Citation
Daily Commercial

Material Information

Title:
Daily Commercial
Place of Publication:
Leesburg, FL
Publisher:
Halifax Media Group, Steve Skaggs - Publisher, Tom McNiff - Executive Editor
Publication Date:

Subjects

Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Lake -- Leesburg
Coordinates:
28.81134 x -81.872708

Record Information

Rights Management:
Copyright Daily Commercial. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.

UFDC Membership

Aggregations:
Florida Digital Newspaper Library

Downloads

This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

PAGE 1

SPORTS | B1KYLE BUSCH WINS WILD FINISH AT CHICAGOLAND SPORTS | B1MDCAS PIERRE ANNOUNCES COMMITMENT TO GATORS SPORTS | B1LEBRON JAMES AGREES TO 4-YEAR DEAL WITH LAKERS @dailycommercial Facebook.com/daily.commercial YOUR LOCAL SOURCE FOR LAKE & SUMTER COUNTIES Monday, July 2, 2018 75 ¢ Local & State ................ A3 Opinion ...................... A9 Weather ..................... A10 Sports.......................... B1 Diversions .................... B5 Classified ..................... B7 Volume 142, Issue 183 2018 GateHouse Media Home delivery: 352-787-0600 By Linda CharltonCorrespondentMOUNT DORA „ The city of Mount Dora has an anni-versary coming up as the City of Mount Dora Pipes and Drums band turns a year old. Theres no celebration planned, but on Wednesday a contingent of players from the young band will be on public display. They will be marching in the Mount Dora 4th of July Parade, helping the country to celebrate its own anniversary.They play for fun, and because they like the music. As pipe major Joe McKie says, Ive found that the bagpipes are an incredibly emotive instrument. They just touch people, the way a lot of instruments dont do.ŽFirst rehearsal for the band was July 7, 2017, at the Mount Dora Community Center. The band still rehearses there on Monday evenings, roughly from 6 to 8. The first public performance was at the 2017 Mount Dora Scottish Festival, and its not much of a stretch to say that the festival birthed the band.Chris Carson is Cultural The pipes are callingMembers of the Mount Dora Pipes and Drums play in Sanford during the citys recent Memorial Day ceremonies. [SANFORD/SUBMITTED] By Hillel ItalieThe Associated PressNEW YORK „ More than a century after his death, Frederick Douglass and July 4 remain profoundly intertwined.Douglass was one of the greatest public speakers of the Civil War era, a conscience of the abolitionist movement and beyond and a popular choice for summing up American ideals, failings and challenges. His withering 1852 oration in Rochester, New York, ranks high in the canon of Ameri-can oratory and is still widely cited as a corrective to the days celebratory spirit.But it wasnt the only time he was asked to speak at an Independence Day event. Subsequent and lesser Douglass July 4 speeches trace US historyBy Lisa MascaroThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ Ready or not, change is coming to the House Democrats.Across the country, a new generation is making its way to Washington. Its not just that some of the Democrats, like 28-year-old Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, are young and progressive. They are. Or that many are women enter-ing politics who want to fight President Donald Trump. They do. Or even that some of them live in Trump country.They also come to politics steeped in an era of resistance and revolt, like the tea party Republicans who rose against President Barack Obama and the so-called Watergate babies elected after President Richard Nixon.If the newcomers provide the numbers to give Democrats control of the House, or even fall short and end up in the ranks of the minority, they will be a force to be reckoned with upon arrival. That holds espe-cially true for Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., the longtime House Democratic newcomers bringing change to HouseMount Dora Pipes and Drums celebrates rst anniversarySee PIPES, A8 See DOUGLASS, A6 See CHANGE, A8By Matthew Pennington and Lolita C. BaldorThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ The United States has a plan that would lead to the dismantling of North Koreas nuclear weapons and ballistic missile programs in a year, President Donald Trumps national security adviser said Sunday, although U.S. intelligence reported signs that Pyongyang doesnt intend to fully give up its arsenal.John Bolton said top U.S. diplomat Mike Pompeo will be discussing that plan with North Korea in the near future. Bolton added that it would be to the Norths advantage to cooper-ate to see sanctions lifted quickly and aid from South Korea and Japan start to flow.Boltons remarks on CBS Face the NationŽ appeared to be the first time the Trump administration had Bolton: US has plan to end NK nuclear programU.S. National security adviser John Bolton said Sunday the U.S. has a plan that would lead to the dismantling of North Koreas nuclear weapons and ballistic missile programs in a year. [ALEXANDER ZEMLIANICHENKO/ASSOCIATED PRESS FILE PHOTO] See NUCLEAR, A8

PAGE 2

A2 Monday, July 2, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com NATION & WORLDPUBLISHER Steve Skaggs: steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.com ...................352-365-8213 EXECUTIVE EDITOR Tom McNiff: tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com .........................352-365-8250 DIGITAL EDITOR, LIFESTYLES EDITOR Whitney Lehnecker: whitney.lehnecker@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8258 SPORTS EDITOR Paul Jenkins: paul.jenkins@dailycommercial.com ......................352-365-8204 SPORTS WRITER Frank Jolley: frank.jolley@dailycommet.com ..............................352-365-8268 REPORTER Frank Stan“ eld: frank.stand“ eld@dailycommercial.com............352-374-8257 REPORTER Roxanne Brown: roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com ............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 a t any time by calling 352-787-0600. The advertised price does not include the charges for any premium editions. Premium editions are publis hed to provide additional information and value to our readers. You agree that you will be charged up to an additional $5.00 for each premium edition published and delivered to you during your subscription period, in addition to the cost of your subscription. The length of your subscrip tion will be shortened by the publication of premium editions if those premium editions are delivered to you during your subscription. You may elect t o be billed separately 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 nu mber of premium editions published and delivered to you during your subscription period. As an illustrative example, if you select a subscripti on of up to 12 weeks at a cost of $48.00, and two premium editions at $2.00 each are published and delivered to you during that subscription period, your subscription will be shortened by 1 week because the weekly cost of the subscription is $4.00 per week and the premium edition charges total $4.00. Depending upon the length of your subscription and the timing of the publication and delivery of premium editions, you will not be charge d for any premium editions if none are published and delivered to you during your subscription. As such, in that case only, the length of your su bscription will not be shortened. The timing of the publication and delivery of premium editions is variable. There will be no more than 15 premium ed itions published each calendar year. Visit Dailycommercial.com for examples of premium editions. For more info or to cancel your subscription, please 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. ANNOUNCEMENTS, CALENDAR, GAME RESULTS: Email upcoming events, along with news about awards and personal or professional milestones „ with a photo, if you desire „ to news@dailycommercial.com. Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268 or 352-365-8204. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY: The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the n ews department at 352-365-8250. 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 30 Lotto: 13-24-28-32-37-47 x5 Powerball: 3-9-20-42-61-24 x2 Fantasy 5: 5-11-17-30-35 Sunday, July 1 Pick 5 Afternoon: 0-5-6-6-3 Evening: 6-2-8-7-7 Pick 4 Afternoon: 5-9-6-9 Evening: 9-0-2-6 Pick 3 Afternoon: 3-0-1 Evening: 5-9-3 Pick 2 Afternoon: 0-8 Evening: 3-4LOTTERY KABUL, AFGHANISTANSuicide bomber targets Sikhs, Hindus; 19 deadA suicide bomber targeted a convoy of Sikhs and Hindus on their way to meet Afghani-stans president in the eastern city of Jalalabad on Sunday, killing at least 19 people.Inamullah Miakhail, spokesman for the provincial hospital in Nangarhar, said that 17 out of 19 dead in the attack are from the minority Sikh and Hindu community.Miakhail added that at least ten of the 20 wounded were also from the same minority community and are undergoing treatment at a Jalalabad hospital. COLLEGE STATION, TEXASTexas A&M facing criticism over sexual misconduct casesAs Texas A&M University faces backlash from current and former students over its handling of sexual assault allegations, records since 2003 show that 20 students were allowed to continue attending classes after the school found them respon-sible for sexual misconduct. A review of thousands of student conduct hearings by the Houston Chronicle comes as Texas largest public uni-versity is under scrutiny after a female student in June accused the school of not doing enough to punish her alleged assailant, who was suspended one semester and allowed to rejoin the swim team. The Associated PressBy Colleen Long and Ricardo Alonso-ZaldivarThe Associated PressWASHINGTON „ The governments top health official could barely conceal his discomfort.As Health and Human Ser-vices secretary, Alex Azar was responsible for caring for migrant children taken from their parents at the border. Now a Democratic senator was asking him at a hearing whether his agency had a role in designing the Trump administrations zero toleranceŽ policy that caused these separations. The answer was no.We deal with the children once theyre given to us,Ž responded Azar. So we dont „ we are not the experts on immigration.ŽSeparating families while sidelining the agency respon-sible for caring for the children was only one example of a communication breakdown in the federal government that left immigrant children in limbo, parents in the dark about their whereabouts and enraged Americans across the country.Today, the Trump admin-istration is still dealing with the fallout: Its still not clear how officials will implement the policy or comply with a court order requiring that families be reunited within 30 days.Instead, the administration is hoping Congress will fix the mess, despite its recent failure to pass immi-gration legislation.We are happy to change the policy when Congress gives us the tools to do it. Thats what were asking for,Ž Marc Short, White House director of legislative affairs, said on MSNBC. The idea of separating fami-lies goes back to the first two months of the Trump presidency. John Kelly, then the Homeland Security secretary, said it could be used as a deter-rent. But the notion was quickly dropped, even as President Donald Trump pushed a hard line on immigration, a crucial issue for his political base.But behind the scenes, senior policy adviser Stephen Miller and others hadnt given up on the con-cept. It suddenly reappeared this spring after a persistent spike in illegal crossings. It took the form of the zerotolerance policy announced by Attorney General Jeff Ses-sions that requires criminally prosecuting anyone coming to the U.S. illegally. Sessions and others argued families would have to be separated because children cant go to jail with their parents.How or whether families would be reunited wasnt much of a concern to the policymakers, according to administration officials and others with knowledge of the discussions who spoke to The Associated Press on condi-tion of anonymity. That lack of planning was evident in an interview Kelly, now White House chief of staff, did with NPR in May.The children will be taken care of „ put into foster care or whatever „ but the big point is they (the parents) elected to come illegally to the United States,Ž he said.The policy sowed confu-sion and anger not only in the border region, but in Washington. There was a lack of coordination among some of the government agencies involved in the process, the officials said. And there were multiple agencies involved: Customs and Border Protection, part of Homeland Security, detains immigrants. Health and Human Services is responsible for caring for children. Adults are referred to the Justice Department for prosecution. After those cases are resolved „ generally a quick process „ the adult immigrants are detained by Immigration and Customs Enforcement, another DHS agency.Children were being sent hundreds of miles away from their parents and parents were unable to access hotlines to help them find their children. Some were deported without their kids. There was no system set up beforehand to link families and no plan on how to bring them back together, the officials said. More than 2,000 children were being separated from about 2,000 parents.Religious and humanitarian leaders decried the policy. Doctors warned of serious trauma from sepa-ration. A pediatrician spoke of seeing a toddler weeping uncontrollably in a shelter and staff prevented from comforting her. Audio leaked of Border Patrol offi-cers joking amid sobbing children.As the crisis worsened, Trump tried to blame Dem-ocrats. Sessions quoted the Bible in his defense of the policy. Homeland Security Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen took questions during a tense White House press briefing and said there wasnt a policy to separate children. She was later heckled at a Mexican restaurant where she was eating dinner.As criticism became more intense, Trump sought to calm the situation, the offi-cials said. He had initially wanted to sign a full immigration bill as part of an executive order, but was told by attorneys that it wasnt possible, they said.So, instead, Trump said he wanted an order written, and written quickly, they said. By midday on June 20, about six weeks after the policy started, Trump had signed papers that stopped separation „ but also still required 100 percent criminal pros-ecution for improper entry.Were going to have strong, very strong borders, but were going to keep the families together,Ž Trump said.We are not the expertsJames Gutierrez, 15, and his sister, Lilah, 8, wear chains during a demonstration against the Trump administrations immigration policies, Saturday in Minneapolis. [AARON LAVINSKY/STAR TRIBUNE VIA AP] NEWS IN BRIEF

PAGE 3

DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 2, 2018 A3 LOCAL & STATETom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.comNEWS BRIEFS TAVARESElections Of“ ce invites public to ribbon cuttingThe Lake County Supervisor of Elections Office will hold a ribbon-cutting ceremony July 6 at its new location, 1898 E. Burleigh Blvd. The public is invited to attend."We would like everyone to come out and see us," Elections Supervisor Alan Hays said. There will be a small reception following the 2 p.m. ribbon cutting.Since the office is preparing for the Primary Election on Aug. 28, only limited tours will be available, no cameras will be allowed in secure areas, and photography will be lim-ited in public areas. Hays said such security measures must be in place so close to election time. "We hope to have a full open house in December after the conclusion of the General Election," he added.The new location, in the same building as Reunion Bank, consolidates opera-tions of the Elections Office at one site. It has ample parking and will serve as an additional early voting site.Our goal is to provide our voters with easier access, convenient parking, and a one-stop shop for all their voter services needs." Hays said. He thanked Lake County Sheriff Peyton Grinnell for providing inmate labor and "helping us accomplish the task of moving in record time."OCALAFamily begs on street corner for kidney donorA Florida family is begging on street corners for a very unusual donation „ a kidney.Jill Brannen and her two young daughters held signs on an Ocala street corner Saturday looking for a kidney for 19-year-old Nico Rivera. Rivera is on dialysis and has a rare disorder and both of his kidneys are 90 percent scar tissue.Brannen and her kids held up the orange signs as cars drove by Saturday, hoping to find luck with a Type O or A donor. Several family friends also joined them on the street corner.The Ocala Star-Banner Staff ReportMOUNT DORA „ A new arts program at Triangle Elementary School is getting a financial boost from local business owners.Donna Brown and Ken Mazik, owners of Main Street Leasing, recently donated $10,000 to help the school pur-chase supplies and equipment to jump-start the program.We were shocked to learn there had not been an arts program at the school,Ž said Brown, whose company cre-ated the Modernism Museum in Mount Dora. This was right up our alley. We are very much into art.ŽAs part of her effort to make Lake County Schools a desti-nation district,Ž Superintendent Diane Kornegay is bringing art programs back to all Lake elementary schools with the start of the 2018-19 school year.Triangle Principal Marlene Straughan hired art teacher Christine Palmer to launch the schools program.Shortly afterward, Mazik and Brown, who is part of the Heroes Foundation that recently presented Triangle with a grant to reward students who performed well on the Florida Standards Assessments, took a tour of the school, learned about the plans for the arts program and wanted to help.We told them we were starting from ground zero,Ž Straughan said. They asked us to make a wish list.ŽPalmer and Straughan put $10,000 worth of items on the list, including a kiln for firing pottery.Gi boosts schools arts programTriangle Elementary in Mount Dora hired Christine Palmer to launch the schools new arts program. A $10,000 gift from local business owners gave the program a big boost. [SUBMITTED] Business partners donate $10,000 to Triangle Elementary By Kimberly C. MooreGatehouse MediaLAKELAND „ Alyssa Robare is thankful to the people who have bought Florida Southern College specialty license plates: Their money has helped fund her Danforth Scholarship.Without this, I wouldn't be able to go to my dream school and I wouldn't be able to pursue my passion,Ž said Robare, 20, a senior. I would love to be in law enforcement, hopefully the FBI, specializing in intelligence.ŽThe Florida Southern College specialty license plate is one of 148 offered in Florida. The plates generate anywhere from $650 a year to more than $2.5 million for nonprofit groups. Between July 1, 2016, and June 30, 2017, the state took in more than $37.25 million. In the last five fiscal years, the amount for the plates totaled more than $176 million. Gator pride on displayThe top earner by far is the University of Florida plate, raking in $13 million between 2012 and 2017. Steve Orlando, a spokes-man for the university, said the money is spent on student scholarships and to bolster the fundraising enterprise in support of the university's mission.In fiscal year 2016-17, the University of Florida plate took in $2.58 million. About $1 million of that went toward 106 Machen Florida Opportunity Scholars awards with an average scholar-ship of $9,456 to students from low-income families who are the first in their families to go to college, Orlando said.Floridas specialty plates: UF tops listTaylor Tyson, 2018 Miss Florida, is overcome with emotion after being crowned during the 2018 Miss Florida Pageant at the RP Centers Youkey Theatre in Lakeland on Saturday night. [PHOTOS BY PIERRE DUCHARME / GATEHOUSE MEDIA] By Paul CatalaGatehouse MediaLAKELAND „ Taylor Tysons quest started with looking for performance options and being on stage. It ended Saturday night with a chance to play piano live before an audience of about 2,000, a crown on her head, $25,000 in scholarship money and a year of public appearances ahead of her.But for now, Tyson, the newly crowned Miss Florida 2018, is absorbing the time in the spotlight and looking forward to what she said will be showcasing our state „ it has so much to offer.ŽDuring an interview with The Ledger on Sunday morning in the lobby of The Terrace Hotel in downtown Lakeland, Tyson, 23 „ who competed as Miss South Florida Fair „ said she was looking forward to spend-ing the year showing people Florida has so much more to offer than just Disney World and the beach.Ž She said she acknowledges the great importance on Floridas tourism economy but its not all that drives the Sunshine State. We have a thriving agri-culture industry, booming, multicultural cities „ Id love to highlight off-thebeaten-path areas and everything Florida has to offer,Ž said Tyson, a summa cum laude political science graduate of Florida Atlantic University in Boca Raton.A native of Boca Raton and raised in Jupiter in Palm Beach County, Tyson is a law student at Stetson Uni-versity in DeLand. She will represent the state in the 2019 Miss America Pageant on Sept. 9 in Atlantic City.The 2018 Miss Florida Scholarship Pageant marked Tysons third time The state of the crownBy Mass Communication Specialist 1st Class James GreenNavy Office of Community OutreachSAN DIEGO „Petty Officer 3rd Class Elliott Williams, a 2015 Leesburg High School graduate, is serving in the U.S. Navy aboard the aircraft car-rier USS Theodore Roosevelt, which recently returned from a seven-month deployment.Williams is an aviation boatswains mate aboard the carrier operating out of San Diego and is respon-sible for maintaining and operating the equipment used in launching and recov-ering aircraft.He credits success in the Navy to many of the lessons he learned growing up in Leesburg.I learned the importance of hard work,Ž Williams said. In the Navy, your work ethic often will determine how suc-cessful you will be.ŽThe crew spent the deploy-ment supporting Operations Inherent Resolve and Freedoms Sentinel, as well as maritime security cooperation efforts in the Arabian Gulf and Pacific Ocean.The ship transited more than 56,000 miles and made five port calls in four different countries, includ-ing the United Arab Emirates, the Kingdom of Bahrain, the Republic of Singapore and the Republic of the Philippines, as well as Hawaii and Guam.This deployment gave me the opportunity to experience different cultures and grow as a person,Ž he said. Being that far away from home gave me a chance to prove to myself I can be more self-reliant.ŽNamed in honor of former President Theodore Roosevelt, the carrier is longer than three football fields, measuring nearly 1,100 feet. The ship, a true floating city, weighs more than 100,000 tons and has a flight deck that is 252 feet wide.Powerful catapults slingshot the aircraft off the bow of the ship. The planes land aboard the carrier by snagging a steel cable with an arresting hook that protrudes from the rear of the aircraft.Sailor credits growing up in Leesburg to success in the NavyTaylor Tyson talks about her future as Miss Florida 2018Taylor Tyson, right, Miss South Florida Fair, answers a question read by 2012 Miss Florida Laura McKeeman during the 2018 Miss Florida Pageant at the RP Centers Youkey Theatre in Lakeland on Saturday night. Williams See ARTS, A4 See BRIEFS, A4 See NAVY, A4 See PLATES, A4 See CROWN, A4

