,Baltimore4 Texas5,Colorado2 TUESDAYSGAMES AmericanLeague SeattleatN.Y.Yankees,7:05p.m. ChicagoWhiteSoxatCleveland,7:10p.m. DetroitatCincinnati,7:10p.m. BostonatMinnesota,8:10p.m. TampaBayatHouston,8:10p.m. TexasatKansasCity,8:15p.m. OaklandatSanDiego,10:10p.m. NationalLeague MilwaukeeatPittsburgh,7:05p.m. St.LouisatPhiladelphia,7:05p.m. DetroitatCincinnati,7:10p.m. L.A.DodgersatChicagoCubs,8:05p.m. N.Y.MetsatColorado,8:40p.m. OaklandatSanDiego,10:10p.m. MiamiatSanFrancisco,10:15p.m. Interleague BaltimoreatWashington,7:05p.m. AtlantaatToronto,7:07p.m. ArizonaatL.A.Angels,10:07p.m.


DEAR ABBY: My husband and I have been happily married for two years. We both want biological children later, when the timing is right. A while ago, some friends adopted a little girl from Russia. The girl was orphaned and badly in need of medical treatment. Our friends got her everything she needed and more, and I was touched by the experience of watching her develop into a happy, healthy child. I realized I had a desire to do something similar, so I told my husband I wanted to adopt a child. He immediately shot the idea down and said he'd never be interested in raising a kid that wasn't his. It broke my heart a little. I'm not willing to end my marriage over this, but how can I reconcile my hurt feelings and not feel resentful? -FUTURE MAMA IN ALABAMA DEAR FUTURE MAMA: Your friends were fortunate because not all adoptions are successful, and not all blended families are happy ones. Be glad your husband was honest with you, and consider starting your family sooner than you originally planned -provided you and your husband are in agreement about the timing.DEAR ABBY: This has been bothering me for a while. Why do people put very old pictures of the deceased in the obituary? The people haven't looked like that for more than 40-plus years. When I look at the obituaries and see the picture, I think how sad it is that the person died so young. Then I read the article and see they were in their 80s or 90s, and the photo was taken when they were in their 40s or even younger. I have seen high school pictures even. Close friends and family know what they looked like when they died. Do they think they're fooling anyone? -CURRENT PHOTO IN OHIO DEAR CURRENT PHOTO: Please don't jump to conclusions. I don't think the pictures are published to "fool" anybody. This is how the family would like to remember their loved one -in the full bloom of youth. If it comforts them, it should be ne with the rest of us because it's harming no one.DEAR ABBY: What's the polite way to get guests to leave at the end of the night? I'm a pretty direct person, so generally I say, "Well, it's getting late now," or "I'm tired and would like to go to bed," but my husband keeps telling me I'm being rude. When inviting someone over, is it in poor taste to ask them to leave by a certain time? I love that guests feel so comfortable and welcome in our home, but my husband and I work full time and have a 1-yearold. I need some ME time at the end of the day. -RUDE HOST IN THE EAST DEAR "RUDE": A variation on how you're handling this would be to stand up and say, "'John' and I want to thank you for coming, but we have to work tomorrow." For a guest to ignore that cue would be rude. An almost surere way to ensure guests are out by a certain time would be to make clear when they are invited that the evening will be "between 7 o'clock and 10." Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. 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 diculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION BRIDGE CRYPTOQUOTE HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DIVERSIONS Couple planning a family disagree about adoption license tocruise...Place your auto ad in the and watch it go! Call Classieds Today!352-314-FAST (3278) HAPPY BIRTHDAY FOR MONDAY, JUNE 18, 2018:This year you open up to new possibilities, and you understand the process of changing certain elements of your life. Be more direct in how you project your ideas. You will see that a veil of confusion exists more often than not. If you are single, you often meet someone and think you are falling in love. Give yourself time before making any commitments. If you are attached, the two of you often have mixed ideas about your shared nances. As a couple, youll want to be very clear about how you want to structure your life together. LEO often tries to make your life more fun. ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) The unexpected occurs when dealing with nances. You are serious-minded about being noticed by an authority gure. Confusion clouds your understanding of what is happening. You would be best off just noting what is going on. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) Pressure has been building on the homefront. You could be losing control of a situation, despite your organization and thoughtfulness. Your ingenuity lls your day with amusing situations. How you see a situation could radically change. GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) You might want to try seeing a situation from a different perspective. Keep reaching out to a close friend or loved one in order to get some feedback. Think through a problem rather than act on it. You will see a situation differently, given some time and insight. CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) Reach out to a loved one and try to warm up the climate between you. You might have noticed that this person has been distancing himor herself. Remain in touch with your desires, and do not compromise them. You want to head down a simpler path. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) You could be coming off a rather intense few days. You might wonder how to handle an issue involving your nances. Examine what is happening around you. You could feel uncomfortable with what you perceive is coming down the path. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) You nally hit your power days of the month. You could feel overwhelmed by what is happening around you, but you also have many ideas as to the best way to handle a situation. Your creativity seems at a lull when you attempt to seek out an answer. LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) Use caution when dealing with joint nances. When someone else is involved, you might feel as if you have no control over what is going to happen. You also might have a negative point of view. You experience some vagueness around your work. SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) You might want to take your time making a decision. The unexpected takes a toll on you. You could be a bit off-kilter for a while. Allow your imagination to wander some. You will be happier with the outcome than you had imagined. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21) You accept your role as a leader. Do not hesitate to move forward. Others will follow through on some detail work. You might feel burdened by what is happening behind the scenes. Know that if you dont follow through, there could be a problem. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22JAN. 19) You know what is needed, but you dont know how you want to proceed. What you believe will work could be quite different from what actually will work. Take your time, and refuse to be coerced. Until you clear this issue up, do nothing. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) Understand what needs to happen in order for you to clear your desk, catch up on backed-up projects and address any other overdue matter. You can make it easier on yourself if you relax and handle one thing at a time. Your endurance does count. PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) Distinguish one issue from another by being more open and listening to what someone else says. Your ability to be precise and thorough will make a difference. You might feel that a friends suggestion is worth following through on. | Monday, June 18, 2018 B5 TODAY IS MONDAY, JUNE 18, the 169th day of 2018. There are 196 days left in the year. TODAY'S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY: On June 18, 1983, astronaut Sally K. Ride became America's rst woman in space as she and four colleagues blasted o aboard the space shuttle Challenger on a six-day mission. ON THIS DATE: In 1812, the War of 1812 began as the United States Congress approved, and President James Madison signed, a declaration of war against Britain. In 1948, Columbia Records publicly unveiled its new long-playing phonograph record in New York. In 1953, Egypt's 148-yearold Muhammad Ali Dynasty came to an end with the overthrow of the monarchy and the proclamation of a republic. In 1964, President Lyndon B. Johnson and Japanese Prime Minister Hayato Ikeda spoke to each other by telephone as they inaugurated the rst trans-Pacic cable completed by AT&T between Japan and Hawaii. In 1979, President Jimmy Carter and Soviet President Leonid I. Brezhnev signed the SALT II strategic arms limitation treaty in Vienna. In 1986, 25 people were killed when a twin-engine plane and helicopter carrying sightseers collided over the Grand Canyon.