PAGE 4

A4 Monday, July 2, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com TodaysServices reports the family received a half dozen calls for donor infor-mation packets. Brannen and her two daughters said theyll be back at it again next weekend. They urged potential donors to call 352-207-3885 or 704-213-5190 or visit http://x.co/aokidney.FORT LAUDERDALEJudge orders to extend housing for Puerto Rican evacueesA judge has ordered federal emergency officials to extend vouchers for temporary hotel housing for Puerto Rican hurricane evacuees.Saturday nights decision comes after a civil rights group sought a federal injunction to block the eviction of nearly 1,700 Puerto Ricans from hotels across the coun-try as the assistance vouchers they received are set to expire. LatinoJustice PRLDEF filed a lawsuit Saturday seeking relief for the Puerto Ricans, whose federal housing assistance vouchers were set to expire in hours, meaning the Hurricane Maria refu-gees could be evicted.U.S. District Judge Leo Sorokin wrote that ending the program could cause irreparable harm to the plaintiffs.FORT LAUDERDALECity manager could lose job over bundt cakeA Florida city manager could lose his job after allegedly throwing a tantrum over a coupon for a bundt cake.Dannie Augustin told city commissioners this week that Sunrise City Manager Richard Salamon became enraged when the bakery refused to honor his coupon for a free cake because the coupon had expired. Augustin said the city manager told employ-ees to break the rules and just give him the $3.99 deal.One of the commissioners is calling for Salamons resignation.The Sun Sentinel reports the commis-sioner has set a special meeting for July 5 to discuss the matter.MIAMICruise ship rescues crewmember who went overboardThe Coast Guard has found a missing crewmember who went overboard from a cruise ship near Cuba.Coast Guard officials said the 33-yearold Filipino crew member was seen going overboard on the Norwegian Getaway on Saturday about 28 miles northwest of Pinar del Rio, Cuba. The unidentified crewmember was found Sunday by the Carnival Glory and is in stable condition.Officials dispatched planes and a cutter that searched more than 1,630 square miles. BRIEFSFrom Page A3They thought Brown might purchase a few items for the school, but she looked at the list and said she wanted to invest in the children, Straughan said. The next thing I knew, she took out a check and handed it to me. It was for the full $10,000. Our art program is set for years and years to come, thanks to this gift.ŽPalmer said she can hardly wait to start teaching in August. Art education, she said, gives students voice equity,Ž as some who struggle with other subjects sometimes thrive in art and find the confidence needed to make improvements elsewhere. Art incorporates elements of science, math and critical thinking „ skills students can strengthen in art class to benefit them in other classes, she added.Art also supports good citizenship,Ž Palmer said. There is a cultural impact. Students learn to take a breath and critically think before making a judgment. Thats important.ŽThis is going to change the culture of our school,Ž Straughan said. This is Mount Dora, ... the artistic hub of Lake County. For a school in the city of Mount Dora not to be connected to the arts was a tragedy. This is something we have lacked for many years, and now there is a big sense of excitement.Ž ARTSFrom Page A3Sailors jobs are highly varied aboard the carrier. Approximately 3,200 men and women make up the ships crew, which keeps all parts of the aircraft carrier running smoothly. Another 2,500 men and women form the air wing responsible for flying and maintaining the aircraft aboard the ship.What Rough Riders have accomplished during this deployment was truly inspirational,Ž said Capt. Carlos Sardiello, commanding officer of the USS Theodore Roosevelt. Earning the privilege to be called the best one day at a time; every sailor and Marine made what is very difficult look easy. We are immensely proud of the hard work and dedication that was exhibited as well as the sacrifices of the families.ŽUSS Theodore Roosevelt, like each of the Navys aircraft carriers, is designed for a 50-year service life. When the air wing is embarked, the ship carries more than 70 attack jets, helicopters and other aircraft, all of which take off from and land aboard the carrier at sea.All of this makes the Theodore Roosevelt a self-contained mobile airport and strike platform, and often the first response to a global crisis because of a carriers ability to operate freely in international waters anywhere on the worlds oceans.Serving in the Navy means you are doing something to benefit others before yourself and there is a lot of pride in that,Ž added Williams. NAVYFrom Page A3competing. She was also in the pageant in 2015 and 2016, taking 2017 off to apply to law school, where she will utilize her Miss Florida scholarship money.I needed to get that part of my life on track and (2018) was the perfect time to try again as far as timing, maturity and having the experience it takes to understand the responsibilities of the job of being Miss Florida,Ž she said. Some of those respon-sibilities will initially entail learning the specif-ics of the jobŽ of being Miss Florida, said Mary Sullivan, Miss Florida Pageant executive direc-tor. She said initially, Tyson will get acclimated to media interviews and begin filing paperwork to compete in Miss America.Over the course of this week, Sullivan, who helped move the pageant to Lakeland in 2016, said Tyson will learn specifics about what the year will entail. She will also begin moving into an apartment in Lakeland and then plan strategies for work with her two outreach orga-nizations: the Everglades Foundation and Orlandos Advanced Recovery Systems addiction and mental health rehabilita-tion center. She will be a spokeswoman for both.As for the future once her reign as Miss Florida and possibly more is over, Tyson said she hopes to become an attorney and legal analyst in broadcast journalism.Now, its the anticipation of competing for Miss America. Im thrilled to be representing Florida in Miss America and Im focused on getting prepared for that,Ž she said. This has all been a dream of mine for so many years; it now feels sort of surreal that its actually happening.ŽTyson was one of five Miss Florida finalists, joining contestants from Orlando, Sarasota, Palm City and Tallahassee. CROWNFrom Page A3It is essentially a full-ride scholarship,Ž Orlando said.Florida State Universitys tag ranks second among all plates offered by the state, with $9.1 million spent to represent the school above bumpers across the state. University of Miami fans and alumni paid $3.3 million for tags; Florida A&M University, $2.2 million; and the War on I-4 remains competitive with the University of Central Florida plate collecting $1.960 million compared to the Univer-sity of South Florida tags $1.957 million. Turtles top enviro-plate categoryAs a category, Floridian drivers are happy to rep the native flora and fauna, with five of the top 10 plates benefiting natural causes. Of the environmental license plates, the sea turtle plate takes in the most money „ $8.6 million over the last five years, making it the third-highest earning specialty tag. The tag is an additional $23, with the money going to the Marine Resources Conservation Trust Fund within the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission to conduct sea turtle protection, research and recovery programs.The FWC oversees sev-eral other license plates, including the panther, $6.7 million in revenue; the manatee, $6.4 million; and the Save Wild Florida plate, $571,000 over the past five years.The Helping Sea Turtles Survive plate maintains management and research programs to foster the recovery of the five species of sea turtles that occur along Floridas coast: leatherback, hawksbill, and Kemps ridley (all federally-designated endangered), and the green and loggerhead (both federally-designated threatened),Ž said Diane Hirth a FWC spokeswoman.The Endless Summer tag, donning a sunset surfer silhouette, raised $5.1 million for Surfings Evolution and Preserva-tion Foundation, which focuses its efforts on beach preservation and restoration. Butter y the icon, but not direct recipientThe Save Wild Florida plate features the Miami blue butterfly.Floridians spent more than $571,000 over the past five years for the Save Wild Florida plate. The money is overseen by the Florida Biodiversity Foundation, an organization that strives to promote the conservation of Floridas biodiversity by providing support for both education and research of threatened animals, plants and habitats.ŽIn addition, the Florida Biodiversity Founda-tions website states that the money from the plate goes to conserve Floridas native wildlife and natu-ral places, fund research to better manage lands and create strategies for conservation, promote ecotourism and support the Florida Museum of Natural History.Jaret Daniels is a lepidopterist at the Florida Museum of Natural History in Gainesville, specializing in the Miami blue, which is found only in Florida and, at one point, had only three dozen left. A captive breeding program saw those 35 increase to thousands, although it remains endangered.Daniels said he does not receive funding from the license plate, even though the Miami blue is the faceŽ of the plate.The license plate with the Miami blue on it raises funds for the Florida Biodiversity Foundation, which has supported a wide range of activities. As such, the butterfly is simply an icon and the funds do not feed into the conser-vation program directly,Ž Daniels said. Heat rises on list of sports plates Floridas sports fanatics snap up license plates to show team spirit. The money goes to the Florida Sports Foundation, as well as the Professional Sports Development Trust Fund. In the past five years, Floridas sports fans have generated millions of dollars for their teams charities. Miami Heat tags have generated $5.1 million in revenue, followed by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers with $3.4 million, Miami Dolphins with $2.2 million and Jacksonville Jaguars with $1.2 million. Only the Heat hit the top 10 tags; the Bucs come in at 11 for the program.In the last five years, the Florida Sports Foundation received $13,073,907 and spent $11,914,300 on 536 grants. Proceeds from the additional $25 tag fee directly support each teams designated youth charity and the development of major and regional sports events throughout Florida. A grant from the foundation recently helped to bring the 10th annual Chain of Lakes Cycling Classic to Winter Haven.Cash in limbo for MLK plateBut there have been some problems with the funding for at least one plate. Michael Dobson, a lobbyist by trade, is the president of The Dream Foundation, which is supposed to receive funds from the Live the Dream plate featuring a bust of Martin Luther King Jr., which brought in $691,375 over the past five full years. Money from the plate is supposed to go toward sickle cell anemia research. Dobson has been demanding the funds from the Division of Highway Safety and Motor Vehicles for 18 months after the agency placed more than $300,000 in funding in a trust account for the past three years.According to a letter from Dobson to the state, the foundation oversee-ing the plate was the victim of theft by Michael Towner, a British-Amer-ican businessman who is now facing federal charges for the alleged theft.African Americans in good faith continue to purchase the tag and the DHSMV continues to receive its fees from those sales whenever someone switches from a regular plate to the Live the Dream plate,Ž Dobsons letter reads. They pay extra to do that, and the Department has kept and used those funds while simultaneously withholding funds from the pass-through organiza-tion and subsequently the sub-recipients like the sickle cell association.ŽDobson said he has a hard time getting officials at the DHSMV to even call him back or respond to emails.I own one of the plates myself and so do many African Americans in Tampa and all over the state of Florida, and other than myself, they have no idea that what they thought they were investing in has not gone back into the community, but instead has sat in a trust fund with the state for over three years ... for no reason I can see,Ž said Tampa City Councilman Frank Reddick, who also is the chief operating officer of the Sickle Cell Disease Association of Florida. We just dont understand why Governor Scott has let this go on. Its a slap in the face to the black community statewide.ŽMegan Mollan, a spokeswoman from the state department, said in a written statement that DHSMV is working with new leadership within the Dream Foundation Inc. to research all contracts, controls and corrective actions that would allow the department to release the specialty license plate funds so that the organization may distribute them in accordance withŽ state law.Mollan did not say when the funds would be released. PLATESFrom Page A3 The University of Florida specialized license plate is the states most popular, generating more than $13 million in revenue over the past “ ve years. [BRAD MCCLENNY / GATEHOUSE MEDIA] Alyssa Robare, a senior at Florida Southern College, holds a facsimile of a specialty Florida Southern license plate near her car at the college. The state has 148 specialty license plates, generating tens of millions of dollars for charities and nonpro“ ts. Florida Southern gets about $17,000 a year from the plates. [ERNST PETERS / GATEHOUSE MEDIA]

PAGE 5

DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 2, 2018 A5

PAGE 6

A6 Monday, July 2, 2018 | DailyCommercial.comknown speeches in 1862 and 1875 track the profound changes in his thinking and in the coun-trys history, from days when slavery seemed unending to the midst of the Civil War to a moment when Reconstruction in the South was being dis-mantled and a violent and legalized system of racial oppression was set to rule for nearly a century.When you look at the trajectory of those speeches you see one of the most transformative eras in American history,Ž says David W. Blight, a Yale University professor and leading slavery scholar whose biography Frederick Douglass: Prophet of FreedomŽ is coming out in October. Douglass was in his 30s when he spoke in Rochesters Corinthian Hall, and seven years earlier had published the bestselling Narrative of the Life of Frederick Doug-lass, an American Slave,Ž an extraordinary account of his time in bondage and escape from Maryland to New York that is still widely taught. His July 4 address (actually given on July 5) was notable in part for how he separated the slave from the holiday itself.What, to the American slave, is your 4th of July? I answer: a day that reveals to him, more than all other days of the year, the gross injustice and cruelty to which he is a constant victim,Ž Douglass said. Eric Foner, the Pulitzer Prize-winning historian of the Civil War and Reconstruction era, said that Douglass had welcomed the Civil War and understood that the longer it lasted the greater the likelihood of slaverys destruction. On the morn-ing of July 4, 1862, he stood in rural Himrods Corners, New York, and addressed a crowded gathering about the Civil War and the per-ilous stateŽ of the moment.If the men of this gen-eration would deserve well of posterity, they must, like their fathers, discharge the duties and responsibilities of their age,Ž he declared in his deep baritone.No one greeted Douglass when he arrived by train earlier that day, but within hours some 2,000 people, well exceeding the local population, had turned out. The attendees were orderly, intelligent and thoughtful,Ž Douglass would remember. Many were related to Union sol-diers in Virginia, where Gen. George McLellans army was retreating from Confederate forces, the kind of setback Douglass would blame on the weak-ness of Union leadership, from McLellan and other military leaders to Lincoln.These rebels can do nothing against us, cannot harm a single hair of the national head, if the men at Washington, the Presi-dent and the cabinet, and the commanding general in the field will most earnestly do their most obvious duty,Ž he said.As Douglass spoke, expectations of a short conflict had ended and the debate was shifting from preserving the Union to ending slavery. Led by so-called Radical Republicans,Ž Congress had voted to free the slaves in Washington, D.C., and ban Union officers from returning escaped slaves to their former owners. According to Civil War historian James M. McPherson, Lincoln would soon begin drafting what became the Emancipation Proclamation. Blight points out a cru-cial change in Douglass thinking compared to 1852: He no longer refers to United States history as yours,Ž but ours.Ž He was also appealing to deep mythology,Ž Blight said, by citing July 4 as a common milestone and allying himself with such founders as Washington and Jefferson, both of whom owned slaves while also condemning the slave trade.We are only continuing the tremendous struggle, which your fathers, and my fathers began 86 years ago,Ž Douglass said in Himrods Corners.By July 1875, the world had again changed entirely. The confederacy had been defeated, slavery abol-ished and rights for blacks enshrined in the 13th, 14th and 15th amendment, and Douglass would meet and befriend Lincoln. But as he addressed a picnic gather-ing in the Hillside section of Washington, advances made during Reconstruction, from property ownership to political office, were being erased by the violence of the Ku Klux Klan and other white supremacists. Ulysses Grant, who had sent fed-eral troops to protect rights for blacks in the South, was nearing the end of his presidency and already stepping back from his ear-lier commitments, failing to act against white vio-lence in Mississippi.Reconstruction was hanging by a thread by that time,Ž Foner says.Douglass 1875 address combined a despairing view of the political climate with criticisms of the black community and appeals for blacks to improve themselves. As in 1862, Douglass empha-sized a common destiny for blacks and whites and even stated The American people are essentially of the same race. They are of the same color.Ž But Douglass worried about the departure of Grant, a shelter in the storm,Ž and that public opinion was turning against blacks. There are, even within the Republican party, indications of a dis-position to get rid of us,Ž he stated.If war among the whites brought peace and liberty to the blacks, what will peace among the whites bring?Ž he asked.His speeches over a quarter of a century changed because of the times and because of his audiences. In 1852, he was addressing a mostly white crowd of abolitionists, a decade later likely a mix of blacks and whites, Blight said. In 1875, most and possibly all were black. DOUGLASSFrom Page A1The White House is adorned in preparation for the Fourth of July celebration on the South Lawn of the White House, July 4, 2013 in Washington. [MANUEL BALCE CENETA/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS]