PAGE 17 | Monday, June 18, 2018 B7 Florida Air & Heat Inc. Your Comfort Company100% Financing Available Licensed Insured BondedServing Our Area Since 1986 State License # CAC1814030CALL 352-326-3202For ALL Your Heating & Cooling Needs A/C Services 352-408-7722 ASK FOR KEITH CARPORTS, SCREEN ROOMS POOL CAGES, PATIO STRUCTURES FOR HOME OWNERS QUESTIONS, WE HAVE ANSWERS! Aluminum Services John Philibert, IncWe do Everything from Ceilings to Floors. Pantries, Cabinets and more.Your pesky leaks gone and houses well paint. From inside and out, well make it great. Lic/Ins. Accepting Visa & MC. (352) 308-0694 LAMINATE, WOOD & TILE SALE! Great Prices Exceptional Service!20 Years ExperienceSHOWROOM11433 US Hwy 441, Tavares Call Chris352-636-1643 D2452SD Garage Door Services €PressureWashing€Painting €Flooring€Carpet€CleanOuts €CleanUps€Hauling€Licensed352-787-7056 Handyman Services John Philibert, IncFor All Your Flooring Needs Pergo, Ceramic Tile, Travertine, Vinyl & MoreCall John @ (352) 308-0694 Flooring Services CCC1330633D2453SD JERRYS AFFORDABLE CARTS 352-818-9959 LIC. / INS. CHECKS OR CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED BILL ROGERS IRRIGATION SERVICE35 YEARS EXPERIENCELIC NO. 22190/INS/BONDEDOWNER OPERATOR352-446-1059 Irrigation Services Home Improvement Golf Cart Services ONLY $5 FT. INSTALLED! 352-801-9774 Most estimates can be done over the phone with gutter footage & number of downspouts. SEAMLESS GUTTERS iMan 4-U O C D I AŽR CJOSEPH MAGRUM352-636-2599TAX ID, INSURED Gutter Services All Pro Movers LLC Lic./Ins. 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SPECIAL DISCOUNT FOR FELLOW VETERANS!St. Lic. # CCC1325522 Our 32nd Year Over 12,000 Roofs For Mobile/Manufactured Homes Lifetime Warranty! LIC#CCC042879 #CCC1330633D2472SD Roo“ng Services Re-roofs/RepairsShingles/Metal/FlatLic. #CCC1329936Covenant Roo“ng and Construction, Inc.#1 IN ROOFINGFREE ROOF ESTIMATES352-314-3625 D2444SD J.C.C.Bobcat&TreeSvc.Inc.LandClearing/Excavating FillDirt/Clay Hauling/DebrisRemoval StumpGrinding Demolition/Grading/Driveways OwnerOperator352-455-7608D2434SD Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services LandscapingTrimming,Mulching, Sod,TreeTrimming,Pavers&MuchMore! ArmandoSantamario352-587-1323D2415SD COMMERCIAL-RESIDENTIAL €AssortedRock&Stone €PaverInstallation/Repair €PalmandTreeInstallation €DecorativeWalls €RetainingWalls €CurbingandMulching €SoddingandIrrigation €SeasonedFirewood €FullLandscapingNeeds FULLGARDENCENTER FreeEstimates,SeniorDiscounts2402SouthSt.,Leesburg 352-516-6936 TEDBYRNE OwnerLic/Ins D2420SD A-1 UNITED SERVICES 352-460-3763CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATESOne Call Does It AllŽLICENSEDINSUREDINT. / EXT. PAINTINGHOME REMODELSALL PHASES OF PRESSURE CLEANINGAND MUCH MORE! A-1 UNITED SERVICES 352-460-3763CALL FOR FREE ESTIMATESOne Call Does It AllŽLICENSEDINSURED Tree Services Tree Services Tree Services BAD TREE CALL ME!27 YEARS EXPERIENCE NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMALL! FREE ESTIMATES TONY THE TREE TRIMMER 2402SouthSt.,Leesburg 352-516-6936 Senior Discounts