PAGE 7

DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 2, 2018 A7 O F F I C I A L E N T R Y B A L L O TENTRY BALLOT MUST BE RECEIVED BY JULY 6, 2018 Name ___________________________________________________________________________________ Age ________ Address _______________________________________________________________________________________ City _________________________________________________ State ________ Zip __________Phone ___________________________ Email ________________________________________________ Are you a Daily Commercial subscriber? Yes No BEAUTY & HEALTH Barber Shop ____________________________________ Cardiologist ____________________________________ Chiropractor ____________________________________ Cosmetic or Plastic Surgeon ________________________ Dentist ________________________________________ Dermatologist ___________________________________ General Practice Doctor ____________________________ Hair Salon ______________________________________ Hearing Aid Center _______________________________ Holistic Health __________________________________ Hospital _______________________________________ Manicure ______________________________________ Massage _______________________________________ Medical Imaging/Labs _____________________________ OB/GYN _______________________________________ Optometrist ____________________________________ Orthodontist ____________________________________ Pharmacy/Drug Store ______________________________ Physical Therapist ________________________________ Podiatrist ______________________________________ Spa ___________________________________________ Tanning Salon ___________________________________ Urgent Care ____________________________________ Weight Loss Center _______________________________ CLOTHING Children’s Clothing _______________________________ Men’s Clothing __________________________________ Shoe Store _____________________________________ Women’s Clothing _______________________________ COMPUTER SERVICES Computer Sales/Services __________________________ DINING Best Restaurant _________________________________ Bakery ________________________________________ BBQ __________________________________________ Breakfast ______________________________________ Buffet _________________________________________ Burger ________________________________________ Caterer ________________________________________ Chicken Wings __________________________________ Chinese _______________________________________ Dessert ________________________________________ Diner _________________________________________ Doughnuts _____________________________________ Fine Dining _____________________________________ Fried Chicken ___________________________________ Ice Cream ______________________________________ Italian ________________________________________ Japanese ______________________________________ Local Coffee Shop ________________________________ Mexican _______________________________________ Outdoor Dining _________________________________ Pizza _________________________________________ Sandwich Shop _________________________________ Seafood _______________________________________ Steakhouse _____________________________________ Sushi _________________________________________ ENTERTAINMENT & LEISURE Art Studio _____________________________________ Bingo _________________________________________ DJ ___________________________________________ Florist _________________________________________ Furniture ______________________________________ Garden Center __________________________________ Gift Store ______________________________________ Hardware Store __________________________________ Home Electronics Store ____________________________ Home Improvement Store __________________________ Jewelry Store ___________________________________ Lawn Equipment _________________________________ Mattress Store __________________________________ Pet Supply _____________________________________ Thrift Store/Consignment __________________________ SPIRITS Bar/Pub ________________________________________ Brewery _______________________________________ Happy Hour ____________________________________ Sports Bar ______________________________________ Wine Shop _____________________________________ SPORTS Bicycle Store ____________________________________ Fitness Center/Gym _______________________________ Golf Course ____________________________________ Sporting Goods Store _____________________________ VEHICLES Auto Dealer ____________________________________ Auto Dealer Service Department _____________________ Auto RepairIndependent __________________________ Auto Body/Collision _______________________________ Auto Glass Repair ________________________________ Boat/ Marine Dealer ______________________________ Car Salesman ___________________________________ Motorcycle Dealer ________________________________ New Car Dealer __________________________________ Oil Change _____________________________________ Used Car Dealer _________________________________ RV Dealer ______________________________________ Tire Center _____________________________________ „ YOU COULD WIN $200 „ NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. MAKING A PURCHASE WILL NOT IMPROVE YOUR CHANCES OF WINNING. VOID WHERE PROHIBITED. PUBLICATIONS The fo llowing publications are participating in this Sweepstakes (the “Publication”):Daily Commercial and South Lake Press. SWEEPSTAK ES PERIOD The Best of the Best Awards Sweepstakes (the “Sweepstakes”) begins at 12 a.m. on June 17, 2018 and ends at 11:59 p.m. on July 6, 2018 (the “Sweepstakes Period”). ELIGIBILITY The Sweepstakes is o pen only to legal residents of the United States who are eighteen (18) years of age or older at the time of entry (the “Entrant ” or “Entrants”). Employees, contractors or interns of GateHouse Media, LLC Daily Commercial and South Lake Press (together, “GateHouse Media”), and the businesses appearing on this page (the “Sponsors”), and each of their respe ctive divisions, affiliates, parent companies, subsidiaries, advertising and promotion agencies (including, in each case, immed iate family members) are not eligible to enter the Sweepstakes. For purposes of this Sweepstakes, “immediate family members” is defined as spouses, siblings, parents, children, grandparents and grandchildren, whether as “in-laws”, or by current or past marriage, remarriage, adoption, co-habitation or other familial extension, and any other persons residing at t he same household location, whether or not related. In order to enter the Sweepstakes or win the prize, the Entrant must comply fully with these Official Rules (the “Rules”), and by entering agrees to be bound by these Rules and the de cisions of GateHouse Media, whose decisions shall be binding and final in all respects. HOW TO ENTER THE SWEEPSTAKES; SWEESPTAK ES RULESTo enter the Sweepstakes, Entrants should visit www.dailycommercial.com/contests (the “Website”) during the Sweepstakes Period, navigate to the “Best of the Best” icon, complete the entry form with the required contact information, submit votes on the ballot (the “Ballot”) according to the instructions and submit the entry as directed ( the “Entry” or “Entries”). In order to be entered in this Sweepstakes, Entrants must vote in at least twenty-five (25) categories on the Ballot. One (1) Entry per person will be accepted during the Sweepstakes Period. Entries must be recei ved by 11:59 p.m. July 6, 2018 in order to be eligible (the “Entry Deadline”). No Entries will be accepted after this time. En tries will not be accepted through e-mail or facsimile. Entries made with multiple e-mail addresses, under multiple identities or through the use of any agent or other device to enter multiple times will be deemed invalid. The use of any auto mated system to submit entries is prohibited and will result in disqualification of all such entries as well as the Entrant. RA NDOM DRAWING; ODDS OF WINNING; WINNER NOTIFICATION There will be one (1) potential winner (the “Winner” or “Winners”) selected in a random drawing to be held on or about July 13, 2018 from all eligible Entries received by the Entry Deadline (the “Drawing”). Odds of winning depend on the total number of Entries received and how the Entries meet the criteri a established for this Sweepstakes. The Winner will be notified by phone and/or e-mail on or around July 13, 2018 in accordance with the contact information supplied with the Entry. The potential prize winner must sign an Affidavi t of Eligibility, Liability and Publicity Release in order to be eligible to accept the prize. PRIZES There will be one (2) pri zes awarded in this Sweepstakes as follows: Drawing 1 (Nominations) – The Winner will be awarded a $200 Gift Card Drawing 2 (Voting) – The Winner will be awarded a $100 Gift Card No substitution or transfer of the prize will be allowed, exce pt at the sole discretion of GateHouse Media. GateHouse Media reserves the right to substitute prizes of equal or greater valu e. The reporting and payment of all local, state and federal taxes incurred by accepting a prize will be the sole responsibility of the prize winner. No compensation will be given for lost, stolen, mutilated or expired Gift Cards. GateHous e Media is not responsible for replacing lost, stolen, mutilated or expired Gift Cards. Fulfillment of Gift Card is the sole r esponsibility of the merchant, not GateHouse Media, and is only redeemable at the specified locations. The Gift Card must be surrendered upon redemption and no photocopies or reproductions will be honored. Terms and conditions are applied to Gi ft Cards. All decisions of GateHouse Media regarding the Sweepstakes are final. CONDITIONS By entering, Entrants agree to compl y with these Official Rules and the decisions of GateHouse Media, which are binding and final, and release GateHouse Media, and each of its divisions, affiliates, parent companies, subsidiaries, advertising and promotion agenc ies and anyone associated with the production of this Sweepstakes, and their respective directors, officers, employees and agen ts from any and all liability for any claims, injuries, losses or damages (including attorneys fees) of any kind arising out of their participation in this Sweepstakes or resulting from acceptance, possession, use or misuse of any prize. Th e potential prize winner waives the right to assert as a cost of winning the prize any and all costs of verification and redemp tion or travel to redeem said prize and waives any liability or claims (including attorneys fees) which might arise from redeeming or seeking to redeem said prize. In the event of non-compliance with these Official Rules, or if prize notificat ion is returned to GateHouse Media as undeliverable, if prize is refused or cannot be accepted for any reason, the prize will b e forfeited and an alternate winner will be selected in a random drawing. Upon forfeiture or refusal, no compensation will be given. Acceptance of prize constitutes permission to use the winner’s name, photograph, likeness and/or statemen ts attributed to winner regarding the Sweepstakes, for advertising and publicity purposes without further compensation or conse nt. All entries become the property of GateHouse Media. This Sweepstakes shall only be construed and evaluated according to the laws of the state of Florida, without regard to the principles of conflicts of laws and submission of any entry constitutes acceptance of such laws. This Sweepstakes is void where prohibited. All federal, state and local law s and regulations apply. INTERNET It is the Entrant’s responsibility to enter in the appropriate manner. Each Entrant is responsible for all costs or charges involved in accessing the pjstar.com web site and warrants that the cost of accessing t he site, if any, is part of a larger agreement with an Internet Service Provider or some other means, and that the cost of this access is not an incremental cost. If for any reason the internet portion of the program is not capable of running as planned, including infection by computer virus, bugs, tampering, unauthorized intervention, fraud, technical failures, or any o ther causes beyond the control of GateHouse Media which corrupt or affect the administration, security, fairness, integrity, or proper conduct of this Sweepstakes, GateHouse Media reserves the right, at its sole discretion, to disqualify any individual who tampers with the entry process, and to cancel, terminate, modify, or suspend the Sweepstakes. Should the Sweeps takes be terminated prior to the Entry Deadline, finalists will be drawn at days-end from eligible entries received up to the t ime of cancellation. GateHouse Media assumes no responsibility for any error, omission, interruption, deletion, defect, delay in operation or transmission, communication line failure, theft, or destruction or unauthorized access to, or alt eration of entries. GateHouse Media is not responsible for lost, misdirected, illegible, damaged or undelivered Entries. GateHo use Media is not responsible for any problems or technical malfunctions of any telephone network or lines, computer online systems, services or providers, computer equipment, software, failure of any email or entry to be received due to techni cal problems or traffic congestion on the internet or at any web site, or any combination thereof, including any injury or dama ge to participant’s or any other person’s computer related to or resulting from participation or downloading of any material in this Sweepstakes. CAUTION: Any attempt by an Entrant to deliberately damage any web site or undermine the legit imate operation of the Sweepstakes is a violation of criminal and civil laws and should such an attempt be made, GateHouse Medi a reserves the right to seek damages from any such person to the fullest extent permitted by law. In the event of a dispute, entries made by Internet will be declared made by the authorized account holder of the e-mail address submi tted at time of entry. “Authorized account holder” is defined as the natural person who is assigned to an e-mail address by an Internet access provider, online service provider, or other organization (e.g. business, educational institution, etc.) that is responsible for assigning e-mail addresses for the domain associated with the submitted e-mail address. Automate d entries are prohibited, and any use of such devices will cause disqualification. Collection and use of personally identifiab le information will be in accordance with the Publication’s Privacy Policy as posted on the Publication’s Website. This Sweepstakes is not intended for gambling. If it is determined that an Entrant is using the Sweepstakes for gambling purpo ses, he/she will be disqualified and reported to authorities.GateHouse Media and its affiliates reserve the right to use any an d all information related to the Sweepstakes, including information on Entrants obtained through the Sweepstakes, for marketing purposes or any other purpose, unless prohibited by law. By participating in the Sweepstakes, Entrants agree to o pt-in to receive e-mail communications from GateHouse Media or the Sponsors. If Entrants choose to opt out of such future comm unications from GateHouse Media or the Sponsors, they will be able to do so by following the instructions on any electronic communications sent by GateHouse Media or the Sponsors. Upon opting-out, GateHouse Media or the Sponsors wil l no longer send e-mail messages to the Entrant. An Entrant’s choice to opt out will not affect the Entrant’s chances of winni ng in this Sweepstakes. GateHouse Media and its affiliates reserve the right to change the rules of the Sweepstakes at any time.Event _________________________________________ Event Planner/Rentals ____________________________ Family Amusement _______________________________ Karaoke Bar ____________________________________ Local Events ____________________________________ Movie Theater __________________________________ Performing Arts Center/Live Theatres __________________ Place to Have a Birthday Party _______________________ Place to Go Dancing ______________________________ HOME, HOME SERVICES & FINANCE Accountant _____________________________________ Assisted Living Facility _____________________________ Bank __________________________________________ Credit Union ____________________________________ Home Builder ___________________________________ Home Cleaning __________________________________ Home Healthcare ________________________________ Insurance Agent _________________________________ Investment Firm _________________________________ Lawn Care _____________________________________ Law Firm _______________________________________ Real Estate Agent ________________________________ Real Estate Company _____________________________ Retirement Community ____________________________ Roofing ________________________________________ Swimming Pools _________________________________ Tree Service ____________________________________ KIDS & EDUCATION College ________________________________________ Day Care ______________________________________ Dance School ___________________________________ Karate School ___________________________________ Private School ___________________________________ PEOPLE & PLACES Campground ___________________________________ Event Venue ____________________________________ Hotel _________________________________________ Place to Worship _________________________________ Wedding Venue __________________________________ SERVICES Car Wash ______________________________________ Carpet Cleaning _________________________________ Dry C leaner _____________________________________ Electrician _____________________________________ Funeral Home ___________________________________ Heating & A/C Service _____________________________ Home Security __________________________________ Pest Control ____________________________________ Pet Groomer/Lodging _____________________________ Plumber _______________________________________ Photographer ___________________________________ Self Storage Company _____________________________ Siding/Windows/Doors ____________________________ Veterinarian ____________________________________ SHOPPING Antique Store ___________________________________ Backyard Furnishings _____________________________ Bridal Store ____________________________________ Boutique ______________________________________ Coins & Collectibles ______________________________ Department Store ________________________________ Floor Covering Store ______________________________ USE THIS OFFICIAL ENTRY BALLOT OR NOMINATE ONLINE NOW ATYOU COULD WIN $200

PAGE 8

A8 Monday, July 2, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com& Special Events Coordinator for Mount Dora and is the citys liaison with the band. He credits cre-ation of the band, in part, to local snowbird David Christie, who was born in Scotland and helped create the Mount Dora Scottish Festival in 2013. Christie was also on the board of a Scottish Heritage group in New Hampshire. When the New Hampshire group dissolved, Christie signed their tartan over to the Mount Dora. Carson recalls that happening in 2014. He also recalls that Christie was intent on Mount Dora having its own pipe band.Enter Joe McKie and the Pipes & Drums of the Orange County Sheriffs Office. McKie is the pipe major there, and has been playing for 25 years. The band members were looking for another playing outlet, according to McKie, because there are some venues and some events that dont work too well when youre playing as a sheriffs band. The Orange County group played the 2016 Mount Dora Scottish Festival, and McKie approached the city about forming a band.Were in,Ž Carson recalls saying. You dont have to say any more. We want to have a band.ŽMcKie had the blueprint,Ž Carson adds. Hed done this before. Its really neat.ŽThe city approved funding for the startup. The band has been busy learning music, giving lessons, and has started taking some paying gigs to help fund themselves.Visually the band is a mixed bag at this point. There are not many Mount Dora tartan kilts made yet, so the players wear what-ever they have, many opting for the green of the Orange County pipe band. But not all of the 25 or so performing members are from the Orange County group. As word about the band gradually spreads, pipers and would-be pipers are starting to come out of the woodwork.Dennis Pires is one of the new players.I actually was in a band in Rhode Island for a couple of years,Ž Pires says. I was looking for a band. I just enjoy the music. Im in for the fun.ŽRegan Hall is one of the bands adult beginners. Born on a summer solstice, he developed a keen interest in the antiquities of Scotland and England, some of which are famously aligned with the summer solstice. Through some chance meetings, he was able to go to Scotland with a place to stay in an ancient building all lined up, He came back with bagpipes, learned of the Mount Dora pipe band at the most recent Scottish Festival, and is now giving it a try.For more information on the band, visit www.cityofmtdorapipeband. com. PIPESFrom Page A1Democratic leader.There is a hunger for generational change, for a new generation of leader-ship,Ž said freshman Rep. Ro Khanna of California. I think were going to see some of the most impres-sive young people being elected across the coun-try, and its going to be, in my view, an extraordinary class, like the Watergate Class.ŽLast Tuesday, Ocasio-Cortez pulled off a stunning primary election romp in New York, toppling 10-term congressman Joe Crowley of Queens. He was once thought of as a possible successor to Pelosi, but has now become a symbol of how the party is being transformed in the Trump era.The defeat of Crowley, the Democratic caucus chairman, opens up the fourth spot on the leader-ship rung. A robust contest is expected to replace him, but the leadership changes may not stop there.Several Democratic candidates for Congress have said they would not support Pelosi as leader. And even some of those Democrats who want Pelosi to reclaim the speakers gavel, if Demo-crats retake the majority, have made clear that new approaches are needed.I think there was a lack of listening on the ground, a lack of going to the grocery store and saying, Hey, how are you doing?Ž Ocasio-Cortez said Sunday on NBCs Meet the Press.Ž She pointed to a Democratic Party at risk of becoming out of touch with its communities. The mes-saging isnt as clear to the communities that we are trying to represent „ are we fighting or not?ŽOcasio-Cortez, who says being a Democratic socialist is a part of what I am, its not all of what I amŽ „ declined to say whether she would support Pelosi as House leader, calling any deci-sion now premature.ŽThere remains no obvi-ous replacement for Pelosi or the second-ranking Democrat, House Minor-ity Whip Steny Hoyer, so many arent convinced there will be an immediate leadership shuffle after the election. But in the next few years, even newcomers like Alexandria could be there,Ž said Khanna, who backed both Ocasio-Cortez and Crowley in the race. The traditional rules of politics dont apply.ŽPelosi has shown no signs of loosening her hold on leadership, however.We just want to win,Ž she told reporters this week. She recalled the questions she heard after the Womens March in 2017, when people would ask how Democrats were going to use all of that energy. She said she told them, Its not a question of how we will use it. Its a question about how they will use us.ŽShe added last week: Everything is at stake in our country. People all see the urgency of it, they want to take responsibil-ity for it. That gives us an opportunity to win.Ž CHANGEFrom Page A1Members of the Mount Dora Pipes and Drums play in Sanford during the citys Christmas parade. [SANFORD/SUBMITTED] publicly suggested a time-line for North Korea to fulfill the commitment leader Kim Jong Un made at a summit with President Donald Trump last month for the complete denuclearizationŽ of the Korean Peninsula.Despite Trumps rosy post-summit declaration that the North no longer poses a nuclear threat, Washington and Pyongyang have yet to negotiate the terms under which it would relinquish the weap-ons that it developed over decades to deter the U.S.Doubts over North Koreas intentions have deepened amid reports that it is continuing to produce fissile material for weapons.The Washington Post on Saturday cited unnamed U.S. intelligence officials as concluding that North Korea does not intend to fully surrender its nuclear stockpile. Evidence collected since the June 12 summit in Singapore points to preparations to deceive the U.S. about the number of nuclear warheads in North Koreas arsenal as well as the existence of undisclosed facilities used to make fissile material for nuclear bombs, according to the report.It said the findings support a new, previously undisclosed Defense Intel-ligence Agency estimate that North Korea is unlikely to denuclearize. Some aspects of the new intelli-gence were reported Friday by NBC News.A U.S. official told The Associated Press that the Posts report was accurate and that the assessment reflected the consistent view across U.S. government agencies for the past several weeks. The official was not authorized to com-ment publicly on the matter and requested anonymity.Bolton on Sunday declined to comment on intelligence matters.He said the administration was well aware of North Koreas track record over the decades in dragging out negotiations with the U.S. to continue weapons development.We have developed a program. Im sure that Sec-retary of State Mike Pompeo will be discussing this with the North Koreans in the near future about really how to dismantle all of their WMD and ballistic missile programs in a year,Ž Bolton said. If they have the stra-tegic decision already made to do that, and theyre coop-erative, we can move very quickly,Ž he added.He said the one-year program the U.S. is proposing would cover all of the Norths chemical and biological weapons, nuclear programs and ballistic missiles.Even if North Korea is willing to cooperate, dismantling its secretive weapons of mass destruction programs, believed to encompass dozens of sites, will be tough. Stan-ford University academics, including nuclear physicist Siegfried Hecker, a leading expert on the Norths nuclear program, have pro-posed a 10-year roadmap for that task; others say it could take less time.Pompeo has already vis-ited Pyongyang twice since April to meet with Kim the first time when he was still director of the CIA and there are discussions about a possible third trip to North Korea late next week but such a visit has not yet been confirmed. NUCLEARFrom Page A1

PAGE 9

DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 2, 2018 A9 Floridians have a couple of political races brewing between now and August that are getting national attention. The governors race, at least the Republican part of it, has Adam Putnam going up against Rep. Ron DeSantis. Putnam still leads in the polls, but it will be interesting to see what President Donald Trumps rather impassioned endorsement does to those numbers. Gov. Rick Scotts race against Sen. Bill Nelson may end up being among the more expensive campaigns ever. But theres a quieter issue that could mean far more in terms of its long-term effects on the lives of everyday Floridians. We know from grade school there are three branches of government: Executive, legislative and judicial. And in Florida, the judicial has changed the face of the state, perhaps, more than either of the others. Florida has three Supreme Court Justices age-limited out this year … Justices Peggy Quince, Barbara Pariente and Fred Lewis. A left-leaning court over the past decade is now slightly less so after liberal Justice James Perry retired in 2016 and was replaced by Scott with a conservative, Judge Alan Larson. Call it four left, three right. The three justices officially leave office Jan. 8, 2019. Scott has made it clear he intends to name the three new Justices „ which will completely change the balance of power to 6-1 on the conservative side. Thats huge. The League of Women Voters filed suit to stop Scotts attempt, but was turned back by the state Supreme Court, itself. It ruled, with some irony, that it couldnt rule on an action that has not yet occurred. Scott was nearly thwarted again by the Legislature this year, which passed a new law that anyone seeking federal office had to resign to run. That would have killed Scotts selection process. But, in the final days of the 2017 session, the law was amended „ strictly at the behest of Scott „ to exclude any official running for a federal office if he/she was planning on leaving anyway ... this is embarrassingly true. Scotts candidacy for the Senate seat throws yet another hurdle in his quest to stack the high court. If he wins the Senate seat, Congress is scheduled to begin the 2019 term Jan. 3 „ prior to the official retirement of the three justices and four days before Floridas new governor is sworn in on Jan. 8. Legal scholars arent seeing a way for Scott to get around this one, unless Congress changes its calendar. So, absent that turn of events, Floridas new the new governor would be in line to put his/her stamp on the Supreme Court. So, this gubernatorial election is about much more than a governor. Its about decades of judicial decisions, right or left. There may be one more scenario that could play out, and it would likely cause a both a furor and, more than likely, a string of legal challenges. It seems that Lt. Gov. Carlos Lpez-Cantera could attempt use to his power, as what would essentially become Floridas governor for five days to put his own spin on the Supreme Court. But heres whats really interesting. If that happens, and there is a legal challenge, it is certain to be decided ultimately by the state Supreme Court. At that time, will it be 6-1 under a Republican administration or 4-3 under a Democratic administration? It should be fun to watch. Ocala Star-BannerANOTHER OPINIONThe quest to appoint 3 justices ANOTHER OPINION How many times lately have you heard this: I have given you a republic...if you can keep it.Ž Attributed to Ben Franklin, that phrase is ominous, especially in these times. The Founding Fathers had many qualms about the new, idealistic form of government they had just created. They would not be surprised at what is happening now. A leader who thinks he knows more than anyone, bowing to his lust for autocracy and j ust given more power by the Supreme Court. The diminution of minority rights. The discrimination against people because of their religion. A tax code undeniably skewed to the rich. A growing disparity between the haves and have nots. Fewer people taking the time or making the effort to vote. The lack of civility. The disappearance of statesmanship. The burgeoning interest in moving to Canada. What, really, is our way of democracy? And are we losing it? Yes, democracy is the people governing through elected representatives. Are we losing it? Not necessarily. This country has not been a beacon of hope or a shining city on the hill for all people. Far, far from it. We enslaved people because of their skin color and then fought a horrible civil war, which still didnt settle the issue of giving equality under the law to everyone. Ku Klux Klanners roamed the South. We put 100,000 American citizens in concentration camps for no legal reason, just because we feared they might side with Japan in World War II. At any given period, entire groups of people ran into wholesale discrimination. Our children are not the worlds best cared for or the best educated; in fact, we are way down the list. What may be different is the dismissal of facts … of truth. We no longer agree on what facts are. Supporters of Donald Trump believe what he says, even when it is proved that he has lied, thousands of times. Many defend his desire, thwarted by majority opinion and condemned by the international community, to separate parents and children at the southern border. Opponents of Donald Trump attribute the basest of characteristics to him and his supporters. Mem bers of his staff are shamed in public. Americans see a president who is undisciplined and mocks, ridicules and venomously attacks anyone who disagrees with him, even in his own party. Americans see that the person who got the most votes did not win. People are discouraged at the scandals in every institution they believed in, from sports to religion. They see strides in protecting the environment wiped out by big business interests in collusion with government officials. And yet. Americans are volunteering to help others in record numbers. The outrage over babies pulled from the arms of their mothers caused the president to back down although the incompetence of the administration in not being able to reunite parents and children is stunning. July Fourth is celebrated with as much enthusiasm, excitement and patriotic fervor as ever. The majority of Americans understand that America FirstŽ may be a catchy slogan but is a self-defeating policy in a global world and that individualism must be tempered by the common good. True, Trump appeals to our worst instincts, often successfully. He creates fear and hate and outrage. He is not a nice person, and you definitely dont want your children acting like him. If only we could lock him in his room at Mar-a-Lago, take his phone away and make him eat nothing but green things. Corruption in his administration is growing like kudzu. Our closest allies think Trump is an imbecile. Our enemies are heartened. But Trump will go down as one of the worst presidents in U.S. history, maybe, in a hundred historian years or so, the worst. This is a man whos going to have one heckuva lousy legacy. He may remake the courts into an anti-progressive, conservative turn into the darkest parts of our past. But heres a firm prediction: his face will never, ever be on any U.S. currency. On July 4th, lets have a Trump-free day. Lets ignore his tweets and turn off TV. Lets raise our flags, march in our local parades, relish loud, boisterous, patriotic music, eat burgers and hot dogs, play games, do a good deed, hug our neighbors and take joy in our children. Lets dont mention his name. Lets dont even think about him. July 5th will come around soon enough. Ann McFeatters is an op-ed columnist for Tribune News Service. Readers may send her email at amcfeatters@nationalpress.com.ANOTHER OPINIONA patriotic idea for this Fourth of JulyI was pleased when I read the headline article in the Monday, June 25 Daily Commercial (No Funds For FirearmsŽ) to learn that many TrumpianŽ supporters are now getting their comeuppance as a result of the domination of the conservative side of American jurisprudence. It began with the decision by the Supreme Court in what I view as the misguided 2010 decision in Citizens United v FEC, which, in effect, determined that corporations are peopleŽ and therefore are entitled to the same constitutional guarantees of freedom of speech, of religion, of expression, to peaceably assemble, and to seek redress of grievances as are individual citizens. Needless to say, we have seen the results of that decision with the millions of dollars poured into election campaigns by c orporations primarily to the benefit of Republicans. Following that, the Supreme Court, in the recent case of Masterpiece Cakeshop v Colorado Civil Rights Commission, determined that a Colorado baker did not violate any laws when it refused to bake a wedding cake for a same-sex couple based upon religious objections. In effect, the Court determined that the bakers constitutionally guaranteed exercise of those First Amendment rights overrode any arguments that the plaintiffs made against him. Now, finance and credit companies are using these decisions to determine with whom they will do business, and one who has apparently been hard hit is the man described in Mondays report, one Gary Ramey, a gun manufacturer, who is losing his credit accounts as the banks will no longer deal with him because his business of making firearms violates their policies.Ž The gun advocates claim that these policies are a backhanded way of undermining the Second Amendment,Ž which is an unsupportable assertion. Given the Supreme Court decisions in the Citizens United and Masterpiece Cakeshop cases, there is no way that the Supreme Court, or any other court, could determine that there has been any violation of the Second Amendment. The banks and lending institu tions are not preventing anyone from exercising their constitutionally guaranteed rights under the Second Amendment to produce and sell their product when those banks and institutions are making business decision in the exercise of their own constitutionally guaranteed right to do business based on their own business policies. They can do this as long as they are not discriminating against someone based upon their age, ethnicity, religion, sexual identity or any other protected status. And that is certainly not the situation here. Frankly, I am an outspoken advocate for gun control, and I have no sympathy for the plight of Gary Ramey or for any other gun manufacturer. And unless it can be proven that I, as a businessman, have crossed the line in refusing to do business with someone based on that individuals constitutionally or otherwise legally guaranteed rights, then there is no basis in law or fact for those individuals to complain. So far as I am concerned, they made their bed, and now they have to sleep in it. And kudos to the banking and lending institutions for standing up for their own rights. Daniel Andrews lives in The Villages.ANOTHER OPINIONConservatives feel the bite of Citizens v FEC OPINIONSteve Skaggs | Publisher Tom McNiff | Executive Editor Whitney Lehnecker | Digital Editor, Lifestyles Editor Tom McNiff, editor 352-365-8250 tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com

PAGE 10

A10 Monday, July 2, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com

PAGE 11

DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 2, 2018 B1 SPORTS BASEBALL B4A ROUNDUP OF ALL THE DAYS ACTION AROUND MLB Paul Jenkins, Sports editor 352-365-8204 paul.jenkins@dailycommercial.comSenior linebacker verbally commits to Florida By Paul Jenkinspaul.jenkins@dailycommercial.comMount Dora Christian Academy linebacker Jesiah Pierre announced Sunday his verbal commitment to play for the University of Florida after his upcoming senior season with the Bulldogs.Pierre, the Daily Com-mercials All-Area Defensive Player of the Year, has been one of the most highly recruited prospects in the state. He was offered a schol-arship by Miami after his freshman season at Mount Dora Christian.Im very happy about this decision,Ž Pierre said Sunday afternoon. There was a lot to the process and I had a lot of help from a lot of great people, from my coaches to my family to a lot of close friends. I did a lot of research and Florida is a great fit for me. Its close to home and its a great environment.I like what coach (Dan) Mullen is about, hes a family-based guy. Hes going to push us.ŽPierre will be making a big jump from Class 2A football to the Southeastern Conference, but coaches have been telling him for a long time that he can make the transition to major college football.It is a big jump, but foot-ball is football,Ž Pierre said. I know a lot of people look at me as being from a small school, but I just have to try as hard as I can and believe in myself. I just have to stay focused and keep grinding hard.ŽMount Dora Christian Academy head football coach Kolby Tackett has seen up close what Pierre can do on the football field and he has no doubts the 6-foot-2, 220-pound Pierre will succeed at the next level.MDCAs Pierre picks GatorsMount Dora Christian Academys Jesiah Pierre (9) “ res up his teammates at the half of a Sunshine State Athletic Conference playoff game against Bradenton Christian in Mount Dora on Oct. 27, 2017. [PAUL RYAN / CORRESPONDENT] The Associated PressMOSCOW „ Stretching every part of his body out into a star shape and diving to his right, Igor Akinfeev flicked out his left foot and kicked the ball high away from danger.Akinfeevs foot kept Russias party going Sunday night, ended the international career of one of Spains biggest stars and sealed the biggest upset of the tournament and one of the greatest in World Cup history.Akinfeev saved two shots during the shootout, while all of his teammates scored to give Russia a 4-3 advantage after a draw that was dominated by Spain in every way but the 1-1 score. Russia „ the lowest ranked team in the World Cup at No. 70 in the world „ is stunningly going to the quarterfinals to face Croatia on Saturday.Akinfeevs winning save against forward Iago Aspas made the national stadium in Moscow shake with the roar of around 70,000 Russians celebrating their teams best World Cup run since it was the Soviet Union in 1966.It was a shocking elimina-tion for Spain, joining former champions Germany and Argentina. Still, World Cup history was on Russias side after its well-organized team survived two hours of barely having the ball.Russia extended a streak of World Cup hosts winning penalty shootouts to five. France, South Korea, Ger-many and Brazil have also won shootouts since 1998.Akinfeev ensured that, in the 32-year-old captains 111th game for his country. With Spain taking first, the shootout was poised at 2-2 when Akinfeev dived to his right to push away the kick by Jorge KokeŽ Resurreccion. WORLD CUP ROUNDUPRussia extends World Cup party by beating SpainRussia goalkeeper Igor Akinfeev saves the last penalty shot by Spains Iago Aspas during a round of 16 match at the 2018 World Cup in Moscow on Sunday. [AP PHOTO / ANTONIO CALANNI] Kyle Busch wins NASCAR Cup Series race in wild ending By Jay CohenThe Associated PressJOLIET, Ill. „ Kyle Busch and Kyle Larson raced all over the track during an electric final lap. As Busch began to celebrate his dramatic victory, Larson gave him a thumbs up.It was quite a finish, and they knew it.Busch outdueled Larson down the stretch Sunday in the NASCAR Cup Series race at Chicagoland Speedway, earning his fifth victory of the season.It was a good day, a great finish, an exciting one for that, especially at a mile and a half,Ž Busch said. People dont necessarily see those very much anymore. Man, you just got to be pumped for that. Its cool.ŽBusch moved into the lead on a restart with 58 laps to go, replacing Kevin Harvick at the front of the field. Busch, Harvick and Martin Truex Jr. „ NASCARs top three teams so far this season „ were up front with about 40 laps left before a hard-charging Larson crashed the party.He powered by Harvick to get into second. He appeared to be in trouble after brushing the wall with seven laps left, but he kept going and Busch A bang-bang nishKyle Busch crosses the “ nish line to win a NASCAR Cup Series auto race at Chicagoland Speedway in Joliet, Ill., on Sunday. [AP PHOTO / NAM Y. HUH] Kyle Busch and his wife, Samantha, celebrate with the trophy in Victory Lane after his win in a NASCAR Cup Series auto race at Chicagoland Speedway in Joliet, Ill., on Sunday. [AP PHOTO / NAM Y. HUH] By Tom WithersThe Associated PressCLEVELAND „ LeBron James is leaving home for Hol-lywood and an iconic team.The Los Angeles Lakers have a new superstar „ L.A.-Bron.The NBAs best player announced Sunday night that he has agreed to a fouryear, $154 million contract with the Lakers, joining one of the leagues most storied franchises and switching con-ferences to try and dethrone the Golden State Warriors and grow his own legacy.For the second time in his career, James is saying goodbye to the Cleveland Cavaliers, who drafted the LABron: James agrees to deal with LakersSee PIERRE, B3 See NASCAR, B3 See WORLD CUP, B3 See JAMES, B3