TreeRemoval,Trimming,CanopyReduction, CraneService,StumpGrinding, SeasonedFirewood-COMPLETEGARDENCENTERD2460SD D 20 88 S D D2471SD J.C. C.Bobcat & Tre e Svc. Inc.Residential/Commercial Tr imming/Removal Pa lms/Hedges/Stump Grinding Debris removal/Hauling Fi ll Dirt/Clay/Grading/Driveways Lic/Ins€ Insurance Wo rk € 24Hrs.35 2-455-7608 D2463SD Upholstery Services D2470SD Window Services GEORGE WATKINS 352-587-2735Window ReplacementLanai Enclosures Acrylic WindowsCRC# 1330701 BLIND REPAIRSNo Cost...If We Cant Fix It!352-217-7556exceptionsblinds.comTo have your Professional Service listed here, please contact the Classi“ed Department at (352) 314-3278. D2445SD PERFECTCLEANING DamianBrooksDamianbrooks80@yahoo.comNoJobTooSmall FreeEstimatesResidential&Commercial24/8 352-396-6238 You'veTriedtheRest...NowGoWiththeBest! Cleaning Services CONCRETE 352.602.8077 Concrete For Less8x10 Slab $800 10x48 Slab $2600No UPFRONT Costs!Blocking/ Ref./Lic./Ins.Lic #113336Phillip 352-504-8372Includes Concrete & Labor D2424SD AllConcreteServices CrackRepair€FreeEstimatesServingLakeCounty30YearsBonded,Insured,Lic#11066CallBobat352.223.7935 Concrete Services CCC1330633D2453SD Construction Services Door & Lock Services D2451SD BRIAN DEGAGLIA CONSTRUCTION SERVICESIncludes: Forming, Pouring, Stripping, Cutting, & Materials. Does Not include stripping of sod or roots, removing of concrete, pumping or hauling of debris. 352-267-5723 CRC 1326327 Only Mobile/ Manufactured Home ROOFING All Florida Weatherproong & Construction, Inc. FREE VIDEO ROOF INSPECTIONS1-877.572.1019 352-586-7178Serving Citrus, Hernando, Sumter and Surrounding CountiesCHEAP RATES GREEN ACRES MOWING We mow or bushhog acreage of any amount in all of Central & South Lake County REASONABLE PRICES! 352-360-5445


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. 2990 B8 Monday, June 18, 2018 | This newspaper will never knowingly accept advertisement that is illegal or considered fraudulent. If you have questions or doubts about any ads on these pages, we advise that before responding or sending money ahead of time, you check with the local Attorney Generals Consumer Fraud Line and/or the Better Business Bureau. Also be advised that some phone numbers published in these ads may require an extra charge. In all cases of questionable value, such as promises or guaranteed income from work-athome programs, money to loan, etc., if it sounds too good to be true „ it may in fact be exactly that. This newspaper cannot be held responsible for any negative consequences that occur as a result of you doing business with these advertisers. Thank you. NOTICES 1000-1999READER NOTICE 1001


6865PETSThe Florida Statute 828.29 states that no dog, puppy, cat or kitten may be offered for sale without a health certi cate, nor can any puppy or kitten be sold under the age of 8 weeks, nor can you advertise puppies or kittens with a deposit to hold. | Monday, June 18, 2018 B9 CROSSWORD PUZZLE Find yourFurry Friends pet supplies in CLASSIFIEDS


B10 Monday, June 18, 2018 | Advertise your business 352-365-8210 Run with the pack! TODAY! in the Service Directory