PAGE 12

B2 Monday, July 2, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com SCOREBOARD HOW TO REACH USPaul Jenkins, Sports Editor Email: paul.jenkins@dailycommercial.com Phone: 352-365-8204SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results by calling 352-365-8204. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. 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 T GB Leesburg 15 3 .0 „ DeLand 11 9 0 5 Winter Garden 8 11 1 7.5 Winter Park 8 11 0 7.5 Sanford 8 12 1 8 Seminole 7 11 0 8 Fridays games Leesburg at Winter Garden, ppd. Seminole at Winter Park, ppd. DeLand at Sanford, ppd. Saturdays games Leesburg at Winter Garden, ppd. DeLand at Sanford, ppd. Seminole at Winter Park, ppd. Sundays games Sanford 7, Leesburg 2, 10 innings DeLand at Seminole, ppd. Winter Garden at Winter Park, ppd. Todays games Leesburg at Sanford, 7 p.m. Winter Park at Winter Garden, 6 p.m. Seminole at DeLand, 7 p.m. Tuesdays games Seminole at DeLand, 4 p.m. Winter Garden at Winter Park, 7 p.m. Wednesdays game Sanford at Leesburg, 5:30 p.m. Thursdays games Leesburg at Seminole (2), 4:30 p.m. Winter Park at DeLand, 7 p.m. Winter Garden at Sanford, 7 p.m. AUTO RACING NASCAR-CHICAGOLAND OVERTONS 400 RESULTSAt Chicagoland Speedway Joliet, Ill. Lap length: 1.5 miles(Starting position in parentheses) 1. (16) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 267. 2. (18) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 267. 3. (11) Kevin Harvick, Ford, 267. 4. (36) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 267. 5. (5) Clint Bowyer, Ford, 267. 6. (9) Erik Jones, Toyota, 267. 7. (37) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 267. 8. (12) Joey Logano, Ford, 267. 9. (7) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 267. 10. (15) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, 267. 11. (10) Daniel Suarez, Toyota, 267. 12. (13) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 267. 13. (1) Paul Menard, Ford, 267. 14. (38) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 267. 15. (17) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 267. 16. (20) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 266. 17. (4) Kurt Busch, Ford, 266. 18. (2) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 266. 19. (3) Chase Elliott, Chevrolet, 266. 20. (8) William Byron, Chevrolet, 266. 21. (26) Michael McDowell, Ford, 266. 22. (39) Chris Buescher, Chevrolet, 266. 23. (22) Bubba Wallace, Chevrolet, 266. 24. (19) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 266. 25. (6) Aric Almirola, Ford, 266. 26. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 265. 27. (24) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 264. 28. (25) Ty Dillon, Chevrolet, 264. 29. (28) Matt DiBenedetto, Ford, 262. 30. (27) Ross Chastain, Chevrolet, 261. 31. (29) Gray Gaulding, Toyota, 260. 32. (34) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 259. 33. (30) Kyle Weatherman, Chevrolet, 255. 34. (32) Corey LaJoie, Chevrolet, 233. 35. (33) BJ McLeod, Chevrolet, 227. 36. (31) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 224. 37. (14) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, Wheel Hub, 189. 38. (23) David Ragan, Ford, 189. 39. (35) Timmy Hill, Toyota, Oil Cooler, 185.RACE STATISTICSAverage Speed of Race Winner: 140.636 mph. Time of Race: 2 hours, 50 minutes, 52 seconds. Margin of Victory: 1.875 seconds. Caution Flags: 5 for 23 laps. Lead Changes: 24 among 10 drivers. Lap Leaders: R. Blaney 1-16 C. Bowyer 17 R. Blaney 18 C. Bowyer 19-38 B. Keselowski 39-46 A. Dillon 47-59 A. Almirola 60-86 K. Harvick 87 A. Almirola 88-122 K. Harvick 123-128 A. Almirola 129 R. Newman 130-132 R. Blaney 133-134 A. Almirola 135-141 Kurt Busch 142-159 K. Harvick 160-162 K. Larson 163 K. Harvick 164-167 Kurt Busch 168-169 K. Larson 170-175 K. Harvick 176-177 B. Keselowski 178-185 K. Harvick 186-208 Kyle Busch 209-267. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Lead, Laps Led): A. Almirola 4 times for 70 laps Kyle Busch 1 time for 59 laps K. Harvick 6 times for 39 laps C. Bowyer 2 times for 21 laps Kurt Busch 2 times for 20 laps R. Blaney 3 times for 19 laps B. Keselowski 2 times for 16 laps A. Dillon 1 time for 13 laps K. Larson 2 times for 7 laps R. Newman 1 time for 3 laps. SOCCER FIFA WORLD CUPAll times Eastern SECOND ROUND Saturday At Kazan, RussiaFrance 4, Argentina 3At Sochi, RussiaUruguay 2, Portugal 1Sunday At MoscowRussia 1, Spain 1 (Russia wins 4-3 on penalty kicks)At Nizhny Novgorod, RussiaCroatia 1, Denmark 1 (Croatia wins 3-2 on penalty kicks)Today At Samara, RussiaBrazil vs. Mexico, 10 a.m.At Rostov-on-Don, RussiaBelgium vs. Japan, 2 p.m.Tuesday At St. Petersburg, RussiaSweden vs. Switzerland, 10 a.m.At MoscowColombia vs. England, 2 p.m.QUARTERFINALS Friday At Nizhny Novgorod, RussiaFrance vs. Uruguay, 10 a.m.At Kazan, RussiaBrazil-Mexico winner vs. Belgium-Japan winner, 2 p.m.Saturday, July 7 At Samara, RussiaSweden-Switzerland winner vs. ColombiaEngland winner, 10 a.m.At Sochi, RussiaRussia vs. Croatia, 2 p.m.SEMIFINALS Tuesday, July 10 At St. Petersburg, RussiaFrance-Uruguay winner vs. Brazil-Mexico/ Belgium-Japan winner, 2 p.m.Wednesday, July 11 At MoscowSweden-Switzerland/Colombia-England winner vs. Russia-Croatia winner, 2 p.m.MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCERAll times Eastern EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GA Atlanta United FC 11 3 4 37 38 20 New York Red Bulls 10 4 2 32 34 16 New York City FC 9 4 4 31 34 24 Columbus 8 5 6 30 24 19 New England 7 4 6 27 30 25 Chicago 6 7 5 23 27 31 Montreal 7 11 0 21 22 31 Philadelphia 6 8 3 21 21 25 Orlando City 6 10 1 19 24 37 Toronto FC 4 9 3 15 24 30 D.C. United 2 7 4 10 21 27 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T PTS GF GASporting Kansas City 9 3 5 32 31 18 FC Dallas 9 2 5 32 25 17 Los Angeles FC 9 4 3 30 35 25 Portland 7 3 5 26 24 21 Real Salt Lake 7 8 2 23 21 32 Vancouver 6 6 5 23 26 34 Houston 6 6 3 21 31 24 Los Angeles Galaxy 6 7 3 21 25 26 Minnesota United 5 10 1 16 19 30 Seattle 3 9 3 12 13 21 Colorado 3 9 3 12 19 28 San Jose 2 9 6 12 28 35 3 points for victory, 1 point for tieJune 29FC Dallas 1, Minnesota United 0Saturdays GamesPortland 3, Seattle 2 Atlanta United FC 4, Orlando City 0 Montreal 2, Sporting Kansas City 0 Columbus 2, Real Salt Lake 1 New England 3, D.C. United 2 Chicago 3, New York City FC 2 Los Angeles FC 4, Philadelphia 1 Los Angeles Galaxy 3, San Jose 3, tieSundays GamesNew York Red Bulls 1, Toronto FC 0 Colorado at Vancouver, lateTuesdays GameLos Angeles FC at Houston, 9 p.m.Wednesdays GamesToronto FC at Minnesota United, 7 p.m. Atlanta United FC at FC Dallas, 8 p.m. Seattle at Colorado, 9 p.m. Sporting Kansas City at Real Salt Lake, 10 p.m. D.C. United at Los Angeles Galaxy, 10:30 p.m.Saturday, July 7Orlando City at Los Angeles FC, 4:30 p.m. Colorado at Montreal, 7:30 p.m. Seattle at New England, 7:30 p.m. Atlanta United FC at Philadelphia, 8 p.m. Toronto FC at Sporting Kansas City, 8:30 p.m. Minnesota United at Houston, 9 p.m. FC Dallas at Real Salt Lake, 10 p.m. Chicago at Vancouver, 10:30 p.m. Columbus at LA Galaxy, 10:30 p.m. San Jose at Portland, 11 p.m.Sunday, July 8New York at New York City FC, 7 p.m. GOLF PGA TOURQUICKEN LOANS NATIONALSundays leaders at TPC Potomac at Avenel Farm, Potomac, Md. Purse: $7.1 million. Yardage: 7,107; Par: 70 (35-35)FinalFrancesco Molinari (500), $1,278,000 67-65-65-62„259 Ryan Armour (300), $766,800 66-65-68-68„267 Sung Kang (190), $482,800 72-64-68-64„268 Abraham Ancer (123), $312,400 65-70-62-72„269 Tiger Woods (123), $312,400 70-65-68-66„269 Bronson Burgoon (95), $246,725 68-70-65-67„270 Beau Hossler (95), $246,725 65-66-71-68„270 Brian Gay (78), $198,800 67-64-72-68„271 Chesson Hadley (78), $198,800 71-64-68-68„271 Andrew Landry (78), $198,800 63-72-65-71„271 Ryan Palmer (78), $198,800 70-67-67-67„271 Rickie Fowler (65), $163,300 70-66-69-67„272 Ben Crane (56), $133,125 70-68-66-69„273 Stephan Jaeger (56), $133,125 67-73-65-68„273 Anirban Lahiri (56), $133,125 67-74-65-67„273 Marc Leishman (56), $133,125 67-67-69-70„273 Billy Horschel (46), $96,087 64-68-75-67„274 Charles Howell III (46), $96,087 70-67-70-67„274 Dylan Meyer, $96,087 70-67-70-67„274 Joaquin Niemann, $96,087 68-67-74-65„274 Troy Merritt (46), $96,087 68-68-66-72„274 C.T. Pan (46), $96,087 67-67-68-72„274 Ryan Blaum (36), $65,320 67-72-64-72„275 Stewart Cink (36), $65,320 68-69-69-69„275 Joel Dahmen (36), $65,320 66-69-69-71„275 Ted Potter, Jr. (36), $65,320 72-66-68-69„275 Zac Blair (30), $50,410 67-66-66-77„276 Robert Garrigus (30), $50,410 70-69-68-69„276 J.T. Poston (30), $50,410 71-68-69-68„276 Andrew Putnam (30), $50,410 64-71-69-72„276 J.J. Spaun (30), $50,410 63-73-73-67„276 Doc Redman, $36,841 70-69-74-64„277 Alex Cejka (20), $36,841 71-68-68-70„277 Fabin Gmez (20), $36,841 68-69-71-69„277 Brandon Harkins (20), $36,841 73-68-66-70„277 Cameron Percy (20), $36,841 69-68-70-70„277 Ollie Schniederjans (20), $36,841 68-68-70-71„277 Kyle Stanley (20), $36,841 71-67-66-73„277 Kevin Streelman (20), $36,841 72-62-67-76„277 Chris Stroud (20), $36,841 71-69-70-67„277 Byeong Hun An (12), $24,850 69-70-67-72„278 Corey Conners (12), $24,850 69-70-70-69„278 Tyler Duncan (12), $24,850 69-69-68-72„278 David Hearn (12), $24,850 71-69-72-66„278 Adam Schenk (12), $24,850 69-67-72-70„278 Harold Varner III (12), $24,850 73-65-71-69„278 Johnson Wagner (12), $24,850 70-65-72-71„278 Kiradech Aphibarnrat, $18,062 70-69-68-72„279 Adam Hadwin (9), $18,062 69-72-68-70„279 David Lingmerth (9), $18,062 68-71-72-68„279 Sam Ryder (9), $18,062 67-68-71-73„279 Ethan Tracy (9), $18,062 69-69-68-73„279 Jonas Blixt (6), $16,208 71-66-72-71„280 Martin Flores (6), $16,208 72-68-71-69„280 Patrick Rodgers (6), $16,208 68-71-70-71„280 Gary Woodland (6), $16,208 69-69-73-69„280 Blayne Barber (6), $16,208 70-70-68-72„280 Derek Fathauer (6), $16,208 69-68-71-72„280 Seamus Power (6), $16,208 66-70-72-72„280 Scott Brown (5), $15,407 70-70-73-69„282 Roberto Daz (5), $15,407 68-68-70-76„282 James Hahn (5), $15,407 69-70-71-72„282 Jimmy Walker (5), $15,407 74-67-71-70„282 Dominic Bozzelli (4), $14,626 70-70-73-70„283 Lanto Grif“ n (4), $14,626 68-72-69-74„283 John Huh (4), $14,626 70-64-71-78„283 Tom Lovelady (4), $14,626 71-68-72-72„283 Kevin Na (4), $14,626 70-70-72-71„283 Nick Watney (4), $14,626 69-72-70-72„283 Xinjun Zhang (4), $14,626 71-70-73-69„283 Doug Ghim, $13,987 73-68-71-72„284 Bill Haas (3), $13,987 72-69-74-69„284 Kevin Tway (3), $13,774 70-71-77-70„288 Jamie Lovemark (3), $13,632 68-70-72-82„292LPGA TOURKPMG WOMENS PGA CHAMPIONSHIPSundays leaders at Kemper Lakes GC, Kildeer, Ill. Purse: $3.65 million. Yardage: 6,741; Par: 72 (36-36) (x-won on second playoff hole)Finalx-Sung Hyun Park, $547,500 66-72-71-69„278 Nasa Hataoka, $290,806 69-72-73-64„278 So Yeon Ryu, $290,806 69-69-67-73„278 Jessica Korda, $170,709 67-75-71-68„281 Angel Yin, $170,709 73-69-68-71„281 Charley Hull, $114,421 68-75-72-67„282 Brooke M. Henderson, $114,421 67-71-70-74„282 Jacqui Concolino, $82,741 70-73-73-67„283 Lizette Salas, $82,741 70-74-69-70„283 In-Kyung Kim, $82,741 73-70-69-71„283 Moriya Jutanugarn, $62,792 68-72-73-71„284 Jin Young Ko, $62,792 73-72-68-71„284 Amy Yang, $62,792 70-74-69-71„284 Sarah Jane Smith, $62,792 73-72-68-71„284 Lexi Thompson, $50,689 72-73-72-68„285 Lindy Duncan, $50,689 74-71-68-72„285 Hyo Joo Kim, $50,689 70-72-70-73„285 Jaye Marie Green, $41,023 67-74-74-71„286 Marina Alex, $41,023 72-73-69-72„286 Amy Olson, $41,023 69-74-71-72„286 Annie Park, $41,023 71-69-73-73„286 Ryann OToole, $41,023 73-71-69-73„286 Shanshan Feng, $41,023 74-72-67-73„286 Bronte Law, $41,023 72-70-69-75„286 Minjee Lee, $33,958 69-76-72-70„287 Jodi Ewart Shadoff, $33,958 70-75-72-70„287 Sei Young Kim, $33,958 71-71-71-74„287 Michelle Wie, $30,143 71-74-72-71„288 Stacy Lewis, $30,143 70-76-70-72„288 Dani Holmqvist, $30,143 70-71-71-76„288 Maude-Aimee Leblanc, $27,313 68-77-73-71„289 Lydia Ko, $27,313 74-66-73-76„289 Danielle Kang, $22,726 73-69-75-73„290 Brittany Altomare, $22,726 67-75-75-73„290 Robynn Ree, $22,726 70-73-75-72„290 Pannarat Thanapolboonyaras, $22,726 72-75-72-71„290 Mo Martin, $22,726 71-73-71-75„290 Eun-Hee Ji, $22,726 70-75-70-75„290 Carlota Ciganda, $22,726 70-69-73-78„290 Ariya Jutanugarn, $17,058 72-73-73-73„291 Jane Park, $17,058 73-72-73-73„291 Sandra Gal, $17,058 72-74-71-74„291 Georgia Hall, $17,058 72-74-73-72„291 Nelly Korda, $17,058 74-73-68-76„291 Brittany Lincicome, $17,058 71-75-74-71„291 Gaby Lopez, $17,058 71-74-75-71„291 Karrie Webb, $14,302 70-76-74-72„292 Ashleigh Buhai, $14,302 72-70-71-79„292 Sandra Changkija, $12,395 72-72-74-75„293 Cristie Kerr, $12,395 75-68-73-77„293 Hee Young Park, $12,395 71-71-76-75„293 Wichanee Meechai, $12,395 71-70-77-75„293 Pernilla Lindberg, $12,395 71-76-72-74„293 Jackie Stoelting, $12,395 70-75-74-74„293 Emma Talley, $10,887 71-72-77-74„294 Paula Creamer, $10,887 72-74-76-72„294 Chella Choi, $9,966 71-74-74-76„295 Sophia Popov, $9,966 75-71-74-75„295 Caroline Masson, $9,966 71-76-74-74„295 Mel Reid, $9,043 71-74-73-78„296 Brittany Marchand, $9,043 71-76-76-73„296 Ayako Uehara, $9,043 72-74-78-72„296 Angela Stanford, $8,489 70-75-73-79„297 Mirim Lee, $8,489 70-74-74-79„297 Aditi Ashok, $8,489 70-73-81-73„297 Sakura Yokomine, $8,028 73-74-76-75„298 Laetitia Beck, $8,028 68-78-79-73„298 Cheyenne Woods, $7,498 75-72-75-78„300 Cindy LaCrosse, $7,498 72-73-77-78„300 Perrine Delacour, $7,498 74-73-77-76„300 Alena Sharp, $7,498 69-78-80-73„300 Jeong Eun Lee, $7,196 70-74-75-84„303 Lauren Kim, $7,104 71-76-79-82„308UNITED STATES GOLF ASSOCIATIONU.S. SENIOR OPENSaturdays leaders at The Broadmoor GC, Colorado Springs, Colo. Purse: $4 million. Yardage: 7,264; Par: 70 (36-34) (a-denotes amateur) Third RoundJerry Kelly 66-69-71„206 David Toms 70-71-66„207 Kirk Triplett 74-66-68„208 Tim Petrovic 72-65-71„208 Brandt Jobe 70-73-66„209 Paul Goydos 72-67-70„209 Miguel Angel Jimenez 68-68-73„209 Kevin Sutherland 68-75-67„210 Paul Broadhurst 71-70-69„210 Davis Love III 71-68-71„210 Colin Montgomerie 71-73-67„211 Billy Andrade 71-71-69„211 Jay Haas 70-69-72„211 Philip Golding 72-67-73„212 Lee Janzen 69-75-69„213 Deane Pappas 68-71-74„213 Bernhard Langer 72-76-66„214 Marco Dawson 71-74-69„214 Doug Garwood 74-71-69„214 Joe Durant 71-73-70„214 Tom Pernice Jr. 73-71-70„214 Gene Sauers 73-71-70„214 Billy Mayfair 69-74-71„214 Rocco Mediate 68-74-72„214 Todd Bailey 76-66-72„214 Vijay Singh 72-74-69„215 Wes Short Jr. 74-70-71„215 Scott Verplank 74-70-71„215 Craig Bowden 72-73-71„216 Kenny Perry 71-74-71„216 Christopher Williams 73-72-71„216 Fred Couples 71-73-72„216 Scott Parel 69-73-74„216 a-Jeff Wilson 76-71-70„217 Ken Tanigawa 77-70-70„217 Larry Mize 73-73-71„217 Jeff Maggert 74-71-72„217 David McKenzie 70-74-73„217 a-Mike Finster 72-75-71„218 David Frost 71-76-71„218 Peter Fowler 73-73-72„218 Joey Sindelar 72-73-73„218 Scott Dunlap 73-71-74„218 Bob Estes 76-68-74„218 Bobby Gage 75-73-71„219 John Cook 72-76-71„219 Carlos Franco 73-72-74„219 Stephen Ames 70-74-75„219 Todd Hamilton 76-72-72„220 Jerry Smith 73-73-74„220 Scott McCarron 72-74-74„220 Tom Werkmeister 74-71-75„220 Bill Breen 73-72-75„220 Grant Waite 74-71-76„221 Prayad Marksaeng 71-71-79„221 Duffy Waldorf 73-74-75„222 Jarmo Sandelin 73-73-76„222 a-Robby Funk 72-76-75„223 Andre Bossert 75-71-77„223 Mike Genovese 72-76-76„224 (Results from the “ nal round were not available at press time.)EUROPEAN TOURFRENCH OPENSundays leaders at Le National Golf, Paris Purse: $7 million. Yardage: 7,247; Par: 71FinalAlex Noren, Sweden 73-72-65-67„277 Russell Knox, Scotland 71-70-72-65„278 Julian Suri, United States 70-70-69-69„278 Chris Wood, England 70-68-67-73„278 Matthew Southgate, England 71-73-70-65„279 Jon Rahm, Spain 70-69-68-72„279 Marcus Kinhult, Sweden 71-65-67-76„279 Jorge Campillo, Spain 73-71-70-66„280 Alexander Bjork, Sweden 73-69-68-70„280 Justin Thomas, United States 70-70-69-71„280 Sergio Garcia, Spain 72-70-64-74„280 Henric Sturehed, Sweden 75-68-71-67„211 Dylan Frittelli, South Africa 71-71-71-68„281 Wade Ormsby, Australia 73-71-69-68„281 Adrian Otaegui, Spain 74-70-66-71„281 Nino Bertasio, Italy 76-68-72-66„282 Mike Lorenzo-Vera, France 77-69-68-68„282 Tyrrell Hatton, England 74-67-71-70„282 Thomas Detry, Belgium 74-69-69-70„282 Shane Lowry, Ireland 70-75-67-70„282AlsoLi Haotong, China 71-73-72-67„283 Ian Poulter, England 72-74-68-69„283 Matthew Fitzpatrick, England 71-69-72-72„284WEB.COM TOURLINCOLN LAND CHAMPIONSHIPSundays leaders at Panther Creek Country Club, Spring“ eld, Ill. Purse: $550,000. Yardage: 7,228; Par: 71 (35-36)FinalAnders Albertson, $99,000 66-66-64-63„259 Kramer Hickok, $48,400 66-63-65-67„261 Adam Long, $48,400 65-64-69-63„261 Wes Roach, $26,400 67-65-64-66„262 Cameron Champ, $18,013 64-67-66-67„264 Wyndham Clark, $18,013 70-65-62-67„264 Ben Kohles, $18,013 67-67-62-68„264 Rick Lamb, $18,013 65-65-67-67„264 Scott Langley, $18,013 65-65-67-67„264 Chase Wright, $18,013 69-61-68-66„264 Jamie Arnold, $11,660 64-66-67-68„265 Sam Burns, $11,660 63-67-69-66„265 Billy Kennerly, $11,660 65-67-68-65„265 Kyoung-Hoon Lee, $11,660 66-68-65-66„265 Kyle Reifers, $11,660 64-69-67-65„265 Steven Alker, $7,975 67-65-70-64„266 Joseph Bramlett, $7,975 67-67-64-68„266 Hank Lebiod a, $7,975 67-66-67-66„266 Seth Reeves, $7,975 70-66-65-65„266 Josh Teater, $7,975 64-67-69-66„266 Chris Thompson, $7,975 66-70-65-65„266 Sebastian Cappelen, $5,500 66-67-67-67„267 Brandon Crick, $5,500 66-69-64-68„267 Carlos Ortiz, $5,500 62-66-68-71„267 Willy Wilcox, $5,500 69-64-65-69„267 Seth Fair, $4,161 67-68-68-65„268 Rhein Gibson, $4,161 62-67-65-74„268 Rico Hoey, $4,161 66-67-67-68„268 Justin Lower, $4,161 67-68-66-67„268 Ryan Sullivan, $4,161 68-68-65-67„268 Bo Hoag, $3,630 67-68-68-66„269 Albin Choi, $3,011 67-67-67-69„270 Armando Favela, $3,011 69-67-68-66„270 Michael Hebert, $3,011 69-66-65-70„270 Kyle Jones, $3,011 67-68-68-67„270 Doug Letson, $3,011 67-69-65-69„270 Augusto Nez, $3,011 63-71-67-69„270 Conrad Shindler, $3,011 66-68-69-67„270 Sepp Straka, $3,011 69-67-69-65„270 Mark Anderson, $2,038 65-68-71-67„271 Brad Brunner, $2,038 68-67-68-68„271 Conner Godsey, $2,038 64-68-70-69„271 Nelson Ledesma, $2,038 69-65-69-68„271 Johnny Ruiz, $2,038 70-66-65-70„271 Casey Wittenberg, $2,038 68-65-71-67„271 Michael Arnaud, $2,038 68-67-64-72„271 Adam Svensson, $2,038 67-68-62-74„271 Ryan Brehm, $1,595 69-67-70-66„272 Nick Hardy, $1,595 65-69-67-71„272 Brad Hop“ nger, $1,595 68-67-68-69„272 Mark Hubbard, $1,595 66-69-70-67„272 Chip Lynn, $1,595 69-66-67-70„272 Matt Harmon, $1,492 65-71-68-69„273 Alex Kang, $1,492 69-67-69-68„273 Curtis Luck, $1,492 69-65-73-66„273 Scott Pinckney, $1,492 69-66-66-72„273 Martin Trainer, $1,492 67-69-65-72„273 Rafael Campos, $1,436 65-70-70-69„274 Roberto Castro, $1,436 65-69-70-70„274 Robby Shelton, $1,436 69-66-69-70„274 Chris Smith, $1,436 67-69-70-68„274 Oscar Fraustro, $1,386 67-69-70-69„275 Richard Hearden, $1,386 67-69-69-70„275 Maverick McNealy, $1,386 68-67-68-72„275 Bhavik Patel, $1,386 70-65-68-72„275 Tag Ridings, $1,386 67-68-67-73„275 Eric Axley, $1,331 67-69-69-71„276 Vince Covello, $1,331 68-67-71-70„276 Brian Davis, $1,331 70-65-73-68„276 Daniel Mazziotta, $1,331 68-68-71-69„276 Carlos Sainz Jr, $1,331 65-71-67-73„276 Michael Weaver, $1,298 70-66-68-74„278 Luke Guthrie, $1,282 65-71-73-70„279 Steve Marino, $1,282 68-65-74-72„279 Tim Wilkinson, $1,265 68-68-72-72„280 Christian Brand, $1,254 68-66-72-75„281 ODDS PREGAME.COM LINEMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Today National LeagueFAVORITE LINE UNDERDOG LINE San Francisco -118 at Colorado +108 at Arizona -135 St. Louis +125 at Los Angeles Off Pittsburgh OffAmerican Leagueat Toronto -154 Detroit +144 Cleveland -270 at Kansas City +240Interleagueat Cincinnati -175 Chi. White Sox +163 at Washington -175 Boston +163 at N.Y. Yankees -192 Atlanta +177 Tampa Bay -125 at Miami +115 at Milwaukee -144 Minnesota +134 Updated Odds Available at Pregame.com TRANSACTIONS BASEBALLAmerican LeagueBALTIMORE ORIOLES „ Assigned INF Corban Joseph outright to Bowie (EL). CLEVELAND INDIANS „ Optioned RHP Adam Plutko to Columbus (IL). Selected the contract of LHP Marc Rzepczynski from Columbus. Sent RHP Carlos Carrasco to Akron (EL) for a rehab assignment. HOUSTON ASTROS „ Optioned LHP Cionel Pererz to Corpus Christi (TL). Reinstated 1B Yuli Gurriel from paternity leave. NEW YORK YANKEES „Optioned RHP Giovanny Gallegos to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre (IL). Selected the contract of RHP David Hale from Scranton/Wilkes-Barre. TEXAS RANGERS „ Sent LHP Martin Perez to Frisco (TL) for a rehab assignment.National LeagueARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS „ Placed 3B Deven Marrero on the 10-day DL, retroactive to Friday. Optioned RHP Jimmie Sherfy to Reno (PCL). Recalled RHP Silvino Bracho from Reno. CHICAGO CUBS „ Placed LHP Brian Duensing on the 10-day DL. Recalled RHP Dillon Maples from Iowa (PCL). Sent RHP Eddie Butler to Iowa for a rehab assignment. CINCINNATI REDS „ Traded C Joe Hudson to the L.A. Angels for cash. MIAMI MARLINS „ Reinstated RHP Dan Straily from the restricted list. MILWAUKEE BREWERS „ Optioned SS Orlando Arcia to Colorado Springs (PCL). Recalled RHP Aaron Wilkerson from Colorado Springs. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES „ Placed RHP Vince Velasquez on the 10-day DL. Optioned LHP Zac Curtis to Lehigh Valley (IL). Recalled RHP Jake Thompson from Lehigh Valley. Reinstated RHP Pat Neshek from the 10-day DL. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS „ Sent RHP Luke Gregerson to Memphis (PCL) for a rehab assignment. SAN DIEGO PADRES „ Designated OF Matt Szczur for assignment. Optioned SS Allen Cordoba to Lake Elsinore (Cal). Recalled 2B Carlos Asuaje from El Paso (PCL).American AssociationCHICAGO DOGS „ Signed LHP Evan Smith. FARGO-MOORHEAD REDHAWKS „ Released INF Tommy Mendonca. TEXAS AIRHOGS „ Released RHP Julio Eusebio. WINNIPEG GOLDEYES „ Signed INF Jamey Smart.Atlantic LeagueLONG ISLAND DUCKS „ Signed C Robert De La Hoz.Can-Am LeagueSUSSEX COUNTY MINERS „ Signed RHP Jordan Cummings. Frontier League RIVER CITY RASCALS „ Signed RHPs Matt Chavarria and Jacob Gangelhoff.BASKETBALLNational Basketball AssociationATLANTA HAWKS „ Signed Gs Kevin Huerter, Trae Young and Jaylen Adams and F Omari Spellman. SACRAMENTO KINGS „ Signed F Marvin Bagley III.HOCKEYNational Hockey LeagueARIZONA C OYOTES „ Signed D Oliver Ekman-Larsson to an eight-year contract, F Michael Grabner to a three-year contract and D Niklas Hjalmarsson to a two-year contract extension. CALGARY FLAMES „ Signed Fs Austin Czarnik to a two-year contract and Derek Ryan to a three-year contract. Re-signed D Dalton Prout to a one-year contract. CAROLINA HURRICANES „ Agreed terms with G Petr Mrazek on a one-year contract. CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS „ Agreed to terms with F Chris Kunitz and G Cam Ward on one-year contracts, D Brandon Manning on a two-year contract and D Adam Boqvist on a three-year contract. COLORADO AVALANCHE „ Signed D Ian Cole and F Matt Calvert to three-year contracts. COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS „ Signed C Riley Nash to a three-year contract. DALLAS STARS „ Signed RW Blake Comeau to a three-year contract, RW Valeri Nichushkin and G Anton Khudobin to two-year contracts, G Colton Point to a threeyear, entry-level contract, D Joel Hanley and RW Erik Condra to one-year, two-way contracts, LW Michael Mersch to a two-year, two-way contract and D Roman Polak to a one-year contract. DETROIT RED WINGS „ Signed D Mike Green to a two-year contract extension, RW Thomas Vanek to a one-year contract and G Jonathan Bernier to a three-year contract. Agreed to terms with C Wade Megan, D Jake Chelios and G Harri Sateri on one-year contracts and LW Chris Terry on a two-year contract. FLORIDA PANTHERS „ Signed C Jared McCann to a two-year contract and G Michael Hutchinson to a one-year contract. MINNESOTA WILD „ Agreed to terms with D Greg Pateryn and Nick Seeler on three-year contracts and F J.T. Brown on a two-year contract. MONTREAL CANADIENS „ Agreed to terms with F Tomas Plekanec on a one-year contract. NEW JERSEY DEVILS „ Signed D Eric Gryba to a one-year, two-way contract. NEW YORK RANGERS „ Agreed to terms with F Vladislav Namestnikov on a two-year contract. PITTSBURGH PENGUINS „ Signed C Matt Cullen to a one-year contract and D Jack Johnson to a “ ve-year contract. ST. LOUIS BLUES „ Signed F David Perrson to a four-year contract, C Tyler Bozak to a three-year contract and G Chad Johnson to a one-year contract. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING „ Signed D Ryan McDonagh to a seven-year contract extension. TORONTO MAPLE LEAFS „ Agreed to terms with LW John Tavares on a seven-year contract. VANCOUVER CANUCKS „ Signed C Jay Beagle to a four-year contract. VEGAS GOLDEN KNIGHTS „ Signed C Paul Stastny to a three-year contract and D Nick Holden to a two-year contract. WASHINGTON CAPITALS „ Signed D Martin Fehervary to a three-year, entry-level contract and C Nic Dowd to a one-year contract.COLLEGESETSU „ Named Kelly Mathis assistant womens basketball coach.MLB BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB „ Detroit at Toronto 7 p.m. ESPN „ Boston at Washington SUN, FS-Florida „ Tampa Bay at Miami 10 p.m. MLB „ Pittsburgh at L.A. Dodgers OR St. Louis at Arizona (joined in progress) NBA BASKETBALL 7 p.m. NBA „ Summer League, Atlanta vs. Memphis, at Salt Lake City 9 p.m. NBA „ Summer League, Miami vs. Golden State, at Sacramento, Calif. 11 p.m. NBA „ Summer League, L.A. Lakers vs. Sacramento, at Sacramento, Calif. 3 a.m. (Tuesday) NBA „ Summer League, San Antonio vs. Utah, at Salt Lake City (same-day tape) SOCCER 10 a.m. FOX „ FIFA World Cup, Second round, Brazil vs. Mexico, at Samara, Russia 2 p.m. FOX „ FIFA World Cup, Second round, Belgium vs. Japan, at Rostov-on-Don, Russia SPECIAL OLYMPICS 6 p.m. ESPN2 „ 2018 Special Olympics USA Games, at Seattle SPECIALS 8 p.m. ESPN2 „ 2018 World Series of Poker, Main Event, at Las Vegas TENNIS 7 a.m. ESPN „ Wimbledon Championships, “ rst round, at LondonBy Matt HolzapfelCorrespondentLEESBURG „ The Leesburg Lightning came up with some late-game heroics on Sunday, something that has been fairly common for the team this season.What is not common is that those heroics werent enough to secure a win as the Lightning dropped a 7-2 decision to Sanford in 10 innings at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field.It was just the third loss for Leesburg in 18 games this season.Trailing 2-1 going to the bottom of the ninth, Leesburg got a two-out RBI single from Tanner May to send the game into extra innings.But Sanford pushed across five runs in the top of the 10th and this time Leesburg had no answer.We just have to play with a little more pride than what we played with tonight, especially in the last inning. Its a little frustrating when we cant even push across the free run that they give us with the international tie-breaker,Ž said Leesburg head coach Rich Billings. I just think that just comes from selfish at-bats, guys just not caring and not taking pride in what theyre doing. You would think somebody would want that RBI but we just didnt want to get it done tonight. We just have to be better. Its the first time weve struggled in a while and thats going to happen sometimes, were not going to be perfect.ŽLeesburg got on the board first as Wes Weeks opened the bottom of the third by getting hit by a pitch. Weeks moved to second on a passed ball, went to third on a single by JaKobi Dasher and came home on Jake Matulias RBI single.Sanford answered with an unearned run in the fourth off Leesburg starter Joshua Shapiro to tie the game at 1-1. Sha-piro went 5.1 innings, allowing two hits and three walks while strik-ing out 10 in his first start since injuring an ankle on June 14.It was really important, hes been out for a while and we needed to get him back in the rotation because weve been missing a really good arm,Ž Billings said. He came out tonight and showed why we need him in the rotation and he did a lot of good things. We just didnt help him out offensively.ŽA leadoff single came back to haunt Leesburg in the top of the seventh as Andrew Labosky reached on the base hit and came home on a two-out single by Jack-son Muldowney to give Sanford a 2-1 lead.Lightning fall to Sanford in 10 innings

PAGE 13

DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 2, 2018 B3By Doug FergusonThe Associated PressPOTOMAC, Md. „ Francesco Molinari delivered a record performance to win the final edition of the Quicken Loans National.Molinari holed a 50-foot eagle putt to start the back nine, and he never stopped until he turned the final round into a runaway Sunday at the TPC Potomac at Avenel Farm. The Italian closed with an 8-under 62 for an eight-shot victory, matching the largest margin this year on the PGA Tour.Molinari followed that eagle putt with an approach to 2 feet on No. 11, one of the hardest par 4s on tour that had yielded only one other birdie in the final round. He made three more birdies and ended his round by missing a birdie putt from 8 feet.No matter. He finished at 21-under 259, breaking the tournament record by seven shots.It was a lot easier than I thought,Ž Molinari said with a wide grin. I played great. The start of the back nine was incredible.ŽTiger Woods closed with a 66, his lowest final round in more than five years, and he was never close. Woods tied for fourth, his best result since a runner-up finish at the Valspar Championship three months ago, though he was 10 shots behind. I was only four back at the time when I made the turn, and so I thought that maybe if I got on the back nine, I shot 30 „ maybe 29 „ that would be enough,Ž Woods said. Evidently, I would have to shoot 24 on the back nine. What Francesco is doing back there is just awesome.ŽRyan Armour closed with a 68 to finish second, earning one of four spots to the Brit-ish Open. The other three spots went to Sung Kang, who finished third after a 64; Abraham Ancer, who tied for fourth after a 72; and Bronson Bur-goon, who had a day he wont forget.He played with Woods for the first time and experience larger crowds and louder noise than he had ever expe-rienced. And with a birdie on the final hole for a 67, he tied for sixth to earn his first trip to the British Open.Ive never seen anything like it,Ž Burgoon said.Molinaris decision to stay in America paid off in a big way. He is around the fringe of Ryder Cup qualifying, and the French Open was this week on the Ryder Cup course outside Paris. He also was No. 123 in the FedEx Cup, so Molinari decided to play the Quicken Loans National and the John Deere Classic in two weeks to improve his standing.The victory, his second on the PGA Tour schedule, gives him a two-year exemption and moved him to No. 42 in the FedEx Cup.Thats what I came here for,Ž Molinari said. It was not easy to skip Paris and the French Open. I made the right decision.ŽMolinari previously won the HSBC Champions in 2010, a World Golf Championships event in Shanghai. But that was before the PGA Tour recognized it as an official victory unless a PGA Tour member had won the tournament.That victory was a lot like this one „ a master perfor-mance by a player who relies on his tee-to-green game and thrives when the putter is hot. And the putter was as scorching as weather that approached 100 degrees.Molinari beat Lee West-wood by one shot, and no one else was closer than 10 shots in Shanghai. This time, he had the course to himself with a back nine that was close to perfection, much like his week. Molinari missed only 10 greens in regulation over 72 holes.Not many people saw it. Thousands were following Woods all week, even in the oppressive heat over the weekend.Woods came to life with a pair of birdies late on the front nine, and he was in range to get even closer when he hit a lob wedge to 6 feet on No. 10. He missed the putt. He missed the 13th fairway and took bogey for the second straight day. And then he missed a 3-foot birdie putt on No. 14.Those are things that I cant afford to do and expect to win a golf tournament,Ž Woods said. KPMG Womens PGASung Hyun Park beat So Yeon Ryu on the second hole of a playoff Sunday in the KPMG Womens PGA Championship in Kildeer, Illinois, for her second major championship.After a brief rain delay, Park finished off her South Korean compatriot with a 10-foot birdie putt on the par-4 16th hole at Kemper Lakes.Japanese teen Nasa Hataoko, after shooting an 8-under 64 to post at 10 under, dropped out of the playoff with a par on the par-4 18th. Ryu made a 20-footer for birdie from the fringe, and Park followed from 10 feet.Park closed with a 3-under 69. Ryu had a 73. She took a two-stroke lead on the 16th, but hit left in the water on the par-3 17th en route to a double bogey. Park made a brilliant par save on 16.Molinari res 62 to post 8-shot victoryHe went to the Florida Camp 10 days ago and (UF assistant coach) Todd Grantham followed him around the whole time,Ž Tackett said. Grantham said to me that Jesiah was the best player on the field. Hes the best player Ive ever coached and every Friday night hes the best player on the field. You dont want to set limits on him because hell prove you wrong. There will be a learning curve, no doubt. But I know Jesiah can do it.ŽPierre originally committed to Miami on June 23, 2016, but backed off that commitment in May. The Hurricanes were still very much in the running and Pierre had official offers from several major schools.But after making three visits to Gainesville, Pierre knew he had found the right place.I think its a great move for him and I think Miami would have also been a great move for him,Ž Tackett said. He had two really, really great schools to pick from. But the SEC is pretty special and you cant beat get-ting to play in front of 90,000 fans.This is it for him. He texted me just before he announced his decision and said he was ready to be done with this. Hes mature above and beyond his years. Hes closing his recruiting and wont make any more visits. Hes going to be a Florida Gator.ŽPierre made his announce-ment on Twitter Sunday afternoon with the following message:Its been a long process; I am grateful for every moment of it, with the ups and downs. But first I would like to thank God, my family, coaches and for the people who have helped me get to where I am today. And for all the college coaches who took a chance on me. I thank you. But after a lot of prayers and discussions with my family, I have decided that I am 100% committed to THE University of Florida!! Go Gators,Ž Pierre wrote. PIERREFrom Page B1 teenage sensation from Akron in 2003 and have to be satisfied with winning just one title in the 11 years they had him.Unlike his two previous forays in free agency, James did not drag out his decision and made the announcement less than 24 hours after NBA free agency opened.This Summer of LeBron was barely a fling.The games biggest star will now lead a young Lakers team „ run by Lakers Hall of Famer Magic Johnson „ that has been overmatched in recent years while rebuilding. But the Lakers will instantly rise with James, a three-time champion who after being swept by the Warriors in this years NBA Finals said he is still driven and very much in champi-onship mode.Ž Los Angeles will also pro-vide James with a larger platform for his business interests and social activism. He already owns two homes in Southern Califor-nia and has a film production company.This is the third time in eight years James has changed teams. After bolt-ing from Cleveland in 2010, he returned in an emotional homecoming four years later, determined to make the Cavs champions. The 33-year-old had pre-viously said he wanted to finish his career in Ohio, and although hes leaving again, Cavs fans are more forgiv-ing after he ended the citys 52-year sport title drought in 2016. JAMESFrom Page B1Cleveland Cavaliers forward LeBron James (23) drives against Golden State Warriors guard Stephen Curry during the “ rst half of Game 2 of the NBA Finals on June 3 in Oakland, Calif. James is signing as a free agent with the Los Angeles Lakers. [AP PHOTO / MARCIO JOSE SANCHEZ, FILE] was slowed by a couple lapped cars at the back of the field.Busch and Larson then were neck-and-neck on the final lap. Larson bumped into the back of Buschs car and moved into the lead. Busch then raced into the back of Larsons car and sped ahead for the victory.When I was going down the backstretch, I was like, Hell, no, youre not taking this one away right now,Ž Busch said. This was kind of where I was at. I was just going to do anything that it took for us to be able to get back to the start/finish line first.ŽBusch was booed by the crowd when he got out of his No. 18 Joe Gibbs Racing Toyota. He playfully rubbed his left eye in a crying motion and waved off the jeering fans.Larson, who was trying for a weekend sweep after winning the Xfinity Series race Saturday, had no complaints.I roughed him up. He roughed me up. Thats racing,Ž he said.It was Buschs second win at Chicagoland, joining his victory in 2008. He also moved into a tie with Herb Thomas for 14th on the Cup Series career wins list with 48.Hes a one-in-a-million talent,Ž Busch crew chief Adam Stevens said. The sport hasnt seen too many people with his level of talent. To get the chance to race with him, win some races with him is what every little boy dreams about.ŽWith NASCAR heading to Daytona this week, Busch and Harvick are tied for the series lead in wins. Its just the fourth time in series history that two drivers won at least five times in the first 17 races of the season, joining Denny Hamlin and Jimmie Johnson in 2010 and Richard Petty and Cale Yarborough in 1974 and 1977.Busch leads the standings by 62 points over Harvick, who finished third for his 11th top-10 result in 18 races on the 1.5-mile oval in the Chicago suburbs. Truex was fourth, falling short in his bid for a third straight win at the track.Our car was just off all weekend,Ž Harvick said. We had a tough time making the front end turn and then we would wind up way too tight, all the way through the corner or way too loose all the way through the corner. The guys did a good job and kept us in the game all day. We had a chance, we just wound up at the wrong side of it at the end.ŽAric Almirola led a race-high 70 laps „ he led 40 laps in the previous five seasons combined „ but he had to pit twice for loose wheels. He finished 25th.The temperature was in the 90s for much of the day, creating difficult conditions in the cars. The drivers cooled down with bags of ice and bottles of water at pit stops.The conditions on the track changed as a storm front moved into the area toward the end of the race, with the wind picking up and clouds filling the sky. But the rain held off until after the com-pelling conclusion.That was hard racing,Ž Larson said. I had a lot of fun.Ž NASCARFrom Page B1 The Atletico Madrid midfielder lifted his shirt over his eyes in dismay.Russian penalty kickers were perfect against Spains struggling goalkeeper David De Gea. After Akinfeev acrobatically blocked the left-footed shot of Aspas, he leapt up, punched the air with both hands and dove into a belly flop on the rain-soaked turf as teammates raced to him from the half-way line.I just feel emptied out,Ž Akinfeev said. Over the whole second half and extra time we were defending our goal and managed it, we were hoping for penalties because Spain are hard to beat.ŽIt gave Russia its greatest win for 10 years, since Akinfeev was in goal for an extra-time victory over the Netherlands in a European Championship quarterfi-nal. That run was ended days later by a Spain team begin-ning its era of dominance.Spain has now failed to win a knockout game at three major tournaments since it won Euro 2012, its third straight major title after Euro 2008 and the 2010 World Cup.It was too passive a performance by the Spanish, who were ranked 10th and among the pre-tournament favorites. Turmoil erupted two days before the opening game, when the federation fired the head coach.Its painful, theres noth-ing else we can say,Ž Spain captain Sergio Ramos said. We left our soul in the pitch.ŽIt is unclear if interim coach Fernando Hierro will continue in a job he did not seek before Julen Lopetegui was sent home. Lopetegui was fired because he didnt tell Spains soccer leaders he accepted an offer to coach Real Madrid after the tournament.Sundays defeat ended Andres Iniestas Spain career. The 34-year-old Barcelona midfielder came off the bench and almost won the game with an 85th-minute shot well saved by Akinfeev. Iniesta also scored the first spot-kick of the shootout.Spain was more urgent in extra time after being too passive for 90 minutes. Though Spain completed a World Cup game record of 1,029 passes, it rarely threatened Akinfeevs goal.Spain led in the 12th minute when Ramos helped force Russias Sergei Ignashevich into an own goal when his back was turned to the play. Ramos and Igna-shevich got tangled up and the ball went in off of the Russian defenders heel.A defensive error let Russia level in the 41st, after Gerard Piques raised arm blocked a header by Artyom Dzyuba. Dzyubas penalty kick fooled De Gea to dive the wrong way.Were insanely happy,Ž Dzyuba said. Weve given everyone a party and we believed in ourselves to the end. We believed that order, discipline and dedication can beat class.Ž Croatia 3, Denmark 2 (shootout)Danijel Subasic saved three penalties to help Croatia reach the World Cup quarterfinals with a 3-2 shootout victory over Denmark following a 1-1 draw in Nizhny Novgorod, Russia, on Sunday.Ivan Rakitic scored the decisive penalty after Subasic had used his feet to stop an attempt from Nicolai Jorgensen.Croatia captain Luka Modric, who also scored in the shootout, had a chance to put his team ahead late in injury time but his penalty was saved by Denmark goal-keeper Kasper Schmeichel.Croatia will next face host Russia in the quarterfinals on Saturday in Sochi.Denmark took the lead in the first minute when defender Mathias Jorgensen scrambled in a shot that went in off Subasics left hand and then the left post. It was Den-marks fastest ever World Cup goal.Croatia equalized in the fourth minute with another untidy goal. Henrik Dalsgaards clearance hit a teammate and fell for Croatia forward Mario Mandzukic to hook the ball in.The teams stayed even for the next 116 minutes, includ-ing the 30 minutes of extra time. WORLD CUPFrom Page B1

PAGE 14

B4 Monday, July 2, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com AMERICANLEAGUENATIONALLEAGUEEASTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Boston5628.667„„7-3W-128-1228-16 NewYork5327.6631„5-5L-130-1223-15 TampaBay4241.50613118-2W-323-1719-24 Toronto3944.47016145-5L-122-2117-23 Baltimore2459.28931293-7W-112-2912-30 CENTRALDIVISION TEAMWLPCTGBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Cleveland4537.549„„6-4W-127-1318-24 Minnesota3545.4389162-8L-320-2015-25 Detroit3748.4359171-9W-123-2114-27 Chicago2954.34916245-5W-116-2713-27 KansasCity2558.30120283-7L-311-2914-29 WESTDIVISION TEAMWLPCTGBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Houston5531.640„„5-5L-325-1730-14 Seattle5431.635„8-2W-728-1426-17 Oakland4639.541887-3L-122-2124-18 LosAngeles4342.50611113-7L-120-2123-21 Texas3847.44716167-3L-119-2619-21 EASTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Atlanta4834.585„„5-5W-323-1725-17 Philadelphia4537.5493„6-4W-228-1617-21 Washington4240.512633-7L-219-2023-20 NewYork3348.40714112-8W-114-2619-22 Miami3451.40015125-5L-117-2517-26 CENTRALDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Milwaukee4835.578„„5-5L-224-1724-18 Chicago4735.573„5-5W-424-1423-21 St.Louis4240.512534-6L-423-2219-18 Pittsburgh4043.482854-6W-121-2119-22 Cincinnati3648.42912107-3W-219-2517-23 WESTDIVISION TEAMWLPCT.GBWCGBL10STRHOME AWAY Arizona4737.560„„6-4L-323-1924-18 LosAngeles4439.530216-4W-123-2321-16 SanFrancisco4540.529218-2W-326-1419-26 Colorado4143.488655-5L-115-2226-21 SanDiego3749.43011103-7L-119-2518-24 MAJORLEAGUEBASEBALLCUBS11,TWINS10MINNESOTAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Grossmanrf512010.234 Rosariolf501012.313 Escobarss622001.277 Dozier2b332221.221 Morrison1b411101.191 A studillo3b512200.429 Garverc513301.262 Cavecf513200.256 Lynnp100000.000 Magillp100001.000 a-Mauerph100000.266 Rogersp000000--b-Adrianzaph100000.261 Presslyp000000--d-Keplerph100000.221 T OTALS4310161047 CHICAGOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Happcf-3b423110.257 Heywardrf500001.285 Zobrist2b310010.293 c-Almoraph-cf100000.331 Rizzo1b311120.250 Baez3b-ss523200.290 S chwarberlf522101.243 Contrerasc513102.275 Russellss211110.286 Bote3b-2b000110.241 Lesterp311301.139 Cishekp100001.200 Maplesp000000--Morrowp100001.000 T OTALS3811141167 MINNESOTA010022050„10161 CHICAGO08011100X„11141 a-groundedoutforMagillinthe5th. b-groundedoutforRogersinthe7th. c-groundedoutforZobristinthe7th.d-lined outforPresslyinthe9th. E„Escobar(3),Baez(10).LOB„Minnesota 11,Chicago10.2B„Escobar(34),Cave(2), Rizzo(12),Baez2(21),Schwarber(9).3B„ A studillo(1),Contreras(5).HR„Cave(3), offLesterDozier(12),offCishekGarver(3), offMaplesLester(1),offLynnHapp(10), offRogers.RBIs„Dozier2(33),Morrison (29),Astudillo2(3),Garver3(11),Cave 2(7),Happ(23),Rizzo(56),Baez2(61), S chwarber(38),Contreras(31),Russell(27), Lester3(7),Bote(7).SF„Bote. Runnersleftinscoringposition„Minnesota 7(Escobar2,Astudillo2,Cave,Mauer2) Chicago6(Rizzo,Baez,Lester2,Morrow2). RISP„Minnesota5for13Chicago6for15. Runnersmovedup„Heyward3,Almora. GIDP„Adrianza. DP„Chicago1(Zobrist,Baez,Rizzo). MINNESOTAIPHRERBBSONPERA Lynn,L,5-71.25 773162 5.49 Magill2.15 221145 3.34 Rogers22 221334 4.50 Pressly22 001220 3.86 CHICAGOIPHRERBBSONPERA Lester,W,11-259 4235100 2.25 Cishek22 110129 1.89 Maples.24 5511 2916.87 Morrow,S,181.11000019 1.46 Inheritedrunners-scored„Magill1-1,Cishek 1-1.HBP„Cishek(Morrison).WP„Pressly, Morrow.BRAVES6,CARDINALS5 A TLANTAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Inciartecf500000.247 A lbies2b411000.275 Freeman1b411201.315 Markakisrf310010.323 Flowersc411000.250 A cunalf411001.269 Culberson3b312210.277 S wansonss300110.249 Foltynewiczp200002.071 a-Flahertyph000100.248 Carlep000000.000 Biddlep0000001.000 Moylanp000000--W inklerp000000.000 d-Santanaph100000.200 Minterp000000--T OTALS3366634 S T.LOUISABRHBIBBSOAVG. Carpenter3b310021.256 Phamcf412301.247 Martinez1b401001.299 Ozunalf401001.285 Gyorkoss311011.238 Baderrf400003.261 W ong2b311010.192 Penac401202.209 Gantp200001.000 Mayersp000000.000 Hollandp000000--b-Garciaph000000.255 c-Munozph110000.276 Hicksp000000--e-Molinaph100000.267 T OTALS33575411 A TLANTA010005000„660 S T.LOUIS000000500„570 a-outonsacri“ce”yforFoltynewiczinthe 6th.b-pinchhitforHollandinthe7th.c-out on“elderschoiceforGarciainthe7th.dgroundedoutforWinklerinthe9th.e-”ied outforHicksinthe9th. LOB„Atlanta4,St.Louis5.2B„Flowers (5),Culberson(8),Wong(6).HR„Freeman (16),offGantPham(13),offMoylan.RBIs„ Freeman2(56),Culberson2(21),Swanson (32),Flaherty(12),Pham3(29),Pena2(6). S B„Wong(2).SF„Flaherty. GIDP„Martinez. DP„Atlanta1(Swanson,Albies,Freeman). A TLANTAIPHRERBBSONPERA Fltynwcz,W,6-451 003986 2.02 Carle1.14 330128 2.93 Biddle.10 111072.76 Moylan,H,4.12 110013 4.85 Winkler,H,1510 000013 2.41 Minter,S,3-310 000115 2.83 S T.LOUISIPHRERBBSONPERA Gant,L,.25.14 443279 3.92 Mayers.22220019 3.42 Holland10 000112 6.63 Hicks20 000121 2.53 Inheritedrunners-scored„Biddle1-0, Moylan2-2,Mayers1-1.WP„Gant,Mayers 2.PHILLIES4,NATIONALS3,13INN. W ASHINGTONABRHBIBBSOAVG. Eatonrf602201.300 T urnerss613000.274 Millerp000000--S otolf600001.310 Rendon3b301121.293 Harpercf400022.216 Murphy2b510010.182 Reynolds1b412012.245 S everinoc500002.170 Gonzalezp200000.037 Kintzlerp000000--b-Goodwinph000010.173 Gracep000000--Madsonp000000--K.Herrerap000000--d-Taylorph100000.239 Collinsp000000--Doolittlep000000--Kelleyp000000.000 f -Difoph-ss000010.246 T OTALS4238389 PHILADELPHIAABRHBIBBSOAVG. Hernandez2b400121.268 Hoskins1b-lf400113.253 O.Herreracf601102.283 Altherrrf300001.174 Davisp000000.000 Neshekp000000--Hunterp000000--LeiterJr.p000000.000 Morganp000000--c-Francoph100000.256 Thompsonp000000.000 e-Cozensph100001.143 Aranop000000--Pivettap000000.167 g-Knappph111100.221 Kingeryss500001.226 Valentin3b300020.213 Alfaroc511001.250 Williamslf-rf512001.236 Arrietap101000.192 a-Santanaph-1b311011.223 TOTALS42474612 WASHINGTON0001200000000„380 PHILADELPHIA0000300000001„472 Oneoutwhenwinningrunscored. a-walkedforArrietainthe5th.b-walkedfor Kintzlerinthe7th.c-poppedoutforMorgan inthe8th.d-groundedoutforK.Herrera inthe9th.e-struckoutforThompsonin the11th.f-pinchhitforKelleyinthe12th. g-homeredforPivettainthe13th. E„Hoskins(4),Alfaro(7).LOB„Washington 9,Philadelphia8.2B„Rendon(24).HR„ Knapp(3),offMiller.RBIs„Eaton2(10), Rendon(36),Hernandez(28),Hoskins(51), O.Herrera(47),Knapp(10).SB„Hernandez (13).CS„Turner(4).SF„Rendon,Hoskins. WASHINGTONIPHRERBBSONPERA Gonzalez533344893.77 Kintzler100001114.15 Grace.21000112 3.28 Madson.10 000154.40 K.Herrera10 000071.42 Collins.11 001083.27 Doolittle1.20 000214 1.53 Kelley10000183.54 Miller,L,5-11.12 111235 2.82 PHILADELPHIAIPHRERBBSONPERA Arrieta543222713.54 Davis1.10000317 3.86 Neshek.11 000011 0.00 Hunter.10 001115 4.97 LeiterJr..21 001012 4.15 Morgan.10000055.16 Thompson310022425.54 Arano110010152.48 Pivetta,W,5-7100011194.66 Inheritedrunners-scored„Madson1-0, Doolittle2-0,Hunter1-0,Morgan2-0. WP„Arrieta.REDS8,BREWERS2MILWAUKEEABRHBIBBSOAVG. Millerss301001.261 Wilkersonp100000.000 Thames1b310011.230 Braunlf411200.245 Shaw3b402000.243 Perezrf400003.243 Villar2b300011.254 Broxtoncf300002.250 Pinac300000.223 Peraltap100001.000 a-Sogardph-ss200000.137 TOTALS3124229 CINCINNATIABRHBIBBSOAVG. Perazass522401.274 Barnhartc311010.269 Votto1b312110.300 Iglesiasp000000.000 Suarez3b401101.306 Scheblerrf401100.278 Duvalllf210011.204 Blandino2b411002.218 Harveyp200002.074 Hernandezp000000.000 b-Winkerph111100.270 Hughesp000000--Stephensp000000.000 c-Dixonph-1b100000.233 Hamiltoncf411001.216 TOTALS33810838 MILWAUKEE000000002„240 CINCINNATI30000500X„8100 a-groundedoutforPeraltainthe6th.bsingledforHernandezinthe6th.c-”iedout forStephensinthe8th. LOB„Milwaukee4,Cincinnati5.2B„Peraza (14),Votto(17).HR„Braun(10),offIglesias Peraza(5),offWilkerson.RBIs„Braun2 (35),Peraza4(27),Votto(43),Suarez(61), Schebler(32),Winker(33). MILWAUKEEIPHRERBBSONPERA Peralta,L,3-1553335932.28 Wilkerson3555034915.00 CINCINNATIIPHRERBBSONPERA Harvey,W,4-55.220006684.91 Hernandz,H,9.10000051.55 Hughes110012231.24 Stephens100000133.79 Iglesias112211182.52 Inheritedrunners-scored„Hernandez1-0. HBP„Wilkerson(Duvall). WP„Peralta.METS5,MARLINS2NEWYORKABRHBIBBSOAVG. Nimmocf500002.264 Bautistarf500003.218 Cabrera2b321111.280 Confortolf300013.223 Flores1b401000.259 Petersonp000000.000 Familiap000000--Frazier3b332110.226 Plaweckic301110.232 Rosarioss100020.245 Lugop000000.091 c-Smithph-1b100000.217 Matzp201100.111 Reyesss200001.179 TOTALS32564610 MIAMIABRHBIBBSOAVG. Castro2b300012.280 Andersonrf400000.288 Realmutoc402002.309 Maybinlf411100.230 Bour1b400002.234 Brinsoncf300011.186 Rojasss-3b411001.245 Rivera3b200002.188 a-Riddleph-ss200000.255 Strailyp100010.118 b-Shuckph100000.194 Guerrerop000000--Rucinskip000000.000 d-Dietrichph100001.291 TOTALS33241311 NEWYORK011100020„563 MIAMI000100010„241 a-linedoutforRiverainthe7th.b-”iedout forStrailyinthe7th.c-”iedoutforLugoin the8th.d-struckoutforRucinskiinthe9th. E„Cabrera(5),Frazier(7),Matz(2), Realmuto(3).LOB„NewYork6,Miami7. 2B„Frazier(8),Plawecki(8),Rojas(8). HR„Cabrera(14),offStrailyMaybin(1), offPeterson.RBIs„Cabrera(45),Frazier (31),Plawecki(9),Matz(1),Maybin(16). SB„Rojas2(5). DP„NewYork1(Frazier,Cabrera,Flores) Miami1(Rivera,Bour). NEWYORKIPHRERBBSONPERA Matz,W,4-55.13 1026109 3.46 Lugo,H,51.20 001127 2.69 Peterson111102242.19 Familia,S,15100002123.38 MIAMIIPHRERBBSONPERA Straily,L,3-47533471064.70 Guerrero11 212125 4.62 Rucinski100002123.95TIGERS9,BLUEJAYS1DETROITABRHBIBBSOAVG. Martincf301100.257 1-Reyespr-lf211000.214 Castellanosrf512400.310 Candelario3b500003.234 Hicks1b300011.280 Martinezdh400000.238 McCannc411001.230 Goodrum2b434000.236 Iglesiasss412200.273 Joneslf-cf322210.223 TOTALS37913925 TORONTOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Grandersondh300001.247 a-Moralesph-dh100000.232 Hernandezlf411000.257 Solarte3b400002.252 Sweeney3b000000--Smoak1b401101.235 Pillarcf401000.251 Martinc-ss400001.168 Grichukrf300000.208 Diazss301001.247 Mailec000000.242 Travis2b302000.228 TOTALS3316106 DETROIT000052002„9130 TORONTO100000000„160 a-”iedoutforGrandersoninthe8th. 1-ranforMartininthe5th. LOB„Detroit3,Toronto5.2B„Goodrum (15),Jones(15),Reyes(2),Smoak(21).3B„ Hernandez(6).HR„Castellanos(13),off HappJones(6),offGuilmet.RBIs„Martin (29),Castellanos4(53),Iglesias2(30), Jones2(21),Smoak(41). GIDP„Candelario,Martinez,Iglesias. DP„Toronto3(Diaz,Travis,Smoak),(Diaz, Travis,Smoak),(Smoak,Diaz). DETROITIPHRERBBSONPERA Zmrmnn,W,3-0751106973.91 Hardy110000163.51 Greene10000084.03 TORONTOIPHRERBBSONPERA Happ,L,10-45.210 771497 4.03 Axford1.10 000016 4.46 Petricka10 001012 4.82 Guilmet1322012312.46 Inheritedrunners-scored„Axford1-0.RAYS3,ASTROS2HOUSTONABRHBIBBSOAVG. Bregmanss301010.277 Altuve2b400001.338 Gurriel3b400001.294 Gattisdh422202.252 White1b300011.222 2-Springerpr000000.253 Reddickrf400001.257 Stassic301002.255 b-Gonzalezph100000.230 Marisnickcf300001.188 Kemplf301002.309 TOTALS32252211 TAMPABAYABRHBIBBSOAVG. Wendlelf412001.264 Duffy3b401201.321 Bauers1b300002.256 Robertson2b300012.260 Gomezdh402001.202 Smithcf-rf412102.269 Adamesss300001.224 Ramosc100001.290 Sucrec301000.228 1-Hechavarriapr-ss010000.259 Fieldrf100011.221 a-Kiermaierph-cf100001.159 T OTALS31383213 HOUSTON000000101„250 TAMPABAY00000021X„381 a-struckoutforFieldinthe7th.b-grounded outforStassiinthe9th. 1-ranforSucreinthe7th.2-ranforWhite inthe9th. E„Sucre(2).LOB„Houston5,TampaBay 7.HR„Gattis(16),offSnellGattis(17),off RomoSmith(1),offPeacock.RBIs„Gattis2 (56),Duffy2(25),Smith(17).SB„Bregman (8).CS„Wendle(3). GIDP„Reddick. DP„Houston1(Stassi,Bregman)TampaBay 1(Hechavarria,Bauers). HOUSTONIPHRERBBSONPERA Mrton,L,10-26.26222111032.55 Dvnski,BS,2-4.11 000071.32 Peacock111102182.25 TAMPABAYIPHRERBBSONPERA Snell,W,11-47.14111101002.24 Castillo,H,6.200001151.80 Romo,S,8-12111110154.58 Inheritedrunners-scored„Devenski2-2, Castillo3-0.HBP„Morton(Bauers).WP„ Morton,Snell.ORIOLES8,ANGELS2LOSANGELESABRHBIBBSOAVG. Calhounrf422100.168 Troutcf400001.313 Uptonlf301000.256 Valbuena1b100001.211 Pujolsdh302100.249 Simmonsss300000.319 Younglf100001.168 Kinsler2b400000.215 Cowart1b-3b300000.125 Bricenoc300001.300 Fletcher3b-ss301000.324 TOTALS3226204 BALTIMOREABRHBIBBSOAVG. Beckham3b401201.206 Jonescf311012.287 Machadoss412200.310 Trumbodh422201.261 Davis1b411000.155 Mancinilf411102.232 Rasmusrf000000.133 Siscoc310010.208 Wilkerson2b312100.235 Schoop2b000000.197 Petersonrf-lf300002.195 TOTALS32810828 LOSANGELES100000010„260 BALTIMORE00062000X„8100 LOB„LosAngeles4,Baltimore2.2B„ Calhoun(3),Davis(6),Wilkerson(1).HR„ Calhoun(4),offGausmanMachado(21),off McGuireTrumbo(9),offMcGuireTrumbo (10),offParedesMancini(11),offParedes. RBIs„Calhoun(16),Pujols(45),Beckham2 (6),Machado2(59),Trumbo2(25),Mancini (24),Wilkerson(2). RISP„LosAngeles1for3Baltimore2for4. Runnersmovedup„Upton.GIDP„Simmons, Machado,Trumbo. DP„LosAngeles2(Fletcher,Kinsler, Cowart),(Kinsler,Valbuena)Baltimore1 (Machado,Wilkerson,Davis). LOSANGELESIPHRERBBSONPERA McGuire,L,0-13.15 552464 7.56 Robles.22 110216 5.25 Paredes122200197.71 Cole310002440.00 BALTIMOREIPHRERBBSONPERA Gausmn,W,4-68622021044.05 Castro10 000216 2.90 Inheritedrunners-scored„Robles2-2.HBP„ Castro(Pujols).WP„McGuire. Umpires„Home,DanBellino;First,Tom Hallion;Second,AdamHamari;Third,Phil Cuzzi.T„2:29.A„18,351(45,971).MARINERS1,ROYALS0KANSASCITYABRHBIBBSOAVG. Merri“eld2b401001.289 Herreracf400001.222 Moustakas3b400002.258 Perezdh401002.212 Bonifaciorf200011.222 Dozier1b300003.216 A.Gordonlf300002.249 Escobarss300001.193 Buterac200011.147 TOTALS29020214 SEATTLEABRHBIBBSOAVG D.Gordon2b401000.280 Segurass401000.335 Hanigerrf300001.272 Cruzdh300000.273 Seager3b312001.232 Healy1b301001.252 Gamellf301100.300 Zuninoc300000.188 Herediacf300000.230 TOTALS2916103 KANSASCITY000000000„020 SEATTLE01000000X„160 LOB„KansasCity4,Seattle4.2B„Perez (10),Seager(21).RBIs„Gamel(9). Runnersleftinscoringposition„KansasCity 1(Escobar)Seattle1(Gamel).RISP„Kansas City0for3Seattle1for4. Runnersmovedup„Zunino,Healy. GIDP„Zunino. DP„KansasCity1(Moustakas,Dozier). KANSASCITYIPHRERBBSONPERA Keller,L,.28611031022.09 SEATTLEIPHRERBBSONPERA Paxton,W,8-282002111103.39 Diaz,S,3.25100003152.45WHITESOX10,RANGERS5CHICAGOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Andersonss522101.251 A.Garciarf534101.270 Abreudh322310.271 Davidson1b513300.237 L.Garcialf300002.270 Tilsonlf100101.277 Smithc501101.333 Moncada2b400001.221 Sanchez3b400000.257 Engelcf422001.223 TOTALS3910141018 TEXASABRHBIBBSOAVG. Choodh400011.283 Andrusss501000.265 Mazararf401000.282 Toccirf000000.069 a-Beltreph-3b100001.309 Profar3b-1b511002.240 Odor2b323120.241 Rualf-rf513000.192 Gallo1b-lf411212.194 Kiner-Falefac501102.250 DeShieldscf200121.230 TOTALS38511569 CHICAGO101050102„10141 TEXAS000200030„5110 a-struckoutforTocciinthe8th. E„Engel(4).LOB„Chicago5,Texas12. 2B„Anderson(10),A.Garcia2(5),Davidson (13),Engel(10),Rua(2).3B„A.Garcia(2), Abreu(1),Gallo(1).RBIs„Anderson(34), A.Garcia(10),Abreu3(50),Davidson3(36), Smith(6),Tilson(8),Odor(20),Gallo2(46), Kiner-Falefa(23),DeShields(17).SB„Odor (4),Kiner-Falefa(6).SF„Abreu.S„Tilson. GIDP„Anderson. DP„Texas1(Gallo,Andrus,Claudio). CHICAGOIPHRERBBSONPERA Lopez,W,4-56.17 2236114 3.68 Fry.212210132.49 Cedeno.111120170.93 Soria,S,12-141.220003262.56 TEXASIPHRERBBSONPERA Hamels,L,4-7597707814.05 Claudio231101254.91 Moore22 221024 7.55 Frypitchedto2battersinthe8th. Inheritedrunners-scored„Cedeno2-2,Soria 2-0.WP„Hamels.DODGERS6,ROCKIES4COLORADOABRHBIBBSOAVG. LeMahieu2b511002.274 Parralf412000.305 Arenado3b311210.306 Gonzalezrf411000.267 Storyss402100.276 Desmond1b401102.217 Tapiacf300012.000 Murphyc401003.304 Bettisp100001.100 a-Valaikaph100000.127 Rusinp100000.333 Obergp000000--Ottavinop000000--Dunnp000000--f-Blackmonph100000.270 TOTALS35494210 LOSANGELESABRHBIBBSOAVG. Taylorss310002.247 Muncy2b222020.273 Turner3b310011.256 Kemplf413400.310 Jansenp000000--Bellinger1b400101.236 Puigrf411000.256 Pedersoncf-lf403000.268 Barnesc301002.217 c-Grandalph-c101000.230 Striplingp200000.091 b-Forsytheph100001.203 Alexanderp000000.000 Hudsonp000000.000 d-Utleyph000000.225 e-Hernandezph-cf100000.236 TOTALS32611537 COLORADO012010000„491 LOSANGELES10102002X„6110 a-poppedoutforBettisinthe4th.b-struck outforStriplinginthe6th.c-singledfor Barnesinthe8th.d-pinchhitforHudsonin the8th.e-poppedoutforUtleyinthe8th. f-”iedoutforDunninthe9th. E„Parra(2).LOB„Colorado6,LosAngeles 6.2B„Parra(14),Story(23),Kemp(17), Puig(15),Pederson(15).HR„Arenado(21), offStriplingKemp(14),offOttavino.RBIs„ Arenado2(59),Story(59),Desmond(48), Kemp4(51),Bellinger(41).CS„Pederson (3),Barnes(1). DP„Colorado1(Arenado,LeMahieu, Desmond)LosAngeles1(Stripling,Muncy, Bellinger). COLORADOIPHRERBBSONPERA Bettis322222585.10 Rusin2.14 211243 6.38 Oberg1.21 000218 3.48 Ottavino,L,4-2.14 220122 1.88 Dunn.20 000078.64 LOSANGELESIPHRERBBSONPERA Stripling694417922.27 Alexander100010163.93 Hudson,W,3-210000183.55 Jansen,S,22-24100002112.31 Inheritedrunners-scored„Oberg1-0,Dunn 2-0.HBP„Bettis(Taylor).WP„Stripling. PB„Barnes(1).PIRATES7,PADRES5PITTSBURGHABRHBIBBSOAVG. Meadowscf512000.317 V a z que z p 000000.000 Bell1b311020.252 Harrison2b511000.265 Moran3b412400.271 Dickersonlf421101.296 Diazc412200.294 Polancorf300011.234 Mercerss400002.248 Taillonp200000.069 Santanap000000--a-Osunaph100000.196 Rodriguezp000000.000 Braultp000000.214 Crickp000000--Glasnowp000000.000 d-Marteph-cf100001.263 TOTALS3679735 SANDIEGOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Margotcf500000.235 Myerslf411110.276 Hosmer1b401011.273 Renfroerf512202.257 Spangenberg3b301000.232 c-Villanuevaph100001.230 Stockp000000--Erlinp000000.167 Cimberp000000.000 Stammenp000000--e-Jankowskiph100000.279 Asuaje2b-3b311022.196 Galvisss410013.235 Ellisc311111.319 Rossp101100.143 Castillop000000.000 b-Pirelaph-2b101010.265 TOTALS35595710 PITTSBURGH010141000„791 SANDIEGO021011000„591 a-linedoutforSantanainthe6th.b-singled forCastillointhe6th.c-struckoutfor Spangenberginthe6th.d-struckout forGlasnowinthe9th.e-poppedoutfor Stammeninthe9th. E„Diaz(7),Asuaje(2).LOB„Pittsburgh5, SanDiego11.2B„Meadows(8),Diaz(6), Renfroe(14).HR„Dickerson(6),offRoss Moran(8),offRossDiaz(6),offRoss Renfroe(5),offTaillon.RBIs„Moran4(33), Dickerson(33),Diaz2(21),Myers(8), Renfroe2(22),Ellis(11),Ross(2). SB„Dickerson(4),Hosmer(4),Ross(1). SF„Ross. PITTSBURGHIPHRERBBSONPERA Taillon4.27 433488 4.05 Santana.10 000163.93 Rodriguez,H,2.121110172.30 Brault,H,2.100010124.40 Crick,W,1-11.10 002237 2.40 Glasnow,H,310 000112 4.30 Vazquez,S,17-2110 000217 3.67 SANDIEGOIPHRERBBSONPERA Ross,L,5-6577730793.78 Castillo100002182.25 Stock.11 000063.00 Erlin.20 000184.10 Cimber100001133.29 Stammen110001142.52 Rosspitchedto1batterinthe6th. Inheritedrunners-scored„Santana2-0, Brault2-0,Crick3-0,Erlin2-0.INDIANS15,ATHLETICS3CLEVELANDABRHBIBBSOAVG. Lindorss443221.296 Brantleylf522200.308 Guyerlf100001.155 Ramirez3b623200.295 Encarnaciondh422211.233 d-Perezph-dh100000.140 Alonso1b614302.257 Chisenhallrf513201.321 Gomesc511002.248 Kipnis2b411101.218 Gonzalez2b000000.293 R.Daviscf300001.240 b-Naquinph-cf211100.281 TOTALS46152015310 OAKLANDABRHBIBBSOAVG. Fowlercf300001.246 a-Piscottyph-rf100001.252 Canharf-cf301101.255 Lowrie3b200011.290 c-Barretoph-2b100000.212 K.Davisdh412000.235 Olson1b301110.240 Pinder2b-3b400000.241 Joycelf412001.206 Semienss412001.251 Lucroyc401101.258 TOTALS3339327 CLEVELAND100011282„15200 OAKLAND000100200„391 a-struckoutforFowlerinthe7th.b-sin g led forR.Davisinthe8th.c-poppedoutfor Lowrieinthe8th.d-”iedoutforEncarnacion inthe9th. E„Olson(4).LOB„Cleveland9,Oakland6. 2B„Lindor2(27),Brantley(19),Ramirez2 (22),Alonso2(14),Chisenhall2(6),Gomes (15),Kipnis(16),K.Davis(15),Olson(14). HR„Lindor(21),offPetitEncarnacion(20), offPetit.RBIs„Lindor2(48),Brantley2 (46),Ramirez2(55),Encarnacion2(56), Alonso3(46),Chisenhall2(9),Kipnis(34), Naquin(16),Canha(31),Olson(44),Lucroy (24).S„Chisenhall. DP„Cleveland1(Alonso,R.Davis). CLEVELANDIPHRERBBSONPERA Clevinger,W,7-368 3325106 3.11 Rzepczynski,H,4.10 000149.00 Ramirez,H,7.20000082.16 McAllister100000145.67 Tomlin110001196.46 OAKLANDIPHRERBBSONPERA Montas,L,4-25.29 330689 3.83 Petit1.12 220229 3.94 Hatcher034400134.88 Lucas144421346.28 Casilla122211213.54 Clevingerpitchedto3battersinthe7th. Hatcherpitchedto4battersinthe8th. Inheritedrunners-scored„Rzepczynski2-0, Ramirez2-1,Petit1-0,Lucas3-3.HBP„ Clevinger(Canha),Hatcher(Kipnis).GIANTS9,DIAMONDBACKS6SANFRANCISCOABRHBIBBSOAVG. Hernandezcf611002.284 Belt1b302230.296 McCutchenrf600003.261 Crawfordss512112.315 Hundleyc513110.265 Sandoval3b101000.266 Hanson3b210010.274 Slaterlf312121.409 Panik2b512200.254 Hollandp211000.069 Gearrinp000000--a-Penceph111200.212 Johnsonp100000.000 S.Dysonp000000--Watsonp000000--d-Jacksonph111000.241 Melanconp000000--Smithp000000--TOTALS41916988 ARIZONAABRHBIBBSOAVG. J.Dysoncf402211.191 Ahmedss512002.224 Goldschmidt1b311220.265 Walkerlf512001.208 Peraltarf501000.280 Murphyc412111.257 Lamb3b522002.243 Owings2b301101.197 Godleyp100001.100 Brachop000000--b-Descalsoph100000.252 DeLaRosap000000.000 c-Jayph100000.286 Salasp000000.000 TOTALS37613649 SANFRANCISCO012140001„9160 ARIZONA020100201„6130 a-doubledforGearrininthe5th.b-popped outforBrachointhe6th.c-”iedoutforDe LaRosainthe8th.d-doubledforWatson inthe9th. LOB„SanFrancisco14,Arizona10.2B„Belt (14),Crawford(21),Hundley(7),Holland (1),Pence(4),Jackson(8),Murphy(7), Lamb(6).3B„Ahmed(3).HR„Goldschmidt (18),offJohnson.RBIs„Belt2(39), Crawford(39),Hundley(24),Slater(4), Panik2(14),Pence2(11),J.Dyson2(12), Goldschmidt2(44),Murphy(23),Owings (18).SB„Slater(3),J.Dyson2(16).SF„ Owings.S„Godley. SANFRANCISCOIPHRERBBSONPERA Holland3.27 334490 4.36 Gearrin,W,1-1.10 000034.50 Johnson2.12 220329 5.97 S.Dyson,H,14.21 000053.29 Watson,H,2010000171.64 Melancon.23 110015 3.27 Smith,S,.2.10 000141.11 ARIZONAIPHRERBBSONPERA Godley,L,9-6497755895.07 Bracho241102381.84 DeLaRosa210021323.04 Salas121110203.72 Godleypitchedto3battersinthe5th. Inheritedrunners-scored„Gearrin3-0, Smith2-0,Bracho2-2.HBP„Godley ( Sandoval ) .WP„Godle y .BOXSCORES ROUNDUP/MATCHUPSBraves6,Cardinals5: MikeFoltynewicztossed“veshutoutinningsas theBravescompletedasweep. Phillies4,Nationals3,13innings: Pinch-hitterAndrewKnapphita game-endinghomerinthe13th. Cubs11,Twins10: JonLesterhita three-runhomerthathighlightedan eight-runburstinthesecondinning. Reds8,Brewers2: JosePerazahit theRedsmajor-leagueleadingninth grandslamoftheseason. Mets5,Marlins2: TheMetswonfor onlythesecondtimeinthepast12 games. WhiteSox10,Rangers5: Matt Davidsonhitatwo-rundoubleinhis secondstraightthree-hitgame. Mariners1,Royals0: JamesPaxton allowedtwohitsandstruckout11 toleadSeattletoitsseason-best seventhconsecutivevictory. Tigers9,BlueJays1: Nick Castellanoshithisfourthcareer grandslam. Rays3,Astros2: BlakeSnellstruck out10andtheRayswrappedupan impressivehomestandwithawin. Orioles8,Angels2: MannyMachado andMarkTrumbohitconsecutive homersasBaltimoresnappeda seven-gamelosingstreak. Indians15,Athletics3: Francisco Lindorhomeredandhittwoof Clevelands11doubles. Pirates7,Padres5: ColinMoranhit hissecondgrandslamoftheseason. Dodgers6,Rockies4: MattKempgot threehitsanddroveinfourruns, includingago-aheadhomer. Giants9,Diamondbacks6: Brandon BeltandJoePanikdroveintworuns eachastheGiantsearnedasweep. LATE BostonatN.Y.YankeesTODAYSPITCHINGCOMPARISONNATIONALLEAGUE2018TEAMLASTTHREEGAMES PITCHERSTIMEW-LERARECW-LIPERA SanFran.Bumgarner(L)1-22.512-31-121.01.29 ColoradoFreeland(L)8:40p7-63.298-81-020.01.80 St.LouisMartinez(R)4-43.227-61-115.06.00 ArizonaRay(L)9:40p3-04.015-21-012.02.25 PittsburghKingham(R)2-33.822-40-217.04.24 LosAngelesWood(L)10:10p4-54.119-73-018.22.89AMERICANLEAGUE2018TEAMLASTTHREEGAMES PITCHERSTIMEW-LERARECW-LIPERA DetroitFiers(R)5-54.049-60-217.14.15 TorontoTBD1:07p0-00.000-00-00.00.00 ClevelandKluber(R)11-42.5411-61-213.26.59 KansasCityJunis(R)8:15p5-94.677-90-316.17.71INTERLEAGUE2018TEAMLASTTHREEGAMES PITCHERSTIMEW-LERARECW-LIPERA AtlantaSanchez(R)3-22.685-31-216.23.24 NewYork(AL)TBD7:05p0-00.000-00-00.00.00 BostonPorcello(R)9-33.6011-61-018.23.86 WashingtonScherzer(R)7:05p10-42.0412-50-220.02.25 TampaBayEovaldi(R)2-34.082-41-219.14.19 MiamiTBD7:10p0-00.000-00-00.00.00 Chicago(AL)Shields(R)3-94.296-111-217.22.55 CincinnatiCastillo(R)7:10p5-85.858-91-114.26.14 MinnesotaGibson(R)2-63.487-91-220.03.60 MilwaukeeSuter(L)8:10p8-54.288-72-120.03.15 KEY: TEAMREC-TeamsRecordingamesstartedbytodayspitcher. VSOPP-Pitchersrecordversusthisopponent. SATURDAYSGAMES AmericanLeague Toronto4,Detroit3 L.A.Angels6,Baltimore2 Oakland7,Cleveland2 TampaBay5,Houston2 Boston11,N.Y.Yankees0 Texas13,ChicagoWhiteSox4 Seattle6,KansasCity4 NationalLeague Miami5,N.Y.Mets2 Cincinnati12,Milwaukee3 Philadelphia3,Washington2 Colorado3,L.A.Dodgers1 Atlanta11,St.Louis4 SanDiego4,Pittsburgh3 SanFrancisco7,Arizona0 Interleague ChicagoCubs14,Minnesota9 TUESDAYSGAMES AmericanLeague HoustonatTexas,8:05p.m. ClevelandatKansasCity,8:15p.m. L.A.AngelsatSeattle,10:10p.m. NationalLeague SanFranciscoatColorado,8:10p.m. St.LouisatArizona,9:40p.m. PittsburghatL.A.Dodgers,10:10p.m. Interleague DetroitatChicagoCubs,2:20p.m. MinnesotaatMilwaukee,4:10p.m. BostonatWashington,6:05p.m. AtlantaatN.Y.Yankees,7:05p.m. BaltimoreatPhiladelphia,7:05p.m. N.Y.MetsatToronto,7:07p.m. ChicagoWhiteSoxatCincinnati, 7:10p.m. TampaBayatMiami,7:10p.m. SanDiegoatOakland,9:05p.m.

PAGE 15

DEAR ABBY: My husband of 20 years has blindsided me by announcing he's leaving. Come to nd out he's "in love" with a co-worker and thinks they are soul mates. Our close friends and family know about the affair (and are dismayed), but our teenaged kids don't. He told them we simply grew apart. His suddenly leaving with no attempt to work on the marriage sends a confusing message. Is it best the kids don't know about her, or will it hurt them more if they nd out later? How do I talk to them about the commitment of marriage without criticizing him, and does that include protecting his lie? -CONFUSED IN CALIFORNIA DEAR CONFUSED: Your children are teenagers. Teenagers today are very wise in the ways of the world. They are also observant; when they visit their father at his place, they will draw their own conclusions. As to talking to them about the commitment of marriage, refrain from doing it when you are emotional, and leave out any reference to their father and his "soul mate" unless they bring it up. You have my sympathy. DEAR ABBY: I'm talking with a guy who's in prison. He has eight months before he gets out. Do you think it's wrong for me to keep talking with him? Is it wrong to date someone in prison? I go visit him. He wants to marry me when he gets out. He talks about how God has changed his life since he's been in prison. -WONDERING IN THE EAST DEAR WONDERING: While it is possible to write to, talk to and visit someone who is in prison, it is not possible to "date" someone who is locked behind bars. While it is not wrong to talk to him, please understand that when he is released, his circumstances will be different. Rather than talking about marriage at this point, he should be thinking about how he will nd a job and reintegrate himself into the real world. You should not jump into a lifetime commitment with him until he has done that. God may have changed his life while he has been in prison, but that doesn't mean the task is done. He will have to continue to work on changing his life himself. DEAR ABBY: Every year in my neighborhood, "lost dog" signs appear the day after the Fourth of July. Would you please print a reminder to dog owners that noise from reworks can cause pets to become so frightened they bolt from home and become lost. Keep your pets inside anytime you can hear reworks. On the Fourth, which is noisy all day, when my dogs have to go out, I go out WITH them (even though I have a fenced yard). I want to be able to see them every second. Better safe than sorry. -PET LOVER IN BARNHART, MISSOURI DEAR PET LOVER: I'm sure my readers will be grateful for your timely reminder. And while we're on the subject of lost pets, this would be a good time to ensure that your dog (or cat) is properly identied with a microchip or ID tag in case it does manage to get away from you. 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 www.DearAbby.com 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 Teens are kept in the dark about dads office affair license tocruise...Place your auto ad in the and watch it go! Call Classieds Today!352-314-FAST (3278) HAPPY BIRTHDAY FOR MONDAY, JULY 2, 2018:This year is a year to remember. Be willing to change paths if you feel the need. You know yourself best, and thus you know what is best for you. Learn to trust yourself more. If you are single, be willing to try dating a different type of person. With openness, the next few months could introduce someone quite unique. If you are attached, the two of you open up to more travel together. You appreciate each other more and more as the months go by. PISCES opens many doors for you.ARIES (MARCH 21-APRIL 19) You might be going full steam ahead in the morning, but by midafternoon, you will slow down to do some thinking and evaluating. You are likely to discover that nothing is as it seems. You could feel as if a personal issue stems from a recurring problem. TAURUS (APRIL 20-MAY 20) You might be very sure of what you want, and likely will have the support you need to get it. Your condence could dominate the morning, but by the afternoon you might start to doubt yourself. Test out some of your ideas on a friend rst. GEMINI (MAY 21-JUNE 20) You are able to see the whole picture, and you dont feel challenged by a difcult situation. Listen to news with a touch of cynicism. Your ability to lead and come up with unusual ideas carries you through most problems. CANCER (JUNE 21-JULY 22) You might be very sure of yourself when dealing with a friend in a conversation. What you discover is that this person might not be as stable as you had thought. Take nothing as a given, and you will be a lot happier. Give others space to do their own thing. LEO (JULY 23-AUG. 22) You might want to continue as you have been. Allow others to roll with the moment and take the lead with making plans. You dont always have the luxury to relax as you do right now. Do not minimize the importance of your downtime. VIRGO (AUG. 23-SEPT. 22) You have a limited amount of time to accomplish what you need and want to do. Keep your chin up, and stay above any negativity that might surround you. A dear friend or loved one might have a strange response to what is going on; hear him or her out. LIBRA (SEPT. 23-OCT. 22) Try to go with the ow in various situations that seem to have some obstacles. Make sure that you are staying on top of what you need to get done. Ask others for help, if need be. Do not underestimate the role of a special loved one in your life. SCORPIO (OCT. 23-NOV. 21) You have kept yourself tightly wound. You could feel stressed and pushed past your limit. Slow down and decide to do something just for you. A key person in your life might not agree with your ideas at rst. Dont worry, he or she will come around soon. SAGITTARIUS (NOV. 22-DEC. 21) You have been making an effort to communicate with others. Some of the exchanges could be somewhat surprising; the twists and turns might actually catch you off guard. Reach out to someone who would greatly appreciate hearing from you. CAPRICORN (DEC. 22-JAN. 19) You could be in a situation where you feel uncomfortable. Your nances might play a role in what is happening. Rethink a personal matter with care. You will note that communication picks up substantially over the next few days. AQUARIUS (JAN. 20-FEB. 18) You could feel as if you have your hands full. Know that you might have gone overboard during the past few days. Make it OK to not feel guilty when you start opting for some R and R. Take care of your needs, and you will emerge happier and more refreshed. PISCES (FEB. 19-MARCH 20) You might feel off until midday, when you get another surge of energy. Take advantage of the moment, and dont feel as if you need to do anything differently. Look at it as though you are simply extending the weekend. DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 2, 2018 B5 TODAY IS MONDAY, JULY 2, the 183rd day of 2018. There are 182 days left in the year. TODAY'S HIGHLIGHT IN HISTORY: On July 2, 1937, aviator Amelia Earhart and navigator Fred Noonan disappeared over the Pacic Ocean while attempting to make the rst round-theworld ight along the equator. ON THIS DATE: In 1776 the Continental Congress passed a resolution saying that "these United Colonies are, and of right ought to be, free and independent States." In 1892 the Populist Party (also known as the People's Party) opened its rst national convention in Omaha, Nebraska. In 1917, rioting erupted in East St. Louis, Illinois, as white mobs attacked black residents; nearly 50 people, mostly blacks, are believed to have died in the violence. In 1926, the United States Army Air Corps was created. In 1961, author Ernest Hemingway shot himself to death at his home in Ketchum, Idaho. In 1964, President Lyndon B. Johnson signed into law a sweeping civil rights bill passed by Congress. In 1987, 18 Mexican immigrants were found dead inside a locked boxcar near Sierra Blanca, Texas, in what authorities called a botched smuggling attempt; a 19th man survived.

PAGE 16

CLASSIC PEANUTS HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH COMICS B6 Monday, July 2, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com

PAGE 17

DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 2, 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. JPHandy.com (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 BILL ROGERS IRRIGATION SERVICE35 YEARS EXPERIENCELIC NO. 22190/INS/BONDEDOWNER OPERATOR352-446-1059 Irrigation Services Home Improvement 352-455-8241 Also Specializing in Siding, Soft Fascia and Screen Rooms SEAMLESS GUTTERS iMan 4-U O C D I AŽR CJOSEPH MAGRUM352-636-2599TAX ID, INSURED rufus_62@yahoo.com Gutter Services All Pro Movers LLC Lic./Ins. Fla IM NO: IM2580ResidentialRandall Rolle Manager 352-817-5159 allpromovers.villages@gmail.comwww.allpromoversllc.com We Also Offer (352) 308-0694 John Philibert, IncFor All Your Interior/Exterior Painting Needs. FREE ESTIMATES! 30 Years of Quality Experience www.BestPaintRem.com352-210-3964 Lic/Ins15% OFFSenior Discount Painting Services Lawn Mower Repair Services Moving Services Pressure Cleaning D2458SD EXTERIOR CLEANING SERVICES RESIDENTIAL / COMMERCIAL 352-603-4240 Licensed & Insured Comfort Seal Roof Systems, Inc.TM352-242-5055 MEET THE CONTRACTOR NOT A SALESMANŽ! BETTER THAN ANY METAL OR SHINGLE ROOF! NOT ONE ROOF LOST TO ANY STORM! NO PAY UNTIL JOB IS DONE! SPECIAL DISCOUNT FOR FELLOW VETERANS!St. Lic. # CCC1325522 Our 32nd Year Over 12,000 Roofs For Mobile/Manufactured Homes BEST ROOF BEST PRICES GUARANTEED! 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 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 BAD TREE CALL ME!27 YEARS EXPERIENCE NO JOB TOO BIG OR SMALL! FREE ESTIMATES TONY THE TREE TRIMMER D 20 88 S D D2471SD J.C.C.Bobcat&TreeSvc.Inc.Residential/Commercial Tr imming/Removal Pa lms/Hedges/Stump Grinding Debris removal/Hauling Fi ll Dirt/Clay/Grading/Driveways Lic/Ins€ InsuranceWo 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. 352-396-6238 DAMIAN BROOKSDamianbrooks80@yahoo.com You've Tried The Rest...Now Go With The Best! RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIALPERFECT CLEANING 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 www.AllFloridaRoofs.com 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 352-348-3355 Commercial Cleaning Residential Cleaning Buf“ng/ Stripping Floors

PAGE 18

B8 Monday, July 2, 2018 | DailyCommercial.com

PAGE 19

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. DailyCommercial.com | Monday, July 2, 2018 B9 CROSSWORD PUZZLE Find yourFurry Friends pet supplies in CLASSIFIEDS 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 Generals 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 Get the paper delivered to you! Call Us Today! 787-0600 (Lake) 877-702-0600 (Sumter) 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Mon Fri. subscribe online at www.dailycommercial